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Kerry Rhodes called it crazy Giants QB Eli Man

first_imgKerry Rhodes called it “crazy.”Giants QB Eli Manning said “We got a break on that one, Ithink.”In question is a fourth quarter play where Giants receiverVictor Cruz made a catch, fell down, got back up and hadthe ball stripped. The Cardinals recovered the fumble, butthe Giants maintained possession. The play was good for 19 yards.Cardinals coach Ken Whisenhunt challenged the ruling butit didn’t matter. Cardinals expect improving Murphy to contribute right away Top Stories What an MLB source said about the D-backs’ trade haul for Greinke Comments   Share   center_img Nevada officials reach out to D-backs on potential relocation “[The official] just told me I couldn’t challenge it,”Whisenhunt said. “He said that he called him down, he gavehimself up. “He told me I could not challenge it and there is not muchI can say after that.”Like a sliding QB, if a player has given himself up theplay is dead. However, it’s not clear that was the casehere. In fact, by most accounts it was the wrong call. Via his Twitter, former head of NFL officiating Mike Pereira said it should havebeen ruled a fumble. Of course, that is of no consolation to the Cardinals now,given that the very next play was the game-winningtouchdown for the Giants. And ultimately, the Cardinals weren’t going to dwell onthe call — missed or not. “There were a lot of calls in that game, you can’t look atjust one,” Whisenhunt said. “We had a lot of chances.”They did, and maybe Cardinals receiver Larry Fitzgeraldsaid it best.“I don’t want to put the referees in the position wherethey have to make a call for us to come out there and getit done,” he said. D-backs president Derrick Hall: Franchise ‘still focused on Arizona’last_img read more

Movable Ink Joins The Pega Independent Software Vendor Program

first_imgMovable Ink Joins The Pega Independent Software Vendor Program MTS Staff WriterMay 29, 2019, 6:02 pmMay 29, 2019 Expanded Partnership Helps Marketers Increase Customer Engagement with AI-Powered Next Best Actions and Unique Visual ExperiencesMovable Ink, the visual experience platform provider for digital marketing leaders, is now a member of the Pega Independent Software Vendor (ISV) program. Movable Ink’s ISV membership expands its relationship with Pega and reinforces the combined value both companies provide. Movable Ink’s ability to test and generate unique and engaging visuals coupled with Pega’s advanced AI, decisioning, and analytics capabilities that facilitate the right action for individual customers in real time, enables marketers to provide the best possible experience that’s consistent across email and other channels.“Personalization is first and foremost about speaking to someone as an individual, and customized visuals powered by data are the best way to achieve that today. Making this easy for marketers is an ongoing goal we share with Pega,” said Vivek Sharma, CEO of Movable Ink. “As one of the first companies to join Pega’s ISV partner program, we see a valuable opportunity to provide marketers with new solutions to deliver compelling visual-based offers in real time that boost customer engagement, conversions, and loyalty.”To meet the demands of a rapidly changing market, the Pega ISV program enables innovative partners to integrate their solutions with or build new solutions leveraging Pega’s next generation digital transformation suite, Pega Infinity.  As an ISV Partner, organizations that implement Movable Ink’s integrated solution with Pega’s Customer Decision Hub (CDH) can provide more personalized emails or displays over traditional marketing automation platforms, and have access to expanded resources and support.Marketing Technology News: Boomerang Commerce Rebrands as CommerceIQ™ After the Acquisition of its Retail Analytics Platform by Lowe’sThis partnership expansion brings Movable Ink’s ability to activate and turn Pega’s AI-powered next-best actions into unique visual experiences to a wider range of clients seeking out-of-the-box solutions that will accelerate their time to market. Together, Movable Ink and Pega enable brands to increase productivity and boost customer engagement and revenues with personalized visuals.“Movable Ink and Pega share in our belief that the future of marketing is personal – informed by data and powered by technology,” said Jose Cebrian, SVP Marketing Strategy at Merkle. “As a partner of both Movable Ink and Pega, we have seen firsthand how these companies help brands drive incremental sales and lifetime customer value – together they can be very powerful to make decisions and personalize the experience.”“Given the demands of today’s customers, marketers need the tools to ensure personalized interactions at every touchpoint and provide value throughout the customer journey,” said Rupen Shah, vice president, ISV alliances & strategy, Pegasystems. “Partnering with Movable Ink plays an important role in expanding the reach of Pega’s leading marketing solutions to help our joint clients meet specific needs that create more meaningful one-to-one customer engagement.”Marketing Technology News: AI-Driven Weather Data: New to Some, But It Has Been Driving CustomWeather’s Success for YearsPega solutions enable marketers to leverage intelligent technology like predictive analytics and machine learning to move from traditional campaigns to one-to-one, always-on marketing.  Pega® Customer Decision Hub – part of the Pega Infinity digital transformation suite – is Pega’s real-time AI engine which enables clients to anticipate customers’ changing needs and provide personalized, relevant recommendations throughout the customer journey. By engaging customers with meaningful interactions, Pega clients boost customer satisfaction and increase customer lifetime value.To further support its expanded relationship, Movable Ink is sponsoring PegaWorld, Pega’s annual conference taking place June 2 – 5 in Las Vegas.Marketing Technology News: Information Builders’ WebFOCUS Named a FrontRunner in Business Intelligence in Fourth Consecutive Report Customer Decision HubIndependent Software VendorMarketing TechnologyMovable InkNewsPega Infinity Previous ArticleB2B Marketers Catching Up with Consumer Marketers in Customer Data Platform DeploymentNext ArticleIntuit Announces Acquisition of Origami Logiclast_img read more

Highintensity interval exercise could help combat cognitive dysfunction in obese people

first_imgReviewed by Alina Shrourou, B.Sc. (Editor)Dec 10 2018It’s fast-paced, takes less time to do, and burns a lot of calories. High-intensity interval exercise is widely recognized as the most time-efficient and effective way to exercise. In a first-of-its-kind study, researchers from Florida Atlantic University have discovered another important health benefit of these short bursts of intense exercise with rest intervals. It could also be an effective strategy to prevent and combat cognitive dysfunction in obese individuals.Obesity reduces the expression of brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF), a protein in the brain that promotes the survival of nerve cells or neurons. Lower levels of this protein are associated with Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, and obesity. Although studies have shown that obesity is a risk factor for cognitive dysfunction, the mechanisms of this relationship are not fully understood.To-date, studies on exercise and BDNF response in obese populations have only used continuous moderate-intensity exercise without rest intervals. FAU researchers and collaborators from the University of Texas at Austin and Purdue University, are the first to examine the modulatory role of obesity on exercise-induced BDNF release and to use an acute high-intensity interval exercise protocol as a practical model to measure the phenomena of BDNF release in both obese and normal-weight subjects. They also examined the potential relationship of exercise-induced BDNF with blood lactate and cortisol.Results of study, published in the journal Experimental Biology and Medicine, show that the BDNF response to acute high-intensity interval exercise was greater than continuous moderate-intensity exercise in obese subjects when compared to normal-weight subjects. Similarly, although acute high-intensity interval exercise induced greater blood lactate and plasma cortisol levels than continuous moderate-intensity exercise, obese subjects produced less blood lactate, but showed no difference in cortisol than normal-weight subjects.These findings suggest that acute high-intensity interval exercise may be a more effective protocol to upregulate BDNF expression in an obese population, independent of increased lactate and cortisol levels.”High-intensity interval exercise is a time-efficient strategy with similar or superior physiological benefits that promotes the expression of a growth factor typically associated with brain health, yet that appears to be down regulated in obesity,” said Chun-Jung (Phil) Huang, Ph.D., lead author and an associate professor in the Exercise Biochemistry Laboratory, Department of Exercise Science and Health Promotion, in FAU’s College of Education. “The relative simplicity and efficacy of high-intensity interval exercise supports its use as a preventive measure and as an intervention to combat obesity and other chronic disease conditions.”Related StoriesExercise during pregnancy can promote bone health of both mother and childHarnessing target of the brain chemical serotonin to combat obesityNew anti-obesity drug trial set to launch at Alberta Diabetes InstituteFor the study, male subjects participated in a counterbalanced and caloric equated experiment of high-intensity interval exercise. The high-intensity interval exercise protocol consisted of a five minute walking or jogging warm-up, followed by four high-intensity intervals lasting four minutes each, followed by three minutes of active recovery followed by each high-intensity interval. Blood samples were collected prior to, immediately following exercise, and an hour into recovery for measurements of serum BDNF, blood lactate, and plasma cortisol.Other findings from the study show statistically significant differences between the obese and normal-weight groups for body weight, BMI, systolic and diastolic blood pressures, and waist/hip circumferences and ratio. In addition, both the obese and normal-weight groups had comparable heart rate responses during both exercise protocols, demonstrating a similar relative exercise intensity and effort between groups. Therefore, the BDNF response was likely not influenced by disparities between aerobic fitness, with a greater level in obese subjects than normal-weight subjects following acute high-intensity interval exercise vs. continuous moderate-intensity exercise.”Increased levels of cortisol have been shown to down regulate BDNF expression, however, this relationship in response to exercise still remains equivocal,” Huang. “Specifically, our study and others, did not observe any correlation between cortisol and BDNF following either acute high-intensity exercise or continuous moderate-intensity exercise protocol, yet, the report of such is opposite.”Aerobic training has been shown to not only provide beneficial anti-inflammatory and cardiovascular benefits, but also reductions in age-related cognitive decline. It also has been shown to preserve brain volume and potentially improve blood flow.The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that about 93.3 million Americans were classified as obese in 2016. The annual medical costs of obesity were estimated at around $147 billion in 2008. Source:http://www.fau.edu/newsdesk/articles/hiie-obesity-cognition.phplast_img read more

UNCled scientists receive 51 million grant to combat cervical cancer in Malawi

first_imgReviewed by James Ives, M.Psych. (Editor)Feb 7 2019Backed by a $5.1 million grant, University of North Carolina and University of Malawi College of Medicine physicians and scientists will launch a multi-pronged effort to combat cervical cancer in Malawi, a country in sub-Saharan Africa where cervical cancer is the leading cause of cancer death among women.The United States Agency for International Development (USAID), in partnership with the U.S. National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine, will fund a total of $12 million for two new programs to prevent cervical cancer in sub-Saharan Africa, including the project in Malawi and one in Mozambique.”By screening women, we are able to detect and treat precancerous changes before they develop into cervical cancer,” said Jennifer Tang, MD, MSCR, co-principal investigator of the study for UNC, associate professor in the UNC School of Medicine Department of Obstetrics & Gynecology’s Division of Global Women’s Health and a member of the UNC Institute for Global Health & Infectious Diseases Malawi site. “Because women in Malawi weren’t getting screened, they were getting diagnosed very late. A late cervical cancer diagnosis is usually a death sentence in Malawi. That is why we’re trying to screen as many women as possible using a highly sensitive test, and to treat the women with evidence of precancerous lesions the same day. This increases the number of women screened and treated, and decreases loss to follow up.”Globally, the majority of cervical cancer deaths occur in low- and middle-income countries, according to the World Health Organization. The disease is linked to the sexual transmission of HPV, or human papillomavirus.Malawi has the second-highest cervical cancer rate of any country in the world, according to 2018 estimates from the HPV Information Centre. That is due to high rates of HPV as well as HIV, and low population-level screening and vaccination, said Satish Gopal, MD, MPH, member of the UNC Lineberger Comprehensive Cancer Center, cancer program director for UNC Project-Malawi and an associate professor in the UNC School of Medicine Division of Hematology/Oncology.In 2004, the Malawi Cervical Cancer Control Program set a target of screening 80 percent of eligible women for cervical cancer. Yet, less than a third had completed this screening as of 2015, according to data from the program.”Progress is being made, but there is a tremendous amount still to do to stem the cervical cancer epidemic,” said Gopal. “We need to understand how to most efficiently deliver the preventive services to the highest number of women, and avert these unnecessary cancer deaths.”With the new funds, UNC-Chapel Hill and the Malawi College of Medicine will evaluate the feasibility and cost-effectiveness of integrating self-collection HPV testing into voluntary family planning clinics and community-based sites in Malawi. The researchers also are planning to investigate the effectiveness of treating precancerous lesions using a method known as thermocoagulation in a “screen-and-treat” strategy.”We couldn’t be more proud of this team of U.S.- and African-trained investigators receiving such a large award to better understand the global burden of cervical cancer,” said Myron Cohen, MD, director of the UNC Institute for Global Health & Infectious Diseases. “UNC faculty and staff from across the campus have worked hard over the past 25 years to build a self-sustaining model of clinical care, research and training in Malawi for health professionals from the United States and in-country to succeed and improve health for all. This grant exemplifies this mission.”Recent technological advances have made the project possible, Tang said. HPV testing can now be completed rapidly to determine if a woman has a strain of the virus that is high-risk for causing cervical cancer. With the results, providers can determine which women might need same-day treatment of precancerous cervical lesions. Thermocoagulation involves using a portable, battery-operated device that can easily be used in settings with limited resources, she said.Related StoriesUsing machine learning algorithm to accurately diagnose breast cancerHow cell-free DNA can be targeted to prevent spread of tumorsSugary drinks linked to cancer finds study”Transportation is one of the biggest barriers to treatment for women in Malawi, along with cost,” she said. “We’re trying to save women from having to come to the clinic multiple times, spending money and time they don’t have. As soon as we find a problem, we are treating it immediately.”UNC physicians and researchers have been collaborating with Malawian health leaders since 1990 to provide clinical care and research for HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases. This partnership led to the establishment of the UNC Project-Malawi site in Lilongwe. As prevention and treatment interventions have improved the survival rates of people living with HIV in Malawi, cancer has emerged as a growing health problem in the country. In 2014, the Malawi Cancer Consortium was launched with funding from the National Cancer Institute to help fight cancer, and HIV-associated cancers in particular.Last year, Malawian leaders traveled to UNC-Chapel Hill to meet with Carolina leadership, physicians and scientists to prepare for the opening of Malawi’s first dedicated cancer center, which is expected this year and is being built adjacent to UNC Project-Malawi.The newly funded cervical cancer project builds on the results of a pilot study led by Lameck Chinula, MMED, FCOG, who is co-principal investigator for this project and the first Malawian-trained obstetrician and gynecologist at UNC Project-Malawi. During the pilot study, more than 400 rural women were screened for cervical cancer using a community-based screening approach, and then treated with thermocoagulation if they were found to have precancerous lesions.Chinula, who is also a research assistant professor in the UNC School of Medicine’s Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, was trained in South Africa through funding from the UNC Institute for Global Health & Infectious Diseases partnership with the Fogarty AIDS International Training and Research Program and the Gilead Training Fellowship. To address another critical need, he was also trained to perform the surgical procedure used to treat invasive cervical cancer – radical hysterectomy – by two U.S. gynecologic oncology specialists. Chinula now strives to educate other clinicians, and Malawian women in general, to stop cervical cancer before it becomes deadly.”We would like to see providers maximize any contacts they have with women and use the most efficient, culturally-sensitive screening test available to identify patients needing treatment for cervical pre-cancer,” Chinula said. “By allowing women to self-collect specimens for HPV testing, we hope to empower and increase the number of women screened. As a clinician-researcher who has had to deliver the bad news of an incurable cervical cancer diagnosis in Malawi, I can look to the future with hope that a day will come when these diagnoses will be a rare occurrence.”According to the USAID, this is the first time the agency has funded programs to prevent cervical cancer in the context of broader women’s health, other than under the President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR). These new programs in Malawi and Mozambique will coordinate closely with PEPFAR investments in both countries.”Women who aren’t screened and treated for cervical cancer have a higher risk of dying of this preventable disease,” said UNC Lineberger’s Jennifer S. Smith, PhD, professor of epidemiology at the UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health. “We need to do all that we can to increase cervical screening rates globally. We’re testing a self-sampling technology that should increase screening coverage dramatically, but we do have unanswered questions about implementation within existing health care systems and cost. Study findings will inform future policy and implementation, not only for self-collection tests in Malawi, but other countries.”Source: http://unclineberger.org/news/unc-led-team-awarded-5-1mlast_img read more

US proposes tariffs on EU products over Airbus subsidies

first_img Citation: US proposes tariffs on EU products over Airbus subsidies (2019, April 9) retrieved 17 July 2019 from https://phys.org/news/2019-04-tariffs-eu-products-airbus-subsidies.html The threatened US tariffs are in response to subsidies received by aircraft maker Airbus and target a host of European products including helicopters, aircraft parts and gouda cheese.The riposte come amid a fragile truce between the EU and the US after President Donald Trump angered Europe last year by slapping duties on steel and aluminium imports and threatening new ones on cars.For more than 14 years, Washington and Brussels have accused each other of unfairly subsidising Boeing and Airbus, respectively, in a tit-for-tat dispute that long predates Trump.The Boeing-Airbus spat is the longest and most complicated dispute dealt with by the WTO, which aims to create a level playing field in global trade.In a statement Monday, the office of the US Trade Representative (USTR) said the World Trade Organization (WTO) had repeatedly found that European subsidies to Airbus have caused adverse effects to the United States.”This case has been in litigation for 14 years, and the time has come for action,” said US Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer.”Our ultimate goal is to reach an agreement with the EU to end all WTO-inconsistent subsidies to large civil aircraft. When the EU ends these harmful subsidies, the additional US duties imposed in response can be lifted.”EU hits backThe EU fired back on Tuesday, saying that the amounts claimed by the US were “greatly exaggerated”.”The figure quoted by USTR is based on US internal estimates that have not been awarded by the WTO,” the commission official added.Both sides however agreed that the size of the duties was subject to arbitration at the WTO, the result of which was expected in the summer.Both aviation giants have scored points along the way in the marathon dispute.The WTO ruled in March 2012 that billions of dollars of subsidies to Boeing were illegal and notified the United States to end them.But a few months later, the European Union filed a new complaint, alleging Washington was not complying with that order.In a split ruling published in June 2017, the WTO said the US had mostly brought programs into compliance, but agreed that Washington had not taken “appropriate steps to remove the adverse effects or… withdraw the subsidy” in the one case.Brussels was also reprimanded by the WTO during the Airbus-Boeing row, and the US asked the WTO to determine the amount it could impose in sanctions against the European Union for failing to remove subsidies.Transatlantic tensionsThe USTR said Monday that once that report is issued, it will announce a finalised product list.Airbus in a statement said the list was “totally unjustified”, while archrival Boeing said that it supports Washington’s “ongoing efforts to level the playing field”.”Boeing has consistently supported US compliance with WTO rulings. It’s now time for the EU to follow that example and end all illegal government support for Airbus,” Boeing said.The revived spat comes at a sensitive time for transatlantic relations.Trump and EU Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker in July agreed to launch trade talks and refrain from imposing further tariffs in a bid to cool tensions.”I plead for an amicable agreement,” French Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire said at a press conference in Paris.”When I look at the growth situation worldwide, I cannot believe we can allow a trade conflict, even in the sole area of aeronautics, between the United States and Europe,” he added.The tariff threat also comes at a critical time for Boeing, caught in a crisis over its 737 MAX aircraft that is grounded over safety fears following two fatal accidents. A simmering transatlantic trade row risked escalating on Tuesday after the US threatened to impose tariff counter-measures of up to $11.2 billion on a host of European products. Explore further This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only.center_img © 2019 AFP WTO confirms US failed to fully comply over Boeing subsidies Washington and Brussels have accused each other of unfairly subsidising the aircraft makers for more than 14 yearslast_img read more

Has the Earth Ever Been This Hot Before

first_img What is a Carbon Sink? What If a Giant Asteroid Had Not Wiped Out the Dinosaurs? Would you ever go on vacation to the North Pole? Unless you like subzero temperatures and Nordic-ski treks, probably not. But if you lived 56 million years ago, you might answer differently. Back then, you would have enjoyed balmy temperatures and a lush green landscape (although you would have had to watch out for crocodiles). That’s because the world was in the middle of an extreme period of global warming called the Paleo-Eocene Thermal Maximum, when the Earth was so hot that even the poles reached nearly tropical temperatures. But was the planet ever as hot as it is today, when every month the globe seems to be breaking one high-temperature record after another? It turns out that the Earth has gone through periods of extreme warming more than once. The poles have frozen and thawed and frozen again. Now, the Earth is heating up again. Even so, today’s climate change is a different beast, and it’s clearly not just part of some larger natural cycle, Stuart Sutherland, a paleontologist at the University of British Columbia, told Live Science. [How Often Do Ice Ages Happen?]  AdvertisementWhy Do We Dress Up and Trick or Treat on Halloween?Amid the silly and scary antics, Halloween is much more than just costumes and candy; in fact, the holiday has a rich and interesting history.Your Recommended PlaylistVolume 0%Press shift question mark to access a list of keyboard shortcutsKeyboard Shortcutsplay/pauseincrease volumedecrease volumeseek forwardsseek backwardstoggle captionstoggle fullscreenmute/unmuteseek to %SPACE↑↓→←cfm0-9接下来播放Why Do French Fries Taste So Bad When They’re Cold?01:08关闭选项Automated Captions – en-US facebook twitter 发邮件 reddit 链接https://www.livescience.com/65927-has-earth-been-this-hot-before.html?jwsource=cl已复制直播00:0001:3801:38  Earth’s climate does naturally oscillate — over tens of thousands of years, its rotations around the sun slowly change, leading to variations in everything from seasons to sunlight. Partially as a result of these oscillations, Earth goes through glacial periods (better known as ice ages) and warmer interglacial periods. But to create a massive warming event, like the Paleo-Eocene Thermal Maximum, it takes more than a change in the tilt of Earth’s axis, or the shape of its path around the sun. Extreme warming events always involve the same invisible culprit, one we’re all too familiar with today: a massive dose of carbon dioxide, or CO2. This greenhouse gas was almost certainly responsible for the Paleo-Eocene Thermal Maximum. But how did CO2 concentrations get so high without humans around? Scientists aren’t absolutely sure, said Sébastien Castelltort, a geologist at the University of Geneva. Their best guess is that volcanoes spewed carbon dioxide into the atmosphere, trapping heat, and perhaps melting frozen pockets of methane, a greenhouse gas more potent than CO2 that had been long sequestered under the ocean. Just because extreme warming events spurred by greenhouse gases have happened before, doesn’t mean these events are harmless. Take, for instance, the Permian-Triassic extinction event, which struck a few million years before dinosaurs arose on the planet. If the word “extinction” isn’t enough of a clue, here’s a spoiler: it was an absolute disaster for Earth and everything on it. This warming event, which occurred 252 million years ago, was so extreme that Sutherland calls it the “poster child for the runaway greenhouse effect.” This warming event, which was also caused by volcanic activity (in this case, the eruption of a volcanic region called the Siberian Traps), triggered climate chaos and widespread death. “Imagine extreme drought, plants dying, the Saharah spreading throughout the continent,” Sutherland told Live Science. Temperatures rose 18 degrees Fahrenheit (10 degrees Celsius). (This is compared with the 2.1 F (1.2 C) rise in temperature we’ve seen since humans began burning fossil fuels). Around 95% of marine life and 70% of terrestrial life went extinct. “It was just too hot and unpleasant for creatures to live,” Sutherland said. It’s uncertain how high greenhouse gas concentrations were during the Permian-Triassic extinction event, but they likely were far higher than they are today. Some models suggest they grew as high as 3,500 parts per million (ppm). (For perspective, today’s carbon dioxide concentrations hover a little over 400 ppm — but that’s still considered high). But it’s the rate of change in CO2 concentrations that makes today’s situation so unprecedented. During the Permian Triassic extinction event, it took thousands of years for temperatures to rise as high as they did — according to some studies, as many as 150,000 years. During the Paleo-Eocene Thermal Maximum, considered an extremely rapid case of warming, temperatures took 10,000 to 20,000 years to reach their height. Today’s warming has taken only 150 years. That is the biggest difference between today’s climate change and past climatic highs. It’s also what makes the consequences of current climate change so difficult to predict, Castelltort said. The concern isn’t just “but the planet is warming.” The concern is that we don’t know how rapid is too rapid for life to adjust, he said. Based on past warming events, no experts could possibly say that the current rate of warming won’t have dramatic consequences, he said. “We just don’t know how dramatic,” he added.center_img Why Weather Affects Climate Change Belief Originally published on Live Science.by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksYou May LikeVikings: Free Online GamePlay this for 1 min and see why everyone is addicted!Vikings: Free Online GameUndoTruthFinder People Search SubscriptionOne Thing All Liars Have in Common, Brace YourselfTruthFinder People Search SubscriptionUndoGundry MD Total Restore SupplementU.S. Cardiologist: It’s Like a Pressure Wash for Your InsidesGundry MD Total Restore SupplementUndoArticles VallyDad Cuts Daughter’s Hair Off For Getting Birthday Highlights, Then Mom Does The UnthinkableArticles VallyUndoTop 10 Best Meal DeliveryMeal Kit Wars: 10 Tested & Ranked. 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