Ultra Simple "Carb-Hormone" Trick Lowers Blood Sugar

Subject:   Ultra Simple "Carb-Hormone" Trick Lowers Blood Sugar (more for this subject)
From:   Health Nutrition News <HealthNutritionNews@tepefybrosotflump.us> (more from this sender)
Date:   Oct 07, 2013 00:07

Do THIS before eating carbs (every time)
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ST. CLOUD, Minn.  A man is accused of pretending to be  
a member of rock band Pink Floyd at a Minnesota hospital   
 and racking up as much as $100,000 in unpaid medical bills.Police  
say the 53-year-old Monticello man went to St. Cloud Hospital for treatment  
April 20. He claimed he was Pink Floyd singer-guitarist David Gilmour and  
that he didn't have health insurance. He was treated and released, but  
not before signing an autograph.The St. Cloud Times (http://on.sctimes.com/10rU8fe  
) says hospital security was suspicious about the man's identity and his  
medical records were flagged. The man returned for more treatment several  
days later and, confronted by police, admitted he wasn't Gilmour.The man  
was booked into the Stearns County Jail on a possible charge of  
theft by swindle.___Information from: St. Cloud Times, http://www.sctimes.com
the court fight.Lowering  
the age limit "may reduce delays for some young women but it  
does nothing to address the significant barriers that far too many women  
of all ages will still find if they arrive at the drugstore  
without identification," said Nancy Northup, president of the Center for  
Reproductive Rights.The FDA said the Plan B One-Step will be packaged with  
a product code that prompts the cashier to verify a customer's age.  
Anyone who can't provide such proof as a driver's license, birth certificate  
or passport wouldn't be allowed to complete the purchase."These are daunting  
and sometimes insurmountable hoops women are forced to jump through in time-sensitive  
circumstances, and we will continue our battle in court to remove these  
arbitrary restrictions on emergency contraception for all women," Northup  
said.Half the nation's pregnancies every year are unintended, and doctors'  
groups say more access to morning-after pills could cut those numbers. The  
pills contain higher doses of regular contraceptives, and if taken within  
72 hours of unprotected sex, can cut the chances of pregnancy by  
up to 89 percent.The FDA had been poised to lift all age  
limits and let Plan B sell over-the-counter in late 2011, when Health  
and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius, in an unprecedented move,  
overruled her own scientists. Sebelius said some girls as young as 11  
are physically capable of bearing children, but shouldn't be able to buy  
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