sat urated fats, butter, margarine, lard, etc., largely are firm at room
temperature; unsaturated and polyunsaturated fats are liquid in form. Coconut
and palm oils contain saturated fatty acids and should be avoided.
"Fats are designated
as saturated or unsaturated, depending on whether the chemical bonds between
the carbon atoms of the fat molecules contain all the hydrogen atoms they
are capable of holding.(saturated).or
have capacity for additional hydrogen atoms.(unsaturated).
Unsaturated fats may be converted to saturated fats by adding hydrogen
atoms in a process known as hydrogenation. This process creates saturated
fats called trans fatty acids." ...Microsoft® Encarta®
conditions: farmed salmon cages are typically
100 feet square, 80 feet deep and hold 100,000 baby fish.
a metallic element, the most common of which is a hard, extremely brittle,
lustrous, silver white, crystalline material. It is used in a wide variety
of alloys, especially with lead in battery plates, and in the manufacture
of flame proofing compounds, paint, semiconductor devices, and ceramic
a highly poisonous metallic element used in insecticides, weed killers,
solid state doping agents, and various alloys
a colorless, flammable, very poisonous gas, H3. As, having an
odor like garlic and used in chemical warfare, and as a solid state doping
according to William Campbell Douglass II, MD, aspirin has been elevated
to the status of 'miracle drug' for the prevention of heart attacks. This
is nothing new. And according to these 'experts', aspirin fights heart
attacks by making the platelets.(clotting
your blood less likely to bind together in clumps and clog up your arteries.
But some recent research on the subject proves what I've been saying all
along; that aspirin may not be such a good thing when it comes to protecting
of Maryland Medical Center conducted a study of 56 randomly selected heart
patients who were engaged in "aspirin therapy" for the prevention
of heart attacks. Of these subjects, 14 exhibited excessive platelet aggregation.(clumping).
But before you conclude that 14 out of 56 isn't a bad ratio, after all,
it's only 25%, consider that out of these 14, 9.(64%).had
what their doctors considered 'high cholesterol'. Why is this big news?
Because what most doctors view as high cholesterol is actually bordering
on dangerously low levels of this vital substance. I'm a firm believer
in keeping blood cholesterol levels over 200. Your risk of stroke increases
when it's lower. In fact, I'd ignore cholesterol altogether unless
it gets up over 300!
If the Maryland study
holds true, it means that the effects of aspirin on healthy, cholesterol
rich blood actually increase the risk of platelet 'clumping' and heart
attack! And this is not to mention the heightened risk of deadly uncontrolled
bleeding that comes with excessive aspirin use. Bottom line: Take aspirin
only when something hurts. And if you're worried about heart attacks.(who
isn't?), do what I do and take cod liver oil twice daily.
It worked for my grandma, and it's working for me.
relating to, used in, or appropriate for courts of law or for public discussion
a silky fiber obtained from the fruit of the silk-cotton tree and used
for insulation and as padding in pillows, mattresses, and life preservers
colorless, spontaneously flammable poisonous gas, PH3, having
a fishy odor and used as a doping agent for solid state components
a highly reactive, poisonous, nonmetallic element occurring naturally in
polymerized ethylene resin, used especially for containers, kitchenware,
and tubing, or in the form of films and sheets for packaging
bonding of two or more monomers to form a polymer; chemical process that
effects this bonding
a colorless, flammable poisonous gas, SbH3, often used as a
responsibility: a large body of scientific
evidence suggests that the cure for many illnesses will not be the result
of new medical technologies but through people taking more personal responsibility
for their health
and hot tubs: every time you have a daily
hot shower with municipal tap water, you inhale toxins and bacteria; according
to an article in the Wall Street Journal, 'hot tub lung' debuts
as potentially the most serious such malady in a list that includes Tennis
Elbow, Turf Toe, and Swimmer's Ear; the resilient microbe called 'Microbacterium
avium' is carried in the water vapor mists that swirl and rise above hot
tubs, especially when the water jets are turned on, with indoor hot tubs
appearing to be the main culprits; the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota
likens the disease to Humidifier Lung, Pigeon keeper's Lung, Mushroom picker's
disease, and Maple bark Stripper's Lung.
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