Wisdom teeth aftermath I m

Wisdom teeth aftermath

I m assuming your heavy metals testing was a blood test. The Water Bureau has a program that will test your drinking water for free. I ve done it and it s very easy, plus it s nice to see the results, and make sure your pipes don t have lead components. Did you know that some brass fixtures can contain lead? Anyway here s the link for the free testing if you re interested: Wow, thanks for sharing your experiences on this. We re moving to a new home next month that gets Bull Run water. Looking at whether or not to filter is one of my to-dos. Thanks so much for putting what you learn out here for us! Email Your email address will not be published. Notify me of follow-up comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. Rocked my high school reunion pretty hard. Tracker of Plants 11 months ago Going to hipster camp, rainbow gathering, Allegheny National Forest! Tracker of Plants 11 months ago yew bow broke and it was sad, but im on spring break now, oh so many crafts i could make! Tracker of Plants 1 year ago Last night I dreamed Tom Brown Jr. taught pole dancing and it was so good. Tracker of Plants 1 year ago I just ate three pastor tacos and I m still starving. Tracker of Plants 1 year ago A major earthquake M 3 occurred in Haiti 5 N, 5 W at 21:53 UT on 12 January 20 On the basis of In our paper we demonstrate, how to achieve centimetre level pixel localization accuracy with TerraSAR-X. This accuracy two orders As Google, Facebook, and other companies exploit our data trails to help us connect and communicate, we the people need to establish some basic rights Senator Calls Robot Projects Wasteful. Robots Call Senator Wasteful Senator Tom Coburn criticizes the NSF wisdom teeth aftermath squandering millions of dollars on wasteful projects, including three that involve robots Senator Calls Robot Projects Wasteful. Robots Call Senator Wasteful Senator Tom Coburn criticizes the NSF for squandering millions of dollars on wasteful projects, including three that involve robots What can you do with a 14 robot? Not much. What can you do with a thousand 14 robots? World domination Senator Calls Robot Projects Wasteful. Robots Call Senator Wasteful Senator Tom Coburn criticizes the NSF for squandering millions of dollars on wasteful projects, including three that involve robots Does D-Waves first big sale disprove the quantum computing naysayers? By Willie D. JonesMarch 2011 On the Ground in Haiti: Mark Summer is co-founder and chief innovation officer at Inveneo, a San Francisco-based nonprofit whose mission is to get communications technology to people in developing nations. 9 March 2011 A year ago, IEEE Spectrum published articles and blogs about what nongovernmental organizations NGOs were doing to restore the telecommunications infrastructure in Haiti, such as it was, after the 12 January 2010 earthquake and the dozens of aftershocks that wreaked havoc on the tiny island nation. At that time, Spectrum got a glimpse into the wisdom teeth aftermath on the ground there through the eyes of Mark Summer, cofounder and chief innovation officer at Inveneo, a San Francisco based nonprofit whose mission is to get communications technology to people in developing nations in order to hasten disaster relief, provide economic opportunities, and reduce child mortality. In the immediate aftermath of the earthquake, Inveneo helped to reestablish communications in the Port-au-Prince area for NGOs responding to the disaster. But a year later, the focus has shifted: Summer and his colleagues realized that there was also a huge need for telecommunications in the rural areas outside Port-au-Prince. While there is cellphone coverage in those areas, broadband Internet access is pretty much nonexistent for most of the roughly 7 million people out of a total population of 10 million who live outside of the capital city area. Besides helping with the recovery effort, establishing sustainable communications links across the countryside will help the Haitian government realize its plan to become decentralized and much less concentrated in Port-au-Prince, says Summer. In order to do this, Inveneo hopes to help remedy a huge skill shortage in the IT sector all around Haiti, especially in the rural areas. One of the complaints Summer and his colleagues frequently hear from relief organizations and those with longer-term aims is that they lack access to connectivity, and there is usually no one around to help them with their computing infrastructure. So they have a difficult time setting up computer labs in schools or maintaining computer systems in hospitals. Increasing capacity in rural areas will aid initiatives aimed at making education, health care, local government, and entrepreneurship possible, says Summer. He hopes the result will be a more stable economy. Inveneo has targeted six regions in Haiti where it will increase the reach of ISPs by providing equipment and identifying and training local IT entrepreneurs who can help maintain the equipment and offer customer support. To realize its vision, the organization first set about raising US 1 million to cover the cost of the gear, the training, and the labor associated with extending the telecom infrastructure out into these regions. Inveneo reached its funding goal in December 2010 and is now getting the project under way.

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