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Archive for December, 2008



Planning a Winter Wedding


3 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 5 (3 votes, average: 4.33 out of 5)
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Winter WeddingWhile spring remains the most popular season in which to tie the knot, winter can be a beautiful time as well. The clean, crisp air, sparkling snow and holiday mood all combine to make winter a wonderful season in which to wed. Here are some ideas to help you plan a spectacular winter wedding:

Theme

Choosing a theme makes planning your wedding easier. With a theme, it’s simple to choose colors and coordinate everything from your attire to the decorations. Examples of winter wedding themes include Christmas, Snowflake, and Winter Wonderland.

For a Christmas themed wedding, your color scheme would of course include red and green. A snowflake theme would of course feature lots of crystal snowflakes. For a Winter Wonderland theme, you could go for either frosty shades of white and silver or deep jewel tones like sapphire, ruby or emerald.

Eat fruits, keep cancer away!


3 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 53 Votes | Average: 4.33 out of 5 (3 votes, average: 4.33 out of 5)
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FruitsScientists have found a possible explanation for why fruit-eaters and vegans may gain protection against the spread of cancers.
 
They have shown that a fragment released from pectin, found in all fruits and vegetables, binds to and is believed to inhibit galectin 3 (Gal3), a protein that plays a role in all stages of cancer progression.
 
“Most claims for the anti-cancer effects of foods are based on population studies,” said Vic Morris from the Institute of Food Research. “For this research, we tested a molecular mechanism and showed that it is viable.”
 
Population studies such as EPIC, the European Prospective Investigation of Cancer, identified a strong link between eating lots of fibre and a lower risk of cancers of the gastrointestinal tract. But exactly how fibre exerts a protective effect is unknown.