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    Ayperi Alekseeva Gets 9-Pound Hairball Removed From Her Stomach

    A 18-year-old girl in Batken, Kyrgyzstan went through a hair-raising medical procedure in order to have a nine-pound hairball removed from her stomach.

    Ayperi Alekseeva was admitted into a hospital recently after she complained of stomach pains so severe that she was unable to eat anything, or even drink water.

    X-rays revealed the hairy blockage and realized they needed to operate quickly.

    “It was actually the only alternative, nothing else would solve the problem," surgeon Bahadir Bebezov said, according to News.com.au.
    Bebezov said the hairball formed in Alekseeva's stomach because she had a nasty habit of picking up hair from the carpet and eating it and also chewing the tips of her hair.

    "In fact her stomach was so badly swollen from hair and bits of wool from the carpet that it literally just oozed out as soon as the wall of the stomach was cut," Bebezov said according to the Telegraph.

    After going through the ordeal of major surgery, Alekseeva has promised her hair-eating days are over.

    She's not the only person who paid a price for having a bizarre taste in snack foods.

    In October, 2012, doctors in Indore, India removed a hair ball weighing nearly four pounds from the stomach and small intestine of a 19-year-old girl.

    Like Alekseeva, she too had a taste for hair, but combined it with chalk.

    Forget Plastic Surgery! Rare Melon Extracts Create Younger Looking Skin

    Movie stars get it done. Fashion models get it done. Television personalities get it done.

    Many famous people turn to facelifts in order to appear younger. While it's true that these options can tighten loose skin and reduce fine wrinkles, there are many detrimental side effects and risks associated with getting a facelift.

        Pain - Lasting 2 weeks to 6 months
        Numbness - For 6-8 months, and up to 18 month around stitch lines
        Swelling - You may be unrecognizable for weeks
        Bruising - Up to 8 weeks of looking battered
        Surgery Risks - Including infection, adverse reaction to the anesthesia, failure to properly heal, or a doctor who goes "too far" once you're on the table.

    Facelifts can also be expensive. Between the operating room rental, anesthesia, the physician's fee and other associated costs, people can pay between eight and fifteen thousand dollars. This isn't for a high-end celebrity plastic surgeon,  simply a reputable practice—and while you may find cheaper rates at some medical practices, you really shouldn't go to a discount doctor when having work done on your face.

    Needless to say, for most people, that's a lot of money to spend on an elective procedure. But what's surprising is that even some famous A-listers are skipping facelifts, turning instead to the rare charentais cantaloupe, found in a remote region in the south of France, to help preserve their perfect skin.

    Here’s the second surprise: The ingredient is not only affordable, it’s part of a great skincare system that’s available to women everywhere.

    The Youth Molecule
    The secret is actually a powerful super-antioxidant called superoxide dismutase or SOD. SOD has been referred to as a "youth molecule" for its miraculous age-defying properties, and is believed to be one of the most powerful antioxidants known to science.

    The use of SOD as an anti-aging agent was pioneered by one of Europe’s premier skin doctors, Jean Louis Sebaugh. Dr. Sebaugh noticed that melons containing SOD decayed at a much slower rate than melons that lacked the nutrient (see image).

    With this in mind, Dr. Sebaugh tested SOD as part of a skin care regimen and was amazed by its ability to restore the appearance of youth and vitality. From those results he created a first-of-its-kind skincare regime using this rare melon extract and called it Meaningful Beauty®.

    Already popular among in-the-know stars and models, Meaningful Beauty's new Advanced Anti-Aging System helps smooth the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles, adds radiance to your complexion, preserves skin’s youthful vibrancy, and protects it from environmental damage. It’s naturally enriched with SOD, as well as other powerful ingredients such as coenzyme Q10, lipoic acid, and restorative minerals.

    New Bird Flu Strain Causes Fourth Death in China

     A middle-aged man who transported poultry for a living has died from a new strain of bird flu, the fourth death among 11 confirmed cases in China, the government and state media reported Thursday.

    The 48-year-old man, who died in Shanghai, is one of several among the infected believed to have had direct contact with fowl, which may carry the virus. Until recently, the virus, known as H7N9, was not known to infect humans.

    It is not known how people are becoming sick with the virus, and health officials and scientists caution that there are no indications it can be transmitted from one person to another. Scientists who have studied the virus's genetic sequence said this week that the virus may have mutated, spreading more easily to other animals and potentially posing a bigger threat to humans.

    Guidelines issued Wednesday by the national health agency identify butchers, breeders and sellers of poultry, and those in the meat processing industry as at higher risk.

    Experts only identified the first cases on Sunday. Some among the 11 confirmed cases fell ill several weeks ago but only now are being classified as having H7N9.

    The government of Shanghai said that in addition to the man's death and two previously confirmed cases, there are three other suspected cases.

    Woman Tracked Down and Busted for Using Restaurant's Customers-Only Bathroom

    When you gotta go, you gotta go. But sometimes, it’ll cost ya.

    That was the lesson one woman learned, in a major way, after making a bathroom pit stop at a local restaurant in Erin, Tennessee.

    More on Shine: What Can I do to Avoid Germs in a Public Restroom?

    The bizarre tale began when Patricia Barnes stopped into the Flood Zone to use the restroom, which she did, before leaving without making a purchase. Then, a few days after her powder-room visit, Barnes received a handwritten note—mailed to her home—saying she owed the restaurant $5.

    “I just feel like I’ve been violated,” she told WSMV-TV in Nashville, whose reporters broke the story last week after a several-month investigation (the incident occurred in late October). In addition, she said on the Today show Thursday, "I didn't feel it was a crime. I'd been in to plenty of restaurants here in this town, and other towns, and, you know, other states."

    Turns out the local sheriff helped track Barnes down by running her license plate, all as a favor to the owner of the restaurant. The owner was miffed that the non-customer ignored a sign about the bathroom being for customers only, and that non-customers had to pay $5 for the privilege.

    "She was one of these I'm-going-to-do-this-anyway kind of people," Flood Zone proprietor Lisa (who would not give her last name) told Yahoo! Shine. Barnes, she said, came into the restaurant, "looked up at the [wall] menu like she was going to order, said 'Let me just wash my hands,' stayed in the bathroom for, like, 20 minutes," and then left. Lisa explained that she'd only recently put up the sign about the $5 charge, and that it was in response to a broken toilet at the convenience store across the street sending "12 to 15 people a day" to her bathroom, which caused constant messes that no one had time to clean.

    More on Yahoo!: Commercial Restroom Trend: US Customers Desire More Privacy in Public Restrooms

    But Barnes, who could not be reached by Shine, told WSMV-TV that she had first asked permission to use the facilities. 

    Rock Star Claims Tapeworm Infected Brain

    The lead singer of Australian hard rockers Frenzal Rhomb has revealed he was forced to cancel a recent tour after surgeons discovered a pig tapeworm egg had infected his brain.

    In a tale worthy of the Twilight Zone, Jay Whalley enlightened fans to his recent health crisis, which was four years in the making on the band's Facebook page Tuesday.

    After suffering two seizures after a gig on January 25, the Sydney singer was rushed to hospital where scans showed a 1-centimeter tumor.

    Whalley underwent a three-hour operation on February 14 and, instead of a cancerous tumor, surgeons found a mysterious parasitic infection.

    Further investigation revealed it to be ''basically the egg from a pig tapeworm,'' which the vegetarian rocker may have picked up by accidental contact with an infected person during his Central American travels four years ago.

    ''Once in my stomach they never become tapeworms, but they migrate into the muscle, most of the time causing no problem and you'll never know it's there, the only place you'll have problems is if they make it to your brain or eyes,'' Whalley explained.

    Rare superbug emerging in U.S. elicits advisory warning from CDC

    The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is alerting clinicians of an emerging untreatable multidrug-resistant organism in the United States.

    There are many forms of Carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE), but of the 37 forms reported in the U.S., 15 have been reported in less than a year.

    The CDC said the increase in CRE means health care providers need to “act aggressively to prevent the emergence and spread of these unusual CRE organisms.”

    Enterobacteriaceae lives in water, soil and the human gut. These “surperbugs” have developed high levels of resistance to antibiotics – even carbapanems. Individuals who usually develop CRE infections are those who are taking antibiotics and getting significant medical treatment for other conditions.

    The majority of CRE were “isolated from patients who received overnight medical treatment outside of the United States,” according to the CDC.

    Health care providers that encounter CRE infections should follow the CDC’s recommendations in the 2012 CRE toolkit.

    Persons who shared a room with a patient who has a CRE infection – and maybe even health care providers who treated the infected patient – should be screened to make sure they have not caught the infection.

    Smoking bans lead to fewer pre-term births, study finds

    Banning smoking in enclosed public places can lead to lower rates of preterm birth, according to Belgian researchers who say the findings point to health benefits of smoke-free laws even in very early life.

    It is well known that smoking during pregnancy can stunt the growth of unborn babies and shorten gestation, and that second-hand smoke exposure can also effect births, but little was known about the impact of smoking bans on preterm birth rates.

    So a team of researchers led by Tim Nawrot of Belgium's Hasselt University investigated trends in preterm births - before 37 weeks gestation - from 2002 to 2011 covering a period before, during and after the introduction of smoke-free laws.

    They found the risk of preterm birth after the introduction of each phase of Belgium's smoking ban, which was implemented in three phases - in public places and most workplaces in January 2006, in restaurants in January 2007, and in bars serving food in January 2010.

    No decreasing trend in preterm was evident in the years or months before the bans, the researchers said in their study in the British Medical Journal on Friday.

    "Our study shows a consistent pattern of reduction in the risk of preterm delivery with successive population interventions to restrict smoking," the researchers wrote.

    "It supports the notion that smoking bans have public health benefits even from early life."

    Smoking causes lung cancer, often fatal, and other chronic respiratory diseases. It is also a major risk factor for cardiovascular diseases, the world's number one killers.

    5 healthy trip tips from frequent travelers

    With long flights, decadent foods, and little time for the gym, traveling can take its toll. How can you avoid the nasty flu going around and stick to your New Year's Resolution even when you're in and out of airports or on the road? We asked three guys who travel for a living for tips for staying fit while still enjoying your trip.

    Andrew Evans, National Geographic's Digital Nomad, gets paid to travel the world exploring and to share his experiences through social media and blogging. He traveled 276 days in 2012, and expects to hit the same number this year. He averages one airplane and one new country per week.

    Unplug to unwind. Shut off all your gadgets, turn off the TV screen, drink a glass of water, put on a face mask, stick in ear plugs, breathe deeply, meditate, and then go to sleep, he suggests. "I rarely use any sleep aids because I don't like feeling groggy," he says. "I find if I've done some intense exercise before a flight, it helps me sleep."

    Improvise. When there's no gym at his disposal, Evans takes advantage of what's around. In hotel rooms he does dips with the chair and bed, arm curls with his packed suitcase, and pushups and situps daily. (Try this Hotel Room Workout you can do with your carry-on luggage.)

    "When all else fails, you have to be inventive and determined," he says. "I do pull-ups on tree branches or on the exposed water pipes in the hotel basement. You can do box jumps on a concrete barrier, or run intervals in a parking lot." Constantly traveling also forced him to become a runner. "You can run anywhere in the world--and I have, on all seven continents."

    Make "less bad" food decisions. Travel tends to favor quick junk food or heavy luxury food. Evans allows himself one splurge meal per week, and otherwise steers clear of sweets and takes the bread basket off the table.

    "When you don't have a choice about what you're eating, then it comes down to making bad options less bad," he says. "For example, get the fish, skip the chips, and pull off the breading." For more eating out tips, sign up for the Eat This, Not That! newsletter to learn how to make healthy swaps at hundreds of restaurants.

    Ironman athlete and marketing professional Peter Shankman travels 250,000 miles per year. He answers the majority of his emails on a plane and eats at home a tenth of the time he outs out, usually in another city or country.

    Don't be shy. "Bellhops, receptionists, and shuttle-bus drivers usually know the best jogging routes in a new city, as do flight attendants," says Shankman. "Ask them. You might even wind up with a new running partner."

    Drink, drink, drink. Flying, changing time zones, switching weather patterns, and sitting in airports or hotels are dehydrating. The more water you drink, the easier the trip is, he says.

    Pack your own snacks. Airline food is filled with fats and oils. Shankman packs TSA-approved baggies of almonds, beef jerky, and other healthy foods that don't take up too much room. (Save money and Make Your Own Healthy Beef Jerky.)

    The Easiest, Cheapest Way to Stay Healthy

    An easy action that takes just 20 seconds can cut your risk for catching a cold, flu or other contagious diseases by up to 51 percent, recent studies show. And if everyone made it a regular habit, one million deaths a year would be prevented, according to the Centers for Disease Control, which calls this habit the single most important way to avoid spreading infection.

    Frequent hand washing with soap and water can save you money—and misery—by helping you avoid medical bills, missed workdays, or having to stay home with a sick child. And you’ll also protect your friends and family: A CDC survey found that 40 million Americans a year fall prey to illnesses spread by hands, which can harbor up to 500,000 bacteria per square centimeter.

    The 11 Germiest Places in Your Home
    Clean Hands Save Lives

    Not only does lathering up protect you from respiratory illnesses like colds, but it also helps ward off more serious conditions, including hepatitis A, meningitis, and potentially life-threatening superbug infections, such as MRSA. Overall, 80 percent of all infectious diseases are spread by touch.

    Here are just a few research findings that illustrate the protective power of clean hands:

        Kids who washed their hands four times a day had 25 percent fewer school absences due to contagious diseases and 57 percent fewer sick days due to GI bugs.
        When 40,000 Navy recruits were instructed to wash their hands five times a day, their rate of respiratory infections fell by 45 percent, according to a study published in American Journal of Preventive Medicine.
        A 2011 study found that when students disinfected their hands three times a day with ethanol gel sanitizer, there was a 66 percent drop in pupils who missed four or more days due to illness and a 20 percent rise in students with zero absences, compared to data from the previous year.
        Hand washing reduces risk for colds and other respiratory illnesses by 21 percent, according to the CDC.
        Washing with soap and water lowers risk for diarrhea and severe or fatal intestinal infections by up to 59 percent, a systematic review published in Lancet reported.

    Natural Treatment Helps Hair Loss in Women

    Many women are dismayed to see hair falling out in clumps, either following childbirth, during or after menopause or due to other causes. While some daily hair loss is normal, thinning hair and partial baldness is a frightening prospect for women. What causes hair loss in women and what natural treatments are available that are not chemically based or dangerous to health?

    Causes of Hair Loss in Women

    There are various reasons why a woman's hair may thin or fall out. If hair loss occurs as a result of an underlying condition or disease, the specific condition needs to be treated first.

    A woman's hair loss is different to the typical receding hairline and crown loss in men. Instead, androgenetic alopecia causes a general thinning of women's hair, with loss predominantly over the top and sides of the head. Hair loss or thinning hair can be the result of:

    Shampoos, dyes and hair products - shampoos, conditioners and hair colorants often contain harmful chemicals and ingredients that strip or damage hair and may even cause hair to fall out over time. Typically, there are around 10-20 types of synthetic chemicals in commercially manufactured shampoo. Always shop for an organic, natural shampoo in order to prevent damage to the hair.

    Childbirth - it is common to lose hair around 3 months after childbirth. This is a result of hormone levels adjusting after pregnancy. This is a temporary problem and hair should return to its pre-pregnancy state within 6 - 12 months.

    Menopause - hormonal imbalance is the most common reason for thinning hair in older women. Estrogen levels drop as a woman goes through menopause and other hormones such as DHT (dihydrotestosterone) can become imbalanced, affecting hair growth. Although female hormones may not have as much impact on hair loss as male hormones, it is still a factor when it comes to hair loss in women.

    Hair loss can be the result of exposure to nuclear radiation, X-rays, anti-cancer drugs or a severe nutritional deficiency, stress, flu, pneumonia or typhoid fever.

    Natural Treatments for Hair Loss in Women

    A homeopath may prescribe lycopodium for hair loss after childbirth and sepia for hair loss related to menopause and childbirth. See a qualified homeopath for correct diagnosis and treatment.

    An herbalist may suggest a daily intake of rosemary tea to improve circulation to the head. Rinsing the hair with nettle vinegar is said to lessen hair loss. Three herbs for balancing female hormones are dong quai, chaste tree berry, and wild yam. Combined, these herbs make a great formula for balancing female hormone levels. Always consult an herbalist for a specific condition since certain herbs can be toxic if taken in excess.

    Increase intake of vitamin B complex, Vitamin E, calcium, magnesium, choline and inositol to help the hair to grow and remain healthy.

    Cutting down on alcohol and sugar and eliminating nutritionally deficient junk food from the diet can slow down hair loss. Stick to a natural, healthy diet that includes good fats, protein, whole grains and plenty of organically grown fruits and vegetables in order to prevent hair loss and thinning hair. If hair loss is the result of hormonal imbalance, eat foods such as rice, potatoes, wheat, yams, apples and alfalfa. Regular exercise will help with overall health and reduce stress levels.

    युवाओं को दीवाना बनाती मेंथाल सिगरेट

    सिगरेट निर्माता कंपनियां युवाओं को आकर्षित करने के लिए सिगरेट में मेंथाल के स्तर के साथ छेड़छाड़ करती है। यह बात एक नए अध्ययन से सामने आई है।
    हावर्ड स्कूल आफ पब्लिक हेल्थ [एचएसपीएच] के प्रोफेसर और अध्ययन के सह लेखक होवार्ड कोह ने कहा कि तंबाकू कंपनियां न केवल युवाओं को आकर्षित करने के लिए बल्कि उन्हे अपना आजीवन ग्राहक बनाने के लिए भी मेंथाल के स्तर से छेड़छाड़ करती हैं।
    एचएसपीएच ने अपने अध्ययन के दौरान तंबाकू कंपनियों के मेंथाल संबंधी दस्तावेजों का अध्ययन किया और उनके उत्पादों का प्रयोगशाला में परीक्षण भी किया। कोह ने बताया कि चूंकि मेंथाल सिगरेट की कड़वाहट को कम कर देता है इसलिए युवा आसानी से निकोटीन की अच्छी खासी मात्रा इसके द्वारा अपने अंदर पहुंचा लेते है। यही कारण है कि अचानक बाजार में मेंथाल वाली सिगरेटों की भरमार हो गई है। कोह ने बताया कि युवाओं को अपना ग्राहक बनाने के लिए सिगरेट कंपनियों ने जानबूझ कर यह रणनीति अपनाई है। जागरण

    Katy Hayes, Texas Mom Who Lost Limbs To Flesh-Eating Bacteria, Will Get First U.S. Double-Arm Transplant

    A Texas woman who lost all four limbs to a flesh-eating bacteria has been approved for a double arm transplant at Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital in what will be the first such procedure performed in the United States.

    Katy Hayes, 44, of Kingwood, Texas, will receive two new arms above the elbow. The hospital is working with a regional organ donor bank to find a donor. The surgery has not yet been scheduled.

    "I have the determination to make these arms my own," Hayes said at a news conference in Boston. "I want my life back. I want to hold my children. I want to hug my husband."

    Hayes contracted a life-threatening Group A Streptococcal infection after giving birth to her third child in February 2010. She lost her large intestine and her uterus as well as her limbs.

    The transplant could give Hayes the ability to flex and extend her elbows and to lift herself out of a wheelchair.

    The level of function she will acquire, especially in her new hands, is uncertain, said Bohdan Pomahac, director of plastic surgery transplantation at the Brigham.

    Hayes and her family moved from Texas in July to prepare for the surgery. She has been undergoing psychological and physical screening at the hospital to determine her eligibility for the grueling surgery and long recovery.

    Among other things, the former massage therapist said she is looking forward to wearing her wedding ring again. "When you don't have hands, you can't wear rings," she said.

    The world's first double above-the-elbow arm transplant was performed in Germany in 2008 on a farmer who had lost both limbs in a farming accident.

    Brigham and Women's has done two double hand transplants in the past few years, and a few other U.S. hospitals have performed the hand surgeries.

    Arm transplants are considered less difficult, technically, than hand transplants, but the recovery is more challenging and the potential nerve connections more tenuous. (Reporting By Ros Krasny)

    Lizzie Velasquez, Born Without Adipose Tissue: 'Maybe You Should Stop Staring And Start Learning'

    Twenty-three-year-old Lizzie Velasquez was born without any adipose tissue -- meaning she has no fat on her body.

    As a result, she weighs just 58 pounds, even though she eats as many as 60 times a day, the Daily Mail reported. she has been the subject of cyberbullying and stares when she walks out in public, she recently revealed to Dr. Drew Pinsky on HLN.

    Some cyberbullies even dubbed her the "ugliest woman in the world," because of her appearance due to her medical condition, she said.

    "It's not easy, I will be the first to tell you it's not easy," Velasquez told Dr. Drew. "I may have this outer exterior of people saying, 'She can handle everything, she's dealt with this for so long,' and to be honest, I'm human and of course these things are going to hurt."

    Back in 2010, The Telegraph reported that Velasquez consumes 5,000 to 8,000 calories a day -- eating food every 15 minutes. But because of the condition, the Texas State University in San Marcos student has never weighed much more than 60 pounds, she wrote in the description of her book that came out earlier this year, titled "Be Beautiful, Be You."
    Velasquez's condition is extremely rare; she is just one of three people in the entire world to have it, she noted in her book description.

    The Telegraph reported that doctors believe she may have something called Neonatal Progeroid Syndrome. It is a condition that leads to premature aging, but is different from the more common aging disorder, progeria, according to the National Institutes of Health. It is characterized by wrinkled skin, not much fat, a large head, a face that looks aged and visible veins in the scalp.

    "I think the biggest things I have to deal with is constantly people staring at me as soon as I walk into a room," Velasquez told Dr. Drew. "Recently, it's been a lot of adults I've been having to deal with who will slowly walk in front of me and turn their heads, and look me up and down. So the stares are what I'm really dealing with in public right now."

    But "instead of just sitting by and watching these people judge me, I'm starting to want to go up to these people and introduce myself, or give them my card, and say, 'Maybe you should stop staring and start learning.'"

    ‘Butt-smuggling’ a direct result of government profiteering from tobacco

    have pushed the price of smokes so high in some areas, it is literally more profitable to hijack a truck filled with cigarettes than an armored car.

    The problem is worst in New York, which has the highest cigarette taxes in the land. In New York City, that tax is more than $5 a pack. Smugglers rush there from Virginia, which has the lowest state taxes on cigarettes, just 30 cents.

    Now, they’re selling loose cigarettes – loosies, for 75 cents apiece on the black market.

    Even 10 years ago, well before bigger tax hikes, Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms officials were saying traditional organized crime is involved in New York’s black market smokes, along with terrorist groups and street gangs. Numerous murders and shootings resulted.

    You know who profits the most off of tobacco, besides smugglers?

    That’s right, federal and state governments.

    Tobacco companies’ operating profits are less than 50 cents a pack.

    The feds get twice that, a whole dollar, thanks to a giant increase in 2009.

    And many states, like New York, New Jersey and Rhode Island, make five to ten times as much in taxes than the manufacturers’ profit.

    That’s why it costs more than $11 bucks for a pack of smokes in Manhattan.

    And with a pack costing about $4 here, you can see the business opportunity for smugglers.

    America’s history and tobacco are joined at the hip. Gold brought waves of settlers here in the mid 1800s, but before that, it was the golden leaf.

    That’s why tobacco leaves adorn the state capitol.

    Alexander Hamilton was the first to push tobacco taxes shortly after we declared independence, but we didn’t get serious about it until the Civil War drained the Union’s economy.

    Tobacco taxes have soared in the past 20 years as smoking became one of the most reviled behaviors in the land.

    Not only has it been blamed for deadly diseases, tobacco has been wrongly been labeled a financial drain to our society.

    This is what happens when a legal product becomes so politically incorrect that we suspend the usual fair trade rules and allow governments to sin tax the hell out of it.

    But no matter how horrible we say tobacco is, we don’t have the guts to make it illegal because we’re right there in bed with the tobacco companies.

    And do you know who gets screwed the most? Poor people.

    World's largest condom demonstration

    A huge pink balloon will fly at Dutch. It is not an ordinary balloon, but of the world's largest condom. Is being done to promote sexual awareness. According to organizers, the condom will be included in the Guinness Book of Records. Elomo ceremony to be held in a small town will be left up in the balloon. According to the organizers of sexual awareness is necessary to do so. The balloon will be shown to the jury at the balloon. In the coming months are going to be a series of celebrations which will be associated with music and drama, but condoms have proven effective in the performance of individuals to sexual awareness. AIDS in The Netherlands had been growing quite fast. But in the 1980s, it declined significantly Last year 69 thousand Dutch citizens who had an HIV test was 10 per cent from the 2005 data. Approximately 22 percent gay men who made the last time the test was ended at 12 percent. Safe sex, according to organizers of the balloon as it can bring revolution. A spokesman for the organizers for the prevention of sexually transmitted diseases is essential to use condoms. Therefore, the function being performed Kandomnuma balloon so that people understand its usefulness and use it more.In the Guinness Book of records include the balloon itself will get.

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