Thursday, July 7, 2016

Russian Scientist Photographs the "Soul" Leaving the Body

The Secrets to Intermittent Fasting: (in the process of being edited down for faster assimilation)

Partially edited:  Thank you for your patience.

The Secrets to Intermittent Fasting:

How You Can Stay Healthy, Slow Down the Aging Process, and Have a Lot of Energy
By Malik Johnson
©Copyright 2016 WE CANT BE BEAT LLC

we’ll be looking at the 5:2 fast, the 24 hour Eat Stop Eat Fast
and the Warrior fast

Table of Contents
Chapter 1: An Introduction To Intermittent Fasting:
Chapter 2: The History of Intermittent Fasting: An Ancient Cure That Still Works Today!
Chapter 3: The Classic 5:2 Fast—Eat What You Want For Most Of Your Week And Still See Amazing Results!
Chapter 4: The 24 Hour Fast: “Eat Stop Eat” Your Way To A Better Body, With As Little As One Fast Day!
Chapter 5: The Warrior Fast: Eat Like An Ancient Warrior For An Unbeatable Body And Brain!
Chapter 6: 16/8:The Secret to Unstoppable Weight Loss, Incredible Health And Intense Energy
Chapter 7: Intermittent Fasting—Kiss Diabetes and Blood Glucose Disorders Goodbye!
Chapter 8: The Brain Boost—How Intermittent Fasting Can Help You Improve Your Memory, Think More Clearly, and Protect Your
Brain From Disease And Depression
Chapter 9: Intermittent Fasting: Nature’s Secret To Turning Back The Clock And Aging Backwards!
Chapter 10:The Intermittent Fasting and Exercise Connection: Double Your Weight Loss, Enhance Anti-Aging, Fight Disease, and Sharpen Your Mind With These Simple Tips!
Conclusion: The Takeaway
Recipe Index

Chapter 1: An Introduction To Intermittent
Are you like millions of people out there who’ve tried numerous diets and wellness plans, from
low-calorie, to low-fat and high-carb, from extreme calorie restriction, to eating 6 frequent
meals, and found that despite all of the promises and the supposed “evidence”, each one was
just as ineffective as the last?

Honson H15 Coptis Detoxifying Formula

Wednesday, July 6, 2016

How To Save A Life: Performing the Heimlich Maneuver Properly

Dr. Stephen Dunlop at Hennepin County Medical Center reviews how to administer the maneuver:
• First, assess the situation.
“One of the most important things about choking, in general, is that if someone can cough and can make noise, the best thing to do is to encourage them to keep coughing,” he said. “If they look like they’re struggling, if they stop making noise, or if they start to change color, that would be the time to take action.”
• Tell someone to call 911. Time is of essence in choking emergencies.
• Stand directly behind the person, and let them know what you are doing so as not to increase feelings of panic.
• Take your dominant hand and make a fist. Place the thumb side of the fist halfway between the person’s belly button and sturnum. Then take your other hand and grab your own fist.
• Do firm, inward and upward thrusts with your hand to help dislodge the object that is blocking the person’s airway. Dunlop advises to start with moderate pressure, but if that isn’t working, get more aggressive to expel the food.
• Continue to perform the Heimlich maneuver until the situation is resolved or it changes. For example, if all of a sudden they’re moving air and are coughing again, then stop and let them keep coughing. Or if they become unconscious, lay them down and start chest compressions, he said.
While the Heimlich maneuver is effective, it generally should be avoided on young children and pregnant women, Dunlop said. He recommends using back slaps for kids when it is clear that their airway is blocked and chest compressions, akin to CPR, for pregnant women.
Heimlich invented the abdominal thrusting method for aiding choking victims in the 1970s. Although he has demonstrated it many times over the years — including famously on “The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson” — he never had used it in a real emergency situation until last week.
The 96-year-old surgeon was sitting in the dining room of his Cincinatti senior living complex when he noticed a woman choking. He performed the method on the 87-year-old woman, who coughed up a piece of hamburger.