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    We are bombarded with a plethora of commercials, day in and day out, which tell us our dogs are not receiving the proper nutrition unless we are feeding them x-brand of dog food. Oh no! Drop whatever you’re doing and go buy that brand right now! Your dog’s life depends on it! Okay, we know our readers are more intelligent than that, but you get the idea. There’s always something newer and “better” coming out. But is all the new dog food all it’s cracked up to be? The packaging has pictures of fruits and veggies, so it must be healthy, right? Not so much. But how do we know what our fur babies really need? And how do we know if they are getting the right stuff? So many questions – it’s enough to confuse anyone. Don’t fret! We are here to help you learn just exactly what nutrients your dog needs to be healthy and how to tell if he needs more… or less. First and foremost, accounting for between 60 and 80 percent of your pet’s body...
    During Friday’s Tucker Carlson Tonight, things got a little awkward in a segment about potential uses of Viagra for mitigating the effects of Covid-19 on patients. Tucker Carlson and Dr. Marc Siegel discussed a report out of the United Kingdom about a woman on a ventilator and in a coma, but she allegedly awoke after being administered Viagra. The woman credited the drug – perhaps questionably – with saving her life. Siegel recounted the story and said she was given “a massive dose of Viagra.” He cited studies that could possibly speak to the effects of Viagra on Covid patients. The doctor mentioned that Roman – a telemedicine company that prescribes Viagra – is now making home tests for Covid-19 available to its customers. “You can’t get them anywhere, but you can get them via telemedicine company,” he explained. “I have one question,” Siegel added. “And I will call Roman to find out. Tucker, which do you take first? The Viagra or do you do the home test? I don’t know.” Carlson appeared puzzled by the query, and answered. “Well...
    A PRISTINE pad is good for your health and your stress levels, but when it comes to cleaning your home – how often is often enough? You probably already know that you should be giving your kitchen and bathroom a good scrub at least once a week, but what about your microwave, toilet brush and washing machine? (Despite the name, it’s not self-cleaning!) 3Henry Paterson, Senior Operations Executive at Housekeep revealed how often we should be cleaning our home and how best to tackle those tricky spotsCredit: Getty We spoke to an expert to find out how often you really need to be cleaning everything in your home – and how best to tackle those tricky spots. Microwave and kettle If your microwave is splattered with leftover takeaway from last month, some elbow grease is overdue. Henry Paterson, Senior Operations Executive at Housekeep, says you should be using a multi-surface spray and a clean, damp microfibre cloth to wipe the inside and outside of your microwave, as well as the outside of other appliances like the kettle, every week when...
    Make sure to brush your teeth for two minutes twice a day. Drazen Zigic/Getty Images Dentists recommend brushing your teeth twice a day for two minutes at a time. If you have visible plaque or bleeding gums, try an electric toothbrush to improve your technique. Make sure to brush your tongue to avoid bad breath, but wait 30 minutes to brush after meals. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. After a lifetime of brushing your teeth every day, your oral hygiene routine may feel like second nature. However, incorrect brushing can cause several problems for your teeth, tongue, and gums. Since oral health has cascading effects on your overall wellness, it's important to make sure you're brushing your teeth properly. The American Dental Association recommends brushing your teeth twice a day for two minutes each time with a soft-bristled brush and fluoride toothpaste. The experts also recommend changing your toothbrush every few months, and flossing once daily to get the hard-to-reach spots. But beyond the basics, there are a few things you can get wrong about brushing...
    On Friday’s “PBS NewsHour,” incoming member of the Biden administration’s White House Council of Economic Advisers Heather Boushey stated that deficit spending can cover Biden’s coronavirus relief package, so how to pay for Biden’s economic agenda is “not tonight’s problem, but it’s certainly something that we’re going to be talking about in the weeks and months to come.” And there are many different options. Host Judy Woodruff asked, “And, finally, in a nutshell, what is it going to take in the way of higher taxes, higher revenues, in order to pay for some of these things that you’ve been describing? What income level is going to be hit and what kind of tax?” Boushey responded, “Well, that is certainly a very important question. So, for right now, we can afford to spend this package through deficit financing. But you’re right. Moving forward, we’re going to have to think about the fiscal situation. During the campaign, the president-elect outlined a whole series of tax increases focused primarily on those at the very top. He committed to not raising taxes for those...
    Food and gardening just naturally go hand-in-hand. We need healthy, hopefully, delicious food to eat since all of us Green Monsters are out there looking for plant-based nourishment. One of the easiest solutions to this (for both our budget and our health) is to simply grow our own however possible for ultimate sustainable food production. The problem here is that many of us have no experience with growing our own food, so we have no idea on earth about how to go about doing it. Luckily, that can change in 750 words or less – at least with two foods. Today we are going to learn to grow two of the world’s most notable spices, known as much for medicinal qualities as for instantly recognizable flavors: garlic and ginger. Like producing your own pineapples or mushrooms, growing your own garlic and ginger only requires normal planting pots and soil, the typical weekly trip to the supermarket, and a bit of interest and patience. Plus, it provides so much more than just food: a sense of accomplishment, a touch of knowledge, and...
    Tuesday on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe,” Sen. Chris Coons (D-DE) stressed the importance of passing another coronavirus relief package. Coons said he does not understand how members of Congress could go home for the holidays “and look our constituents in the face or the mask” if they do not pass another round of relief. “I think many in the Congress have supported it, but frankly, most of the Republican caucus in the Senate has opposed it,” Coons advised. “The 908 coalition, which is the group of senators that’s put together this next proposal, really was trying to stay below a trillion dollars simply because there’s been pressure from the Republican majority here for months to not do another really large relief package.” MSNBC’s Willie Geist asked if it is conceivable to go on recess without taking care of his constituents. “That’s why I think we have to work even harder and get to the table with some fresh thinking and some new ideas,” Coons replied. “Because bluntly, I don’t understand how any of us can go home for the holidays and look...
    Los Angeles officials in recent days have pleaded with residents to cancel social gatherings and announced limited hours for businesses in an effort to counteract a swift rise in coronavirus cases. But the clear messaging belies a murkier reality: They don’t fully understand why so many people are becoming infected. For months, Angelenos have been prohibited from exercising inside gyms, watching movies in theaters and dining indoors at restaurants. It was with these restrictions in place that L.A. County in early October recorded its fewest cases since the spring. “The irony about right now is we are approaching our worst numbers with the same things open as [when] we … had our best numbers” a few weeks ago, L.A. Mayor Eric Garcetti said this week. The virus itself hasn’t changed, and there has been little relaxation of the rules. Interviews conducted with people who have recently tested positive for the coronavirus don’t show any significant shifts in behavior compared with a month ago, such as more visits to restaurants or other businesses, said Dr. Jeffrey Gunzenhauser, L.A. County’s chief...
    In Los Angeles, shipping containers becoming homes for the homeless The most delicious burger and fries in your state Bob Ryan says he’s never heard of Twix and we’re not even sure how that’s possible © Provided by Awful Announcing There are certain things that you just accept an older person is probably not going to be aware of or understand. TikTok? Absolutely. How to request an Uber or Lyft? That’s understandable. Fake burger patties? Yeah, we can see how that would be confusing. Twix? Uhhh…Twix seems pretty self-explanatory, right? A staple of your grocery, gas station, and convenience store candy aisle since 1967. We’ve lived in the post-Twix world for quite some time now and you’d imagine that anyone who has existed in America for the better part of the last 40-50 years has seen a few Twix ads in their day, let alone eaten a bunch of them. Don’t include Around the Horn contributor and former Boston Globe writer Bob Ryan among them. What the hell is Twix? — Bob Ryan (@GlobeBobRyan) October 17, 2020 “Surely Bob...
    Alicia Keys has discussed the handling of Breonna Taylor's case and vowed to 'continue to speak out' in a new interview with GQ Hype.  The 15-time Grammy Award-winning musician, 39, who also took part in a photoshoot and cover for the magazine, added that she's not sure 'how long we can go without any justice'.  Taylor, 26, was shot dead by Louisville Metro Police Department as they served a so-called no-knock warrant at her home in March.    Speaking out: Alicia Keys has discussed the handling of Breonna Taylor 's case and vowed to 'continue to speak out' in a new interview with GQ Hype  Celebrities have since reacted with outrage to a Kentucky grand jury's decision to indict only one of the police officers being investigated for their roles in the fatal shooting of the late 26-year-old last week.   Alicia, who created the Do You Know What Happened To Breonna Taylor? video campaign in June with Taylor's mother, artist Rapsody and childhood friend Tamika Mallory, has discussed the handling of the case with GQ Hype. RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next 'I was taught in the...
    To some House Democrats, it’s almost as if Attorney General Bill Barr lives to troll them.  Late Friday night, Barr sent his latest shockwave through the political world by announcing that the New York-based prosecutor who is conducting some of the most sensitive investigations into President Trump and his inner circle would be stepping down and replaced by a Trump appointee. That move came weeks after Barr reportedly personally oversaw the clearing of Black Lives Matter protesters from the White House with tear gas. Before that, his Department of Justice dropped the criminal case against Michael Flynn, the former Trump national security adviser who had pleaded guilty to lying to FBI agents about his contacts with Russia in 2016. And before that, the DOJ prosecutors on Roger Stone’s case resigned en masse when DOJ brass scuttled their sentencing recommendation and forced a more generous one.  Beyond that, Barr has ignored subpoenas for his testimony before House lawmakers, and he has indefinitely blown off a date—scheduled for March and later postponed to June—to testify in front of the House Judiciary Committee. ...
    (CNN)It's easy for white folks to recoil from Amy Cooper once we've had a front row seat to her rage-filled voice turning trembly and fragile when the 911 operator picks up. It might even be easy to recognize the death-dealing potential of her calculated weaponization of racism when the same 24-hour news cycle brings footage of Minneapolis police kneeling on George Floyd's neck while he lays face down, handcuffed and pleading for breath in a video that runs nine full horrifying minutes, and he later dies.What we may find difficult is knowing what to do to make sure we're not raising the Amy Cooper of tomorrow. I write that with some trepidation. Calling it difficult may baffle black people, most of whom began learning from very young ages about the harsh realities of racism and strategies for responding to it from parents and elders -- people trying to ensure their survival in a nation replete with Amy Coopers and worse. And it's surely a source of outrage given the life or death stakes for black people. White silence is a...
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