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  1. Past hour
  2. Still a small addition to the easy installation little Big
  3. Today
  4. There is even more room for electric suppliers to use efficient technology in safer renewable energy sources as well, instead of oil, coal and nuclear, but they dont want to do that.
  5. Man, Do all Presidents go through this charade of Legal proceeding? Waste of time. Guy is 70 years old and will be dead in the ground before all his shady dealings are uncovered. Better to Vote, and especially vote local. FTM Sharky
  6. While it's true that vitamin A can help rejuvenate lung tissue, let's not forget that the info is coming to us via the seller of a vitamin A supplement, and that it is well known that quality control in the nutritional supplement industry is nonexistent. As you noted, the info states that the study participants were receiving pharmaceutical grade trans retinoic acid, not an OTC vitamin pill. Most folks will gloss right over that to the "buy now" button. I would caution people to be tested for vitamin A level before they start taking supplements that are almost 10X the RDA because it's a fat soluble vitamin, and toxicity (which usually occurs from taking huge doses daily) doesn't paint a pretty picture: Vitamin A may cause bleeding in the lungs, blurry vision, bone pain, breathing difficulty, changes in immune function, chronic inflammation of the liver, cirrhosis (scarring of liver), cough, cracked fingernails, cracked lips, death, decreased thyroid function, depression, diarrhea, feeling of fullness, fever, fluid around heart, hair loss, high cholesterol, increased pressure in the brain, increased risk of HIV transmission (through breastfeeding), increased risk of lung cancer, increased risk of heart disease, increased white blood cells, indigestion, inflammation of the conjunctiva (conjunctivitis), injection site pain, irritability, joint pain, mouth ulcers, muscle pain, psoriasis flare-ups, pain, perisinusoidal fibrosis (in the liver), redness (from skin use), respiratory infection, seizure, skin irritation, sore eyes, steatosis (fatty change), stomach and intestine adverse effects, and suicidal thoughts.
  7. Thanks for sharing this article- it's very interesting. Of course a better power grid will be a fantastic improvement, but there is lots of room for growers to adopt more efficient technology as well. Just a thought!
  8. Deutsche Bank agrees to hand over Trump records to investigators — and they may contain Russia probe info Deutsche Bank has agreed to hand over records of its financial dealings with President Donald Trump after months of stalling and insistence that the records are confidential and privileged information. Vanity Fair‘s Bess Levin wrote on Thursday that the German company was one of the last banks on Wall Street willing to do business with Trump after his long line of bankruptcies and unpaid debts. Deutsche Bank loaned Trump hundreds of millions of dollars when no one else would. Now banking regulators are questioning why the banking giant would take on that kind of risk and taking a closer look at the relationship between Trump and Deutsche Bank — which, like the president, has significant ties to the Russian oligarchy. The New York Times reported that investigators are “reviewing hundreds of millions of dollars in loans made to Mr. Trump’s businesses through Deutsche Bank’s private wealth management unit . . . to [see] if the loans might expose the bank to heightened risk.” Deutsche Bank executives, The Guardian said, are bracing for subpoenas from former FBI Director Robert Mueller’s investigation into Trump, which is reportedly expanding to include Trump’s ties to Russian money laundering and organized crime.
  9. Mueller defies Trump warning and expands Russia probe to include family’s business dealings: report President Donald Trump on Wednesday said that it would be a “red line” if special counsel Robert Mueller began investigating his family’s business dealings — and now a new report from Bloomberg claims Mueller is about to do just that. One source tells Bloomberg that Mueller’s team is “examining a broad range of transactions involving Trump’s businesses as well as those of his associates.” Among other things, the source claimed that “FBI investigators and others are looking at Russian purchases of apartments in Trump buildings, Trump’s involvement in a controversial SoHo development with Russian associates, the 2013 Miss Universe pageant in Moscow and Trump’s sale of a Florida mansion to a Russian oligarch in 2008.”
  10. Yesterday
  11. The laws are there because some people think they can, not because some can't.
  12. Pretty much going to remove you altogether just for flogging your syndicate stuff with the links in your signature. Not cool.
  13. I hear Canada is more reasonable in terms of personal growth and health with their citizens more then the U.S. Takes are annoying there with their 7% from what i've heard but we get taxed here for practically every transaction soooooo whats the difference? lol
  14. Unfortunately not everyone can handle driving while high, some people will literally pass out while behind the wheel. As we know law makers are pretty much upset they don't have their hands in this industry like they have everything else so they gotta make their ends meet somehow. Now all they have to do is pressure cops more then ever, make more laws that make people think its a way of live when its just the way you have to live in the US, someone's gonna fix this, idk how or when though smh.
  15. This is a lifestyle, and the only "high" design i really ever thought of lol On redbubble, if anyone's interested I checked the rules so i don't think its a violation, if it is, please remove lol
  16. A brand new one might leach some plasticizer chem into the soil but an older one should be OK I'd think.
  17. Looking good so far, the base looks like the only complicated bit to build at the moment.
  18. Thanks, thats just reminded me that the dollar store has humidity domes.
  19. weed

    Merci mai Je sui déjà a 8 semaine et 4 jour conbient de t'en faut que j'attends encore
  20. I'd be wondering if something could leach into the soil.
  21. weed

    8 or 9 weeks, give or take a couple weeks. It looks like it has a long ways to go.
  22. I've started using the bags produce comes home from the supermarket in...
  23. It is one plant, 9" container (729 in3), should be watered every day. The bushy lower part is from its start under T5HO and CMH lighting, it stretched up after being placed in front of the window but was looking short'n'bushy until then... left: Thai Lights (F) - center: Amnesia autoflower, African Buzz (F) - right, males: Thai Lights, African Buzz ...I'll be taking a few cuttings of this one.
  24. If there are no questions, drive on Now pay attention to the top of the installation: If someone doubts me, I'm swimming here too To be continued..........
  25. Senator John McCain diagnosed with a brain tumor U.S. Senator John McCain was found to have a brain tumor, according to a Wednesday statement released by his office. The tumor was discovered after the former Republican presidential nominee underwent a procedure last week to remove a blood clot. Of note, the senator's doctors said in the statement that McCain's "underlying health is excellent." Here's the statement: Washington, D.C. ­– At the request of Senator John McCain (R-AZ) and his family, Mayo Clinic released the following statement today: "On Friday, July 14, Sen. John McCain underwent a procedure to remove a blood clot from above his left eye at Mayo Clinic Hospital in Phoenix. Subsequent tissue pathology revealed that a primary brain tumor known as a glioblastoma was associated with the blood clot. "Scanning done since the procedure (a minimally invasive craniotomy with an eyebrow incision) shows that the tissue of concern was completely resected by imaging criteria. "The Senator and his family are reviewing further treatment options with his Mayo Clinic care team. Treatment options may include a combination of chemotherapy and radiation. "The Senator's doctors say he is recovering from his surgery 'amazingly well' and his underlying health is excellent." The office of Senator John McCain also released the following statement: "Senator McCain appreciates the outpouring of support he has received over the last few days. He is in good spirits as he continues to recover at home with his family in Arizona. He is grateful to the doctors and staff at Mayo Clinic for their outstanding care, and is confident that any future treatment will be effective. Further consultations with Senator McCain's Mayo Clinic care team will indicate when he will return to the United States Senate."
  26. Hey, guys, it may sound strange, but yes I'm planning on using my old tonneau cover as my plant bed. The reason for this is because I bought a new one from 4WheelOnline and the old one has to go so instead of throwing it in to the trash can, I was thinking of converting it. would you think it's possible?
  27. Last week
  28. High Colin21 I'm not much of an organic grower but you want to go easy on the phosphate like what's in the bone meal. I'm going to be using a bit of much the same things you're using to keep some hi-CBD plants going for a month while I'm away for August. Hopefully the wife can keep them alive with just water while I'm gone, Wish I could advise more but I'm more of a hydro grower than a dirt farmer. Good luck!
  29. Premiers to ask for legal pot delay if federal government doesn't resolve key concerns Provinces, territories raise concerns about public safety, taxation and addressing black market By Kathleen Harris, CBC News Updated: Jul 19, 2017 A young man camped out at Sunset Beach Park in Vancouver smokes a water pipe during the annual 4/20 rally. The minimum age for legal pot smoking will be determined by the provinces. (David Horemans/CBC) Premiers will ask the federal government to postpone its plan to legalize marijuana if issues related to road safety, taxation, training for distributors and public education aren't addressed. At a news conference to close off the annual summer Council of the Federation meeting in Edmonton, the premiers announced they have formed a working group that will report back on progress by Nov. 1. Premiers will seek an extension if the federal timetable is deemed "unrealistic." "Premiers around this table agreed that should the federal government not engage adequately on these issues, we will need more time to implement the federal government's decision," said Alberta Premier Rachel Notley, who is chairing this year's meeting. Premiers also have outstanding concerns around supply and demand and addressing the black market for cannabis. The premiers could be on track for a showdown with the federal government. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, speaking to reporters in Laval, Que., said the current framework on marijuana is hurting Canadians and said the federal government intends to stick to its timeframe. "Young people have easy access to marijuana, they shouldn't. Criminal organizations and street gangs are making millions of dollars in profit off the sale of marijuana and we need to put an end to this policy that does not work," he said. "We are continuing to work with the provinces to ensure that the framework will be in place as quickly as possible and we are still ... looking at summer of 2018 as the time where the legalized framework will come into play right against the country." New pot rules, court delays and an escalating opioid crisis were the pressing issues premiers tackled on the final day of their meeting in Edmonton today. As the Council of the Federation turns its focus from trade and economic issues to criminal justice, one premier proposed a collective demand that the federal government postpone legalizing marijuana for one year. Manitoba's Brian Pallister made the pitch Tuesday, arguing there's not enough time for provinces and territories to get regulations, road safety provisions and public awareness in place to meet the federal government's target of July 2018 for legal pot. "I'm not suggesting we go back and fight the battle around the legalization debate, I'm only suggesting that we should, in a clear-headed fashion, consider the timing of the introduction," he said. Rushing to legalize pot could not only endanger lives, it could jeopardize business relations with the U.S., where many states have strict rules around marijuana, Pallister said. Premiers should use their time and efforts focusing on NAFTA right now and allow more time for public awareness and policy formation around cannabis, he said. Other premiers in Edmonton for the annual summer meeting did not want to wade too far into the debate before today's group chat. Meeting target will be a 'challenge' Earlier, Notley said her province is working hard to meet the federal target, but conceded it would be a challenge. She did not rule out asking for an extension. PREMIERS MEETING 20170718 Manitoba Premier Brian Pallister wants Ottawa needs to delay marijuana legalization by a year. (Jason Franson/Canadian Press ) But New Brunswick Premier Brian Gallant said that once those tricky issues of production, sales and distribution are worked out, legalized cannabis could be an "economic opportunity" for the provinces. Heading into Wednesday's session, Quebec Premier Philippe Couillard said extra time would help the provinces prepare, but he isn't holding out hope the federal government will bend on its timeline. "If the federal government were to announce that they want to push it by a few months, that would probably lead to a better work preparation on our part, but we cannot take the risk of not being present and ready in time for the July 1 deadline, so we're working on that basis," he said. Marijuana legalization activist Jodie Emery warned that the Liberal bill as proposed will not address the criminal black market problems caused by prohibition, but she condemned any plan to delay legalization. "It's absurd, costly and harmful to society to wait yet another year for legalization, and to continue criminalizing millions of Canadians who use cannabis in the meantime," she said. Time needed for public awareness MADD Canada chief executive officer Andy Murie said he has no problem with the current deadline as long as the accompanying legislation on impaired driving passes by December 2017. That would deliver a six-month notice to drivers prior to legalization, he said. "It also gives six months for police and public education messaging," he said. The issue of age of access to marijuana will also be a hot topic for premiers. The federal government has set a minimum age of 18, but some premiers say it should be higher and standardized across the country. Premiers are grappling with rules around where cannabis should be sold and distributed as the July 2018 target date for legalization looms. (David Horemans/CBC) Murie said he expects most provinces will establish zero-tolerance restrictions for using marijuana for drivers 22 and under. Premiers are also expected to discuss the opioid crisis in communities across the country, as well as the fallout from the Supreme Court's controversial Jordan decision. That ruling set timelines for criminal trials, at 18 months for lower courts and 30 months for cases in superior courts. The ruling from July 2016 left provinces and territories scrambling to find ways to speed up court systems to avoid cases being thrown out due to unreasonable delays. Joint projects planned Before sitting down to discuss criminal justice issues, Couillard and Newfoundland and Labrador Premier Dwight Ball announced an agreement to explore joint projects for interprovincial cooperation that would promote economic development that straddle the shared border. Two projects targeted are the development of the Labrador Trough and the extension of Highway 138 on the lower north shore of Quebec. "We see there's some room there to share services. It could be things like geotechnical as an example, training, broadband. All these are great examples where we see provinces come together and strengthen the ongoing relationships we have," Ball said during a morning news conference. "We see there's some economic benefits for our residents, Canadians and indeed businesses as well."
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