There’s an alarming trend among people under 30....
The CDC’s most recent report about HIV in the U.S. shows an increase of new HIV cases for 25- to 29-year-olds.
Know your status, get tested, have safe sex, and be educated! This is the key 🔑 to staying healthy and stopping the transmission of HIV. Don’t become a statistic! Stop by one of our locations for free testing, information and HIV support.
This toy could be everything you’re looking for. Sleek, sexy, hard rumbly deep vibes with a soft bioskin feel and those ridges hit every spot you didn’t know you had. @gvibe_com GJack2 #VelvetBox#DFW#FortWorth#Lewisville
I replaced my wreath with this sweet "He is Risen" cross from #hobbylobby but I didn't expect the awesome shadow of the cross on the inside of my entry way. I'm so thankful for the constant reminder that Jesus died for me at my worst.
Are you participating in the new website scavenger hunt?? Debra is emailing questions twice a week! Answer by 5 PM the next day to be included in a drawing! You have until 5 PM to answer yesterday’s question, “How many questions are there to help visitors know what to expect?”
As we prepare for warmer temperatures and the activities that come with it, Now, researchers say cooking red and white meat over an open-flame or at high temperatures — including grilling, barbecuing, broiling and roasting — might modestly increase a person’s risk of developing high blood pressure. The results were presented Wednesday at an American Heart Association meeting. “Our findings imply that avoiding the use of open-flame and/or high-temperature cooking methods may help reduce hypertension risk among individuals who consume red meat, chicken or fish regularly,” Gang Liu, the study’s lead author and a research fellow at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
Among those who reported eating at least two servings of red meat, chicken or fish a week, the risk of developing high blood pressure was 17 percent higher in people who grilled, broiled, or roasted the meat more than 15 times per month compared to people who used those high-temp cooking techniques less than four times a month.
For more information about this study, go to http://www.heart.org