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Subject: Discover How to Unleash Your Mind

(EMAILWIRE.COM, October 25, 2006 ) Livonia, MI -- Have you ever wished that you were smarter? Michael Watson, a successful Detroit area Real Estate investor, has discovered a product which can help you unlock the true power of success. Michael spoke at the National Real Estate Network’s Mega Evening Event last Thursday, October 19th. Michael spoke about wondering what it would be like to be “really smart,” smart like few people in the world are smart – smart enough to remember important details in the blink of an eye and solve complex problems without even breaking a sweat. He told of his a product he found which would allow you to do just that.He created a web site; www.betteryourmind.com to explain more about this brain entrainment CD. Michael Watson has found a simple, proven, tool that you can use to quickly and easily increase your mental abilities, IQ and mental focus – without every cracking a book! Would you be interested in learning more? Go to Michael’s site at www.betteryourmind.com for your chance to discover how to increase your mental abilities and IQ while also improving your memory, mental clarity and focus!Contact:Mark MaupinTel: 734-402-0180


NA
Mark Maupin

mmaupin@donaterealestate.com

Source: EmailWire.com


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FGM app launches in Britain as school holiday danger zone nears
7 Jul 2015 at 5:42am

(The story clarifies name of university in paragraph 6, fixes link in paragraph 7) By Kieran Guilbert LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A new app designed to educate young people about female genital mutilation (FGM) was launched in Britain on Tuesday amid a government crackdown on people who take girls abroad to undergo the practice during the summer holidays. Britain's first FGM app, "Petals", presents facts and information about the practice, offers a quiz to test the user's knowledge and provides details on where young girls can receive help - including a direct link to an FGM advice line. FGM involves the partial or total removal of external genitalia and can cause serious physical and psychological problems and complications in childbirth.


Genmab seeks European approval for leukemia drug Arzerra
7 Jul 2015 at 4:49am
COPENHAGEN (Reuters) - Danish biotech Genmab submitted an application to the European Medicines Agency (EMA) for the use of ofatumumab, branded as Arzerra, as maintenance therapy for patients with relapsed chronic lymphocytic leukemia. The application is based on interim results from a Phase III study. Arzerra, already approved in Europe for use in combination for some therapies, is co-developed with Novartis . (Reporting by Annabella Pultz Nielsen; editing by Sabina Zawadzki)

Exclusive: Hospira wins French biosimilar drug tender at 45 pct discount
7 Jul 2015 at 4:46am
(This July 3 story corrects paragraph 10 to make clear 6 million euros refers to saving, not price) By Matthias Blamont PARIS (Reuters) - A major French hospital group has chosen a cheap copycat version of a top-selling drug for treating its patients with rheumatoid arthritis, Crohn's disease and psoriasis in a victory for a new type of medicine known as biosimilars.    In a document seen by Reuters, the central purchasing agency for the Assistance Publique - Hôpitaux de Paris (AP-HP) said on Friday it had decided to buy the biosimilar version of infliximab from Hospira , after the company offered a discount of some 45 percent to branded Remicade. AP-HP caters for nearly a quarter of the country's population and the tender decision will allow the copycat to make significant inroads in the French market.


Signs of aging appear in mid-20s, study finds
7 Jul 2015 at 4:09am

The findings in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences' July 6 issue are based on a group of 954 people born in New Zealand in 1972 or 1973. Using a total of 18 biological measurements, researchers determined a "biological age" for each participant at age 38 -- with some registering under 30 and others appearing to be nearly 60. When scientists looked closely at the ones who had aged more quickly, they found signs of deterioration were apparent at age 26, the age when the first set of biological measurements were taken.



After coal, can better health save West Virginia?
7 Jul 2015 at 3:58am

By Valerie Volcovici WILLIAMSON, WV (Reuters) - With coal trains chugging past in the distance, Jack Perry watches as his wife, Margie, plants row upon row of Hungarian pepper seedlings in the community garden that residents of this West Virginia coal town call the "Garden of Eatin'."     "The peppers they sell at the stores don't taste anything like this," says Perry, a retired coal worker. Unlike their neighbors in Kentucky, where there have been state-sponsored economic transition efforts, West Virginians have been largely left on their own to respond to coal's decline.


WHO says too few countries taxing tobacco products enough
7 Jul 2015 at 3:27am
MANILA, Philippines (AP) ? Taxing cigarettes up to 75 percent of their retail price is the most effective way to reduce tobacco use, but too few governments levy high enough taxes, according to a World Health Organization global report released Tuesday.


WHO urges governments to raise tobacco taxes to beat smoking
7 Jul 2015 at 3:26am

By Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - Too few governments make full use of tobacco taxes to dissuade people from smoking or help them to cut down and quit, the World Health Organization said on Tuesday, recommending that at least 75 percent of the price of a pack of cigarettes should be tax. In its "The Global Tobacco Epidemic 2015" report, the United Nations health agency said that one person dies from tobacco-related disease every six seconds or so, equivalent to about 6 million people a year. There are a billion smokers worldwide, but many countries have extremely low tobacco tax rates and some have no special tobacco taxes at all, the agency said.



Brazil rules seek to cut Cesarean craze
7 Jul 2015 at 3:04am

New regulations aimed at rolling back Brazil's obsession with Cesarean sections took effect Monday, with the government hoping it can steer the country from its status as a world leader in C-section births. The new rules and a campaign called "Childbirth is normal!" address what Health Minister Arthur Chioro has called an "epidemic" of Cesareans, currently accounting for more than half of births. About 84 percent of mothers on private health care plans undergo the operation, in which the baby is delivered through a small incision in the mother's abdomen -- often in Brazil for no other reason than the convenience of being able to choose the date.



Arrested ex-Toyota exec Hamp to be released from custody: Kyodo
7 Jul 2015 at 12:07am

Tokyo prosecutors plan to release former Toyota Motor Corp executive Julie Hamp from custody after she was arrested last month on suspicion of illegally importing the painkiller Oxycodone into Japan, Kyodo News reported on Tuesday. Japan's daily Yomiuri newspaper reported Hamp was unlikely to be charged because prosecutors judged there was little criminal intent in the case, in which a family member had mailed Oxycodone pills to her to alleviate knee pain. Kyodo said Hamp, who resigned from her post as chief communications officer last week three months after her appointment as Toyota's first female managing officer, is set to be released without indictment on Wednesday, the latest she can be held without a formal charge.



Ebola-stricken nations need $700 mln to rebuild healthcare
7 Jul 2015 at 12:06am

Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone need a further $696 million in donor funding to rebuild their battered health services over the next two years in the wake of the deadly Ebola epidemic, senior World Health Organization (WHO) officials said on Monday. WHO Assistant Director General for Health Systems and Innovation Marie-Paule Kieny said that donors had pledged $1.4 billion of an estimated $2.1 billion required by the three countries before December 2017. More than 500 healthcare staff are among the over 11,200 people killed in West Africa by the worst recorded outbreak of the hemorrhagic fever, which erupted in Guinea in December 2013 and continues to claim lives.



Senegalese risk lives in migrant exodus despite stability at home
6 Jul 2015 at 11:33pm

By Makini Brice and David Lewis SEGOUCOURA, Senegal (Reuters) - Mahamadou Diaby lost his savings of $4,000 in a failed bid to reach Europe that saw him smuggled across the Sahara by migrant traffickers before being shot by police and thrown in jail for six months in Libya. Back in his sun-baked village of Segoucoura in Senegal - a peaceful but poor West African nation - the 23-year-old says he would do it all over again.     "I say thanks be to God that I am back and didn't die," said Diaby, surrounded by his family. "But if I see an opportunity to go again, I will try ... I cannot just sit around with the old people." In total, almost 2,000 illegal migrants have perished on the perilous journey across the Mediterranean to Italy so far in 2015.


Pregnant drinking common in Ireland, England, Australasia: study
6 Jul 2015 at 10:26pm

Twenty to 80 percent of women questioned in England, Ireland, Australia and New Zealand drank alcohol while pregnant, researchers said Tuesday, flagging a "significant public health concern". "New policy and interventions are required to reduce alcohol prevalence both prior to and during pregnancy," the authors wrote. The World Health Organization (WHO) warns that alcohol use during pregnancy can damage the unborn child for life -- though there is no certainty about the dose at which it becomes dangerous.



New Brazil rules seek to cut Cesarean craze
6 Jul 2015 at 10:21pm

New regulations aimed at rolling back Brazil's obsession with Cesarean sections took effect Monday, with the government hoping it can steer the country from its status as a world leader in C-section births. About 84 percent of Brazilian mothers on private health care undergo the operation, in which the baby is delivered through a small incision in the mother's abdomen -- often for no other reason than the convenience of being able to choose the date. Brazil's new rules require doctors and hospitals to share information with patients, notably the number of Cesareans they have already carried out.



The world's oldest man dies in Japan, aged 112
6 Jul 2015 at 8:24pm

Sakari Momoi, who was recognized as the world's oldest man and credited healthy eating and getting plenty of sleep for his longevity, has died at the age of 112, Japanese media said on Tuesday. Momoi was born in an area of Fukushima hit hard by the tsunami and nuclear meltdowns of four years ago in February 1903 - the year the teddy bear was introduced and Orville Wright carried out the first powered, heavier-than-air flight. Named the world's oldest man in August 2014, Momoi, a former teacher who spent his days practicing calligraphy and taking part in recreational activities at the hospital where he lived, donned a suit and tie for a ceremony to receive a plaque from Guinness World Records.



Pregnant drinking common in Ireland, England, Australasia
6 Jul 2015 at 7:47pm

Twenty to 80 percent of women questioned in England, Ireland, Australia and New Zealand drank alcohol while pregnant, researchers said Tuesday, flagging a "significant public health concern". "New policy and interventions are required to reduce alcohol prevalence both prior to and during pregnancy," the authors wrote. The World Health Organization (WHO) warns that alcohol use during pregnancy can damage the unborn child for life -- though there is no certainty about the dose at which it becomes dangerous.


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