Posts Tagged ‘sake’
If you’re sitting in your sister’s basement, playing Xbox, find yourself fearful of sunlight, and wonder why the girls have stopped coming around–this toothpaste, along with everything I’ve aforementioned, is probably why. unfortunately, this toothpaste actually exists. I mean, it could be a good excuse if someone tells you that your breath smells bad. all you have to say is that the fault rests with your toothpaste.
But if you plan on having friends, or anyone really, within 10 feet of you — for god’s sake please don’t think this is an acceptable idea. if you decide to be the asshole that buys it, it’s available at mcphee.com for $4.50 a tube. Personally, I think it would make a really good prank. (Squeeze out the person’s regular minty toothpaste, and pour in the bacon flavored one.)
Know someone whose trying to lose weight? are you trying to lose weight? it could also be beneficial to our obese friends who can’t seem to lay off the bacon. Try brushing your teeth with bacon flavored toothpaste. That way, you’re cutting your calories and still getting your nasty fix, ya sicko. Or you could just try that new lipstick that helps you lose weight — the glue stick. (Please, don’t actually take these suggestions.)
If you do purchase it, please do not eat the toothpaste, fry the toothpaste, or use it as a condiment. In fact, don’t use it period, unless you like the idea of being a 60-year-old virgin whose only friend is your cat. The toothpaste comes in a variety of flavors, including pickle, bacon, and cupcake. #wannaknowwhyyourefat?
The razors that you use to shave your legs with like the Venus Embrace?
It depends how much you use them. if you shave every day then it would be best to change them every week for the sake of comfort, although this can get quite expensive.
i dont know because it depends on its brand when u feel its gettin dull and doesn't cut like it suppose to
Every month or so if you use them every day or every other day. I use Venus Embrace and I usally change them every two months, or when the blades begen to rust.
So I posted something about a possible sprained fetlock joint a while back and I had a vet student diagnose it as a sprain. with 2 weeks of stall rest and 3 days of turn out after my horse was completely sound again. so I sent him to my trainers where he has been recieving training 6 days a week for the past two weeks and has come up lame again in the same leg. On top of that he now has a sore back, which I believe is due from the fact that he had absolutely no muscling prior to going off to my trainers. He is also very stiff to the left.My trainer recommended acupuncture and chiropractic care for the back and she said that that acupuncture could help his fetlock as well. I have never been a fan of hollistic animal care, but I go to the chiropractor myself due to soccer and HB riding related injuries so I figured I'd give it a try for his sake. Does anyone have any experiance with holistic care?I also have a blog cronicling our journey so far buckinhorse.blogspot.com
I do equine massage. I have seen some amazing changes in horses after just one or two sessions. 60% of a horse's body mass is muscle. Sore or stiff muscles will affect a lot of things on a horse (or dog or person).
If you are going to give it a try you might want to consider a regimen of chiropractic and massage. they work very well together.
I would certainly study the certifications of your holistic provider. Ask for educational history and satisfied customers. Get at least 5 customers. Be brave and ask for info about those it hasn't helped too.
Then make your decision.
I also believe in equine dentists. Have used them for 15 years. but got one when we moved that was so bad my husband was ready to run him off by g-point. Next one I did lots of research on and he was great.
I have never used it myself, but my instructor has used it on some of her horses and has good results. I have never had a need, nor have I had the extra money to look into chiropractic care for my horse. she would also probably not let a chiropractor (or any other stranger) touch her.
A chiropractor could be very useful, but also look into the reasons why your horse is coming up sore- a good trainer should not put an out of shape horse into hard work right away.
most of the "holistic"care that i have heard of doesnt really work as far as i can see from my friends experiance from using those methods.there used to be this old horse trainer around here that claimed he learned from an old indian medicine man.he would wander out to the pasture and come back with a handfull of plants that he would make into a liniment but every day he went out and would rub this liniment on the horses leg and shoulder.i asked him what was in the liniment and he rambled off a bunch of names that i promptly forgot but what stuck was that he said it wasnt the liniment that was causing the healing it was the warmth from his hands that was helping relax the muscle allowing it to stretch so the horse will move without favoring that leg.horses are a hands on animal and just your being there can sometimes be the best medicine..
havent done anything like that with my horses. just good stretching before and after riding.
Holistic care is wonderful. It refers to treatments that deal with the root of the issue and doesn't just treat the symptoms. Holistic care targets the whole body–not just one part. The body is a system of parts that are connected and intertwined — if one thing isn't right, it affects something else.
It seems many people pass off holistic care because they consider it "foofy". of course, you will meet holistic practitioners that are idiots, but you'll find them everywhere.
I have had a lot of experience with holistic care. I've used it with my horses, cats, dogs, husband and myself. I've taken time to do my research and make sure I'm dealing with competant professionals. I began using holistic treatments as a last resort for one of my animals (whom I had spend thousands of dollars on at the vet in the past couple years to no avail) and the results were amazing.
Every kind of treatment has its place. Equine acupuncture, chiropractor work and massage therapy can do wonders for horses if done correctly for the right reasons.