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Natural Breast Enhancement Vitamins Prove to be an Effective Alternative to Augmentation Surgery


(EMAILWIRE.COM, April 12, 2012 ) Los Angeles, Ca -- It has been proven the better a person feels about their body, the happier they generally are in life. And for many women, having beautiful, plump breasts can greatly improve their level of self-esteem.

But not everyone is born with a voluptuous chest, and many women end up choosing to have breast augmentation surgeries in order to achieve their ideal appearance. In fact, according to the American Society of Plastic Surgeons, in 2010 alone more than 296,203 women opted to enhance their chests with breast implants.

While some women are satisfied with the results of their breast augmentation surgeries, many are not due to their propensity to have a fake appearance and leave scarring. Additionally, the surgery can leave people in pain and in debt.

As an alternative to expensive breast implants, many people are opting to use natural breast enhancement vitamins to improve the appearance of their chests, while saving money in the process. But knowing which breast enhancement pills deliver the best results can be a long process of trial and error.

Featuring real-life testimonials and detailed reviews, is the leading online resource for women looking to learn more about herbal breast enhancement options. The site provides a host of insightful information regarding the most effective and affordable natural breast enlargement methods available on the market, from creams to vitamins and minerals.

Anytime a person can use avoid having a surgery by using natural, more holistic options, typically the better off they are in the long run.

Breast enhancement vitamins and minerals have been found to be an excellent replacement for painful and expensive breast augmentation procedures. And provides reviews and detailed information about the top supplements and pills, including Breast Actives and Total Curve.

According to the site, “Some pills are completely ineffective and have no scientific basis. We have carefully sorted through this junk and found only the best supplements. Then, we reviewed the overall customer satisfaction, the company reputation, the ingredients used, and actual customer testimonials in search for the best supplement.”

Additionally, the site features a number of informative articles for anyone considering enhancing their chests, including “The Various Breast Enhancement Costs and Methods” and “Celebrity Boob Job Dos and Don’ts.”

For more information about the top-rated breast enhancement vitamins, visit


Maintained by Janet Oswell, features real-life testimonials and detailed reviews of some of the most popular breast enhancement products on the market, including Breast Actives and Total Curve. The site also provides a host of informative articles regarding the various costs and methods associated with breast enlargement procedures, as well as the most effective and affordable natural methods available.

Janet Oswell
(949) 436 1290


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U.S. Supreme Court split over Obamacare challenge
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm

By Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court appeared sharply divided on ideological lines on Wednesday as it tackled a second major challenge to President Barack Obama's healthcare law, with Justice Anthony Kennedy emerging as a likely swing vote in a ruling. The nine justices heard 85 minutes of arguments in the case brought by conservative opponents of the law who contend its tax credits aimed at helping people afford medical insurance should not be available in most states. A ruling favoring the challengers could cripple the law dubbed Obamacare, the president's signature domestic policy achievement. Kennedy, a conservative who often casts the deciding vote in close cases, raised concerns to lawyers on both sides about the possible negative impact on states if the government loses the case, suggesting he could back the Obama administration.

U.S. high court's Kennedy criticizes challenge to Obamacare subsidies
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Justice Anthony Kennedy, a possible swing vote on a closely divided U.S. Supreme Court, told a lawyer challenging Obamacare subsidies on Wednesday that his argument raised a serious constitutional problem, but said the lawyer might win anyway on other grounds. Justice Anthony Kennedy questioned lawyer Michael Carvin part way into the scheduled one-hour oral argument about how a ruling might unlawfully pressure states in a case that tests President Barack Obama's signature domestic policy achievement. (Reporting by David Ingram; Editing by Will Dunham)

White House 'pleased' with solicitor's Supreme Court arguments: spokesman
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Obama administration was "quite pleased" with its lawyer's arguments on Wednesday before the U.S. Supreme Court defending President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law, a White House spokesman said. Spokesman Josh Earnest cautioned against drawing conclusions about how the court will decide the case based on questions during oral arguments. The Supreme Court appeared divided on ideological lines as it heard the challenge to the 2010 law on Wednesday. (Reporting by Emily Stephenson; Editing by Bill Trott)

Factbox: Obamacare case focuses on tax subsidies, insurance exchanges
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
(Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court is set to hear a second major challenge to President Barack Obama's healthcare law on Wednesday, focusing on the issue of tax subsidies available through insurance exchanges set up under the statute. Here is a look at the exchanges and subsidies. HEALTH INSURANCE EXCHANGES The Affordable Care Act, often called Obamacare, requires people who do not get health insurance through their employer, or the government programs Medicare and Medicaid to buy their own insurance. To make that easier, it created health insurance exchanges, which are centralized online marketplaces that allow consumers to shop among competing insurance plans.

U.S. hospitals optimistic they'll dodge bullet with Obamacare ruling
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
By Caroline Humer and Bill Berkrot NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. hospital executives said on Wednesday they were optimistic they will avoid the toughest consequences of a Supreme Court decision on whether millions of Americans can continue to purchase subsidized health benefits under Obamacare. The high court heard oral arguments in the case challenging the federal tax credits that help residents in at least 34 states afford medical benefits under President Barack Obama's healthcare law. Investors interpreted commentary by Justice Anthony Kennedy, a potential swing vote among the nine judges, as favorable to the Obama administration's defense, boosting hospital shares. Since the subsidies were introduced last year, they have helped hospitals reduce the debt accumulated by covering the costs of uninsured patients.

Instant View: Supreme Court arguments help hospital shares
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
Shares in hospitals shot up as the U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments on a major challenge to President Barack Obama's healthcare law that threatens federal tax subsidies for residents of at least 34 states to help buy health insurance. Justice Anthony Kennedy, a conservative on the nine-member court who often casts the deciding vote in close cases, raised concerns to lawyers on both sides about the possible negative impact on states if the government loses the case, suggesting he could back the Obama administration. Quincy Krosby, market strategist at Prudential Financial: "I think that hearing assuaged fears - at least for now - that we were headed for overturning Obamacare."     "Health care has been a favorite sector. Anything that questions that or can be an important negative will hold that back, and so this was a relief for investors in the sector." Brian Tanquilut, hospital sector analyst for Jefferies:     "The investor community thinks four justices are in the bag, so all you need is one.

Roberts, Obamacare's savior in 2012, seems inscrutable this time
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
By Joan Biskupic WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Chief Justice John Roberts, who cast the decisive vote in 2012 to beat back the first major challenge to President Barack Obama's healthcare law, kept his cards close on Wednesday. As liberal justices pounded Michael Carvin for altering his stance on the necessity of the tax-credit subsidies to Obamacare from his view in the failed 2012 court challenge, Roberts remarked, "Mr. Carvin, we've heard talk about that other case. In 2012, Roberts, a shrewd 60-year-old former corporate lawyer appointed by Republican President George W. Bush, drew the condemnation of fellow conservative justices and much of the right-wing legal community for preserving Obamacare.

U.S. Supreme Court divided over Obamacare subsidies challenge
4 Mar 2015 at 5:19pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court appeared divided on ideological lines on Wednesday as it weighed tax subsidies key to the implementation of the Obamacare health law. Potential swing vote Justice Anthony Kennedy raised concerns to lawyers on both sides about the possible negative impact on states if the government loses the case, suggesting he could back the Obama administration. But he did not commit to supporting either side. (Reporting by Lawrence Hurley; Editing by Will Dunham)

When wives take ill, divorce could be on horizon: study
4 Mar 2015 at 5:17pm

Marriages are more likely to end in divorce if the wife takes seriously ill, a US study has found. The research, detailed in the March issue of the Journal of Health and Social Behavior, found that divorce was six percent more likely if the wife fell ill, than if she remained in good health. In contrast, when husbands fell gravely ill, the likelihood of divorce was unchanged, the researchers found. In the end, 32 percent ended in divorce while 24 percent led to one of the partners becoming a widow or widower, the research found.

U.S. FDA updates safety alert for 'superbug' scopes
4 Mar 2015 at 5:15pm
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. health regulators officials issued an updated safety alert on Wednesday for endoscopes linked to drug-resistant "superbug" bacteria in California hospitals. The Food and Drug Administration said it was not recommending that healthcare providers cancel procedures performed with a duodenoscope for patients who need them. ...

Second Los Angeles hospital identifies 'superbug' infections
4 Mar 2015 at 5:10pm
By Steve Gorman LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Four patients at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles were infected with a drug-resistant "superbug" bacteria during endoscopic procedures, and 64 others may have been similarly exposed, since August, the hospital said on Wednesday. Cedars-Sinai said all 68 patients had procedures performed with a single duodenoscope manufactured by Olympus Corp , maker of the same two instruments linked to an outbreak reported last month at another major Los Angeles hospital, the UCLA Ronald Reagan Medical Center. The UCLA cases raised new questions about whether manufacturers' disinfection recommendations for the instruments are sufficient to protect patients. UCLA reported on Feb. 19 that 179 of its patients may have been exposed to CRE during endoscopic procedures since October.

China premier vows to fight pollution, corruption
4 Mar 2015 at 4:58pm
Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said on Thursday his government would do everything it could to fight pollution and pledged zero tolerance for corruption, two highly sensitive topics that have become lightning rods for public discontent. Li, speaking at the opening of the annual full session of the National People's Congress, the country's largely rubber-stamp parliament, called pollution a "blight on people's quality of life and a trouble that weighs on their hearts". On corruption, a deep-seated problem President Xi Jinping has vowed to fight, Li said the battle would not end. We will see to it that every instance of corruption, should it be committed higher up or lower down, is severely punished," he said.

Gout may lessen Alzheimer risk
4 Mar 2015 at 4:36pm

People who suffer from gout can take comfort in one thing: they may be less likely to develop Alzheimer's disease, researchers said Wednesday. The same uric acid that can crystallise to cause gout, a form of arthritis, may protect against Alzheimer's, they wrote in the online journal Annals of the Rheumatic Diseases. Testing a theory that antioxidant properties in uric acid may protect the brain, experts from the United States and Canada looked at the records of 3.7 million people over the age of 40 in a British database of medical charts. Researchers compared data on people with gout, and those without, who developed Alzheimer's disease in a followup period of about five years.

U.S. ambassador to South Korea attacked during speech
4 Mar 2015 at 4:35pm
The U.S. State Department said the American ambassador to South Korea, Mark Lippert, was injured in an assault during a breakfast speech in Seoul but that his injuries were not life threatening. "We strongly condemn this act of violence," State Department spokeswoman Marie Harf said, adding Lippert was being treated at a hospital. President Barack Obama called Lippert to wish him a speedy recovery, White House National Security Council spokeswoman Bernadette Meehan said.

Second Los Angeles hospital reports 'superbug' infections
4 Mar 2015 at 4:34pm

LOS ANGELES (AP) ? Four patients at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center have been infected with an antibiotic-resistant "superbug" linked to a type of medical scope that's used on more than a half-million people in the U.S. every year, the hospital said Wednesday. is part of GropWeb Network, online properties of GroupWeb Media LLC. Copyright © GroupWeb Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.

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