Instruction on how to install Girl Body Scanner on Windows 7/8/10 Pc & Laptop
In this post, I am going to show you how to install Girl Body Scanner on Windows PC by using Android App Player such as BlueStacks, Nox, KOPlayer, …
Below you will find a detailed step-by-step guide, but I want to give you a fast overview of how it works. All you need is an emulator that will emulate an Android device on your Windows PC and then you can install applications and use it – you see you’re playing it on Android, but this runs not on a smartphone or tablet, it runs on a PC.
Step By Step Guide To Install Girl Body Scanner using BlueStacks
Download and Install BlueStacks at: https://www.bluestacks.com. The installation procedure is quite simple. After successful installation, open the
Bluestacks emulator. It may take some time to load the Bluestacks app initially. Once it is opened, you should be able to see the Home screen of Bluestacks.
Google Play Store comes pre-installed in Bluestacks. On the home screen, find Google Play Store and click on the icon to open it. You may need to sign in to access the Play Store.
Look for “Girl Body Scanner” in the search bar. Click to install “Girl Body Scanner” from the search results.
If you don’t see this app from the search results, you need to download APK/XAPK installer file from this page, save it to an easy-to-find location. Once the APK/XAPK file is downloaded, double-click to open it. You can also drag and drop the APK/XAPK file onto the BlueStacks home screen to open it.
Once installed, click “Girl Body Scanner” icon on the home screen to start using, it’ll work like a charm 😀
[Notes] about Bluetooth: At the moment, support for Bluetooth is not available on BlueStacks. Hence, apps that require control of Bluetooth may not work on BlueStacks.
How to install Girl Body Scanner on Windows PC using NoxPlayer
Download & Install NoxPlayer at: https://www.bignox.com. The installation is easy to carry out.
After NoxPlayer is installed, open it and you can see the search bar on the home screen. Look for “Girl Body Scanner” and click to install from the search results.
You can also download the APK/XAPK installer file from this page, then drag and drop it onto the NoxPlayer home screen. The installation process will take place quickly. After successful installation, you can find “Girl Body Scanner” on the home screen of NoxPlayer.
A new generation of contact lenses built with very small circuits and LEDs promises bionic eyesight
BY Babak A. Parviz
IEEE Spec | The human eye is a perceptual powerhouse. It can see millions of colors, adjust easily to shifting light conditions, and transmit information to the brain at a rate exceeding that of a high-speed Internet connection.
But why stop there?
In the Terminator movies, Arnold Schwarzenegger’s character sees the world with data superimposed on his visual field—virtual captions that enhance the cyborg’s scan of a scene. In stories by the science fiction author Vernor Vinge, characters rely on electronic contact lenses, rather than smartphones or brain implants, for seamless access to information that appears right before their eyes.
These visions (if I may) might seem far-fetched, but a contact lens with simple built-in electronics is already within reach; in fact, my students and I are already producing such devices in small numbers in my laboratory at the University of Washington, in Seattle. These lenses don’t give us the vision of an eagle or the benefit of running subtitles on our surroundings yet. But we have built a lens with one LED, which we’ve powered wirelessly with RF. What we’ve done so far barely hints at what will soon be possible with this technology.
Conventional contact lenses are polymers formed in specific shapes to correct faulty vision. To turn such a lens into a functional system, we integrate control circuits, communication circuits, and miniature antennas into the lens using custom-built optoelectronic components. Those components will eventually include hundreds of LEDs, which will form images in front of the eye, such as words, charts, and photographs. Much of the hardware is semitransparent so that wearers can navigate their surroundings without crashing into them or becoming disoriented. In all likelihood, a separate, portable device will relay displayable information to the lens’s control circuit, which will operate the optoelectronics in the lens.
These lenses don’t need to be very complex to be useful. Even a lens with a single pixel could aid people with impaired hearing or be incorporated as an indicator into computer games. With more colors and resolution, the repertoire could be expanded to include displaying text, translating speech into captions in real time, or offering visual cues from a navigation system. With basic image processing and Internet access, a contact-lens display could unlock whole new worlds of visual information, unfettered by the constraints of a physical display.
Besides visual enhancement, noninvasive monitoring of the wearer’s biomarkers and health indicators could be a huge future market. We’ve built several simple sensors that can detect the concentration of a molecule, such as glucose. Sensors built onto lenses would let diabetic wearers keep tabs on blood-sugar levels without needing to prick a finger. The glucose detectors we’re evaluating now are a mere glimmer of what will be possible in the next 5 to 10 years. Contact lenses are worn daily by more than a hundred million people, and they are one of the only disposable, mass-market products that remain in contact, through fluids, with the interior of the body for an extended period of time. When you get a blood test, your doctor is probably measuring many of the same biomarkers that are found in the live cells on the surface of your eye—and in concentrations that correlate closely with the levels in your bloodstream. An appropriately configured contact lens could monitor cholesterol, sodium, and potassium levels, to name a few potential targets. Coupled with a wireless data transmitter, the lens could relay information to medics or nurses instantly, without needles or laboratory chemistry, and with a much lower chance of mix-ups.
Three fundamental challenges stand in the way of building a multipurpose contact lens. First, the processes for making many of the lens’s parts and subsystems are incompatible with one another and with the fragile polymer of the lens. To get around this problem, my colleagues and I make all our devices from scratch. To fabricate the components for silicon circuits and LEDs, we use high temperatures and corrosive chemicals, which means we can’t manufacture them directly onto a lens. That leads to the second challenge, which is that all the key components of the lens need to be miniaturized and integrated onto about 1.5 square centimeters of a flexible, transparent polymer. We haven’t fully solved that problem yet, but we have so far developed our own specialized assembly process, which enables us to integrate several different kinds of components onto a lens. Last but not least, the whole contraption needs to be completely safe for the eye. Take an LED, for example. Most red LEDs are made of aluminum gallium arsenide, which is toxic. So before an LED can go into the eye, it must be enveloped in a biocompatible substance.
So far, besides our glucose monitor, we’ve been able to batch-fabricate a few other nanoscale biosensors that respond to a target molecule with an electrical signal; we’ve also made several microscale components, including single-crystal silicon transistors, radio chips, antennas, diffusion resistors, LEDs, and silicon photodetectors. We’ve constructed all the micrometer-scale metal interconnects necessary to form a circuit on a contact lens. We’ve also shown that these microcomponents can be integrated through a self-assembly process onto other unconventional substrates, such as thin, flexible transparent plastics or glass. We’ve fabricated prototype lenses with an LED, a small radio chip, and an antenna, and we’ve transmitted energy to the lens wirelessly, lighting the LED. To demonstrate that the lenses can be safe, we encapsulated them in a biocompatible polymer and successfully tested them in trials with live rabbits.
In recent trials, rabbits wore lenses containing metal circuit structures for 20 minutes at a time with no adverse effects.
Seeing the light—LED light—is a reasonable accomplishment. But seeing something useful through the lens is clearly the ultimate goal. Fortunately, the human eye is an extremely sensitive photodetector. At high noon on a cloudless day, lots of light streams through your pupil, and the world appears bright indeed. But the eye doesn’t need all that optical power—it can perceive images with only a few microwatts of optical power passing through its lens. An LCD computer screen is similarly wasteful. It sends out a lot of photons, but only a small fraction of them enter your eye and hit the retina to form an image. But when the display is directly over your cornea, every photon generated by the display helps form the image.
The beauty of this approach is obvious: With the light coming from a lens on your pupil rather than from an external source, you need much less power to form an image. But how to get light from a lens? We’ve considered two basic approaches. One option is to build into the lens a display based on an array of LED pixels; we call this an active display. An alternative is to use passive pixels that merely modulate incoming light rather than producing their own. Basically, they construct an image by changing their color and transparency in reaction to a light source. (They’re similar to LCDs, in which tiny liquid-crystal ”shutters” block or transmit white light through a red, green, or blue filter.) For passive pixels on a functional contact lens, the light source would be the environment. The colors wouldn’t be as precise as with a white-backlit LCD, but the images could be quite sharp and finely resolved.
We’ve mainly pursued the active approach and have produced lenses that can accommodate an 8-by-8 array of LEDs. For now, active pixels are easier to attach to lenses. But using passive pixels would significantly reduce the contact’s overall power needs—if we can figure out how to make the pixels smaller, higher in contrast, and capable of reacting quickly to external signals.
By now you’re probably wondering how a person wearing one of our contact lenses would be able to focus on an image generated on the surface of the eye. After all, a normal and healthy eye cannot focus on objects that are fewer than 10 centimeters from the corneal surface. The LEDs by themselves merely produce a fuzzy splotch of color in the wearer’s field of vision. Somehow the image must be pushed away from the cornea. One way to do that is to employ an array of even smaller lenses placed on the surface of the contact lens. Arrays of such microlenses have been used in the past to focus lasers and, in photolithography, to draw patterns of light on a photoresist. On a contact lens, each pixel or small group of pixels would be assigned to a microlens placed between the eye and the pixels. Spacing a pixel and a microlens 360 micrometers apart would be enough to push back the virtual image and let the eye focus on it easily. To the wearer, the image would seem to hang in space about half a meter away, depending on the microlens.
Another way to make sharp images is to use a scanning microlaser or an array of microlasers. Laser beams diverge much less than LED light does, so they would produce a sharper image. A kind of actuated mirror would scan the beams from a red, a green, and a blue laser to generate an image. The resolution of the image would be limited primarily by the narrowness of the beams, and the lasers would obviously have to be extremely small, which would be a substantial challenge. However, using lasers would ensure that the image is in focus at all times and eliminate the need for microlenses.
Whether we use LEDs or lasers for our display, the area available for optoelectronics on the surface of the contact is really small: roughly 1.2 millimeters in diameter. The display must also be semitransparent, so that wearers can still see their surroundings. Those are tough but not impossible requirements. The LED chips we’ve built so far are 300 µm in diameter, and the light-emitting zone on each chip is a 60-µm-wide ring with a radius of 112 µm. We’re trying to reduce that by an order of magnitude. Our goal is an array of 3600 10-µm-wide pixels spaced 10 µm apart.
One other difficulty in putting a display on the eye is keeping it from moving around relative to the pupil. Normal contact lenses that correct for astigmatism are weighted on the bottom to maintain a specific orientation, give or take a few degrees. I figure the same technique could keep a display from tilting (unless the wearer blinked too often!).
Like all mobile electronics, these lenses must be powered by suitable sources, but among the options, none are particularly attractive. The space constraints are acute. For example, batteries are hard to miniaturize to this extent, require recharging, and raise the specter of, say, lithium ions floating around in the eye after an accident. A better strategy is gathering inertial power from the environment, by converting ambient vibrations into energy or by receiving solar or RF power. Most inertial power scavenging designs have unacceptably low power output, so we have focused on powering our lenses with solar or RF energy.
Let’s assume that 1 square centimeter of lens area is dedicated to power generation, and let’s say we devote the space to solar cells. Almost 300 microwatts of incoming power would be available indoors, with potentially much more available outdoors. At a conversion efficiency of 10 percent, these figures would translate to 30 µW of available electrical power, if all the subsystems of the contact lens were run indoors.
Collecting RF energy from a source in the user’s pocket would improve the numbers slightly. In this setup, the lens area would hold antennas rather than photovoltaic cells. The antennas’ output would be limited by the field strengths permitted at various frequencies. In the microwave bands between 1.5 gigahertz and 100 GHz, the exposure level considered safe for humans is 1 milliwatt per square centimeter. For our prototypes, we have fabricated the first generation of antennas that can transmit in the 900-megahertz to 6-GHz range, and we’re working on higher-efficiency versions. So from that one square centimeter of lens real estate, we should be able to extract at least 100 µW, depending on the efficiency of the antenna and the conversion circuit.
Having made all these subsystems work, the final challenge is making them all fit on the same tiny polymer disc. Recall the pieces that we need to cram onto a lens: metal microstructures to form antennas; compound semiconductors to make optoelectronic devices; advanced complementary metal-oxide-semiconductor silicon circuits for low-power control and RF telecommunication; microelectromechanical system (MEMS) transducers and resonators to tune the frequencies of the RF communication; and surface sensors that are reactive with the biochemical environment.
The semiconductor fabrication processes we’d typically use to make most of these components won’t work because they are both thermally and chemically incompatible with the flexible polymer substrate of the contact lens. To get around this problem, we independently fabricate most of the microcomponents on silicon-on-insulator wafers, and we fabricate the LEDs and some of the biosensors on other substrates. Each part has metal interconnects and is etched into a unique shape. The end yield is a collection of powder-fine parts that we then embed in the lens.
We start by preparing the substrate that will hold the microcomponents, a 100-µm-thick slice of polyethylene terephthalate. The substrate has photolithographically defined metal interconnect lines and binding sites. These binding sites are tiny wells, about 10 µm deep, where electrical connections will be made between components and the template. At the bottom of each well is a minuscule pool of a low-melting-point alloy that will later join together two interconnects in what amounts to micrometer-scale soldering.
We then submerge the plastic lens substrate in a liquid medium and flow the collection of microcomponents over it. The binding sites are cut to match the geometries of the individual parts so that a triangular component finds a triangular well, a circular part falls into a circular well, and so on. When a piece falls into its complementary well, a small metal pad on the surface of the component comes in contact with the alloy at the bottom of the well, causing a capillary force that lodges the component in place. After all the parts have found their slots, we drop the temperature to solidify the alloy. This step locks in the mechanical and electrical contact between the components, the interconnects, and the substrate.
The next step is to ensure that all the potentially harmful components that we’ve just assembled are completely safe and comfortable to wear. The lenses we’ve been developing resemble existing gas-permeable contacts with small patches of a slightly less breathable material that wraps around the electronic components. We’ve been encapsulating the functional parts with poly(methyl methacrylate), the polymer used to make earlier generations of contact lenses. Then there’s the question of the interaction of heat and light with the eye. Not only must the system’s power consumption be very low for the sake of the energy budget, it must also avoid generating enough heat to damage the eye, so the temperature must remain below 45 °C. We have yet to investigate this concern fully, but our preliminary analyses suggest that heat shouldn’t be a big problem.
All the basic technologies needed to build functional contact lenses are in place. We’ve tested our first few prototypes on animals, proving that the platform can be safe. What we need to do now is show all the subsystems working together, shrink some of the components even more, and extend the RF power harvesting to higher efficiencies and to distances greater than the few centimeters we have now. We also need to build a companion device that would do all the necessary computing or image processing to truly prove that the system can form images on demand. We’re starting with a simple product, a contact lens with a single light source, and we aim to work up to more sophisticated lenses that can superimpose computer-generated high-resolution color graphics on a user’s real field of vision.
The true promise of this research is not just the actual system we end up making, whether it’s a display, a biosensor, or both. We already see a future in which the humble contact lens becomes a real platform, like the iPhone is today, with lots of developers contributing their ideas and inventions. As far as we’re concerned, the possibilities extend as far as the eye can see, and beyond.
The author would like to thank his past and present students and collaborators, especially Brian Otis, Desney Tan, and Tueng Shen, for their contributions to this research.
About the Author
Babak A. Parviz wakes up every morning and sticks a small piece of polymer in each eye. So it was only a matter of time before this bionanotechnology expert at the University of Washington, in Seattle, imagined contact lenses with built-in circuits and LEDs. “It’s really fun to hook things up and see how they might work,” he says. In “For Your Eye Only”, Parviz previews a contact lens for the 21st century.
Infowars | The corporate media is ignoring S. 2028, the flu pandemic bill that was unanimously passed by the Massachusetts Senate. The draconian bill was covered extensively by the alternative news sites, but not a word from the New York Times or the Washington Post.
S. 2028 will be used as a template for legislation in other states. The bill imposes a virtual police state and martial law on Massachusetts at the behest of the governor in the event of a flu pandemic this autumn. It gives the state health commissioner, law enforcement, and medical personnel wide authority to mobilize forces, vaccinate the population, enter private property with no warrants, and even quarantine people against their will in violation of the Constitution. The bill allows the state to enter property without a search warrant and destroy the property without a court order. It would force in-state health care providers to assist in the performance of vaccination.
Law enforcement authorities are authorized to “arrest without warrant any person whom the officer has probable cause to believe has violated an order for isolation or quarantine and shall use reasonable diligence to enforce such order. Any person who knowingly violates an order for isolation or quarantine shall be punished by imprisonment of not more than 30 days and may be subject to a civil fine of not more than $1,000 per day that the violation continues.”
Other states are in the process of implementing legal actions in response to the H1N1 virus hyped by the government and the corporate media. Florida has distributed blank quarantine order forms, including a voluntary home quarantine agreement, a quarantine to residence order, a quarantine to residence order (non-compliance), a quarantine to facility order, quarantine detention order, quarantine of facility order, building quarantine closure order and area quarantine closure order. North Carolina released a draft isolation order that would provide for imprisonment for up to two years and pretrial detention without bail for any citizen who fails to comply with an isolation order. Washington has granted authority to local health officers to issue emergency detention orders forcing citizens to be immediately and involuntarily isolated or quarantined for up to 10 days.
A form released by the state of Iowa for voluntary home confinement, home quarantine and home isolation recently made the rounds on the internet. “Rumors started swirling after a quarantine form was found by someone on the internet,” KIMT 3 reported. “Health leaders in Iowa are reassuring people that there are no H1N1 related quarantines being ordered.” The form calls quarantine of all individuals suspected of coming in contact with the virus.
Bob Dwyer of MassLPA discusses S. 2028.
S.2028 is now in Massachusetts House Ways and Means Committee. The Liberty Preservation Association of Massachusetts has vowed to kill the legislation before it can reach the House (see MassLPA video above). The organization plans to lobby lawmakers at the capital on Beacon Hill on September 9 and convince them not to vote for and pass the bill.
Washington Post | With the House set to vote on health-care legislation, the congressional debate on the issue seems to be nearing its conclusion. But if the bill does become law, the battle over federal control of health care will inevitably shift to the courts. Virginia’s attorney general, Ken Cuccinelli II, has said he will file a legal challenge to the bill, arguing in a column this month that reform legislation “violate[s] the plain text of both the Ninth and Tenth Amendments.” On Friday, South Carolina Attorney General Henry McMaster and Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum announced that they will file a federal lawsuit if health-care reform legislation passes.
Will these cases get anywhere? Here is a guide to the possible legal challenges to a comprehensive health-care bill.
The individual mandate.
Can Congress really require that every person purchase health insurance from a private company or face a penalty? The answer lies in the commerce clause of the Constitution, which grants Congress the power “to regulate commerce . . . among the several states.” Historically, insurance contracts were not considered commerce, which referred to trade and carriage of merchandise. That’s why insurance has traditionally been regulated by states. But the Supreme Court has long allowed Congress to regulate and prohibit all sorts of “economic” activities that are not, strictly speaking, commerce. The key is that those activities substantially affect interstate commerce, and that’s how the court would probably view the regulation of health insurance.
But the individual mandate extends the commerce clause’s power beyond economic activity, to economic inactivity. That is unprecedented. While Congress has used its taxing power to fund Social Security and Medicare, never before has it used its commerce power to mandate that an individual person engage in an economic transaction with a private company. Regulating the auto industry or paying “cash for clunkers” is one thing; making everyone buy a Chevy is quite another. Even during World War II, the federal government did not mandate that individual citizens purchase war bonds.
If you choose to drive a car, then maybe you can be made to buy insurance against the possibility of inflicting harm on others. But making you buy insurance merely because you are alive is a claim of power from which many Americans instinctively shrink. Senate Republicans made this objection, and it was defeated on a party-line vote, but it will return.
The Cornhusker Kickback, the Louisiana Purchase, Gator Aid and other deals.
Some states are threatening lawsuits to block the special deals brokered by individual senators in exchange for their votes. Unless the reconciliation bill passes the Senate, such deals could remain in place. Article I of the Constitution allows Congress to tax and spend to “provide for the common defense and general welfare of the United States.” Normally, this is no barrier to legislation benefiting a particular state or city. Congress can always argue that, say, an Air Force base in Nebraska benefits the United States as a whole. But the deals in the Senate bill are different. It is really hard to identify a benefit to all the states from exempting one state from an increase in Medicare costs or allowing only the citizens of Florida to get Medicare Advantage.
The Slaughter House rule.
A far graver threat to the bill would have been to declare it unconstitutional because it was never formally voted on by the House and therefore never became law. Article I requires that every bill “shall have passed the House of Representatives and the Senate” to become law, and that “the votes of both houses shall be determined by yeas and nays, and the names of the persons voting for and against the bill shall be entered in the journal of each House respectively.”
The whole purpose of the “deem and pass” procedure — which was advocated by Rules Committee Chairman Louise Slaughter — was to avoid a separate vote on the Senate bill, which many House members find objectionable, and instead vote on the reconciliation bill and simultaneously “deem” the Senate measure passed. Although Democrats cited prior examples of deem and pass, “the Republicans did it” is not a recognized constitutional argument — especially if the public and the justices have never heard of such a thing. This constitutional objection seems to have succeeded, as House leaders decided on Saturday to take a separate vote on the Senate version, rather than “deeming” it passed.
State sovereignty provisions.
Several states are considering measures attempting to exempt their residents from an individual health insurance mandate. While such provisions may have a political impact, none is likely to have any effect on the legislation’s constitutionality. Under the 10th Amendment, if Congress enacts a law pursuant to one of the “powers . . . delegated to the United States by the Constitution,” then that law is supreme, and nothing a state can do changes this. Any state power to “nullify” unconstitutional federal laws has long been rejected.
Of course, there is one additional way for states to win a fight about the constitutionality of health-care legislation: Make it unconstitutional. Article V of the Constitution gives state legislatures the power to require Congress to convene a convention to propose an amendment to the Constitution. If two-thirds of state legislatures demand an amendment barring the federal regulation of health insurance or an individual mandate, Congress would be constitutionally bound to hold a convention. Something like this happened in 1933 when Congress proposed and two-thirds of the states ratified the 21st Amendment, removing from the Constitution the federal power to prohibit the manufacture, sale and transportation of alcohol. But the very threat of an amendment convention would probably induce Congress to repeal the bill.
Ultimately, there are three ways to think about whether a law is constitutional: Does it conflict with what the Constitution says? Does it conflict with what the Supreme Court has said? Will five justices accept a particular argument? Although the first three of the potential constitutional challenges to health-care reform have a sound basis in the text of the Constitution, and no Supreme Court precedents clearly bar their success, the smart money says there won’t be five votes to thwart the popular will to enact comprehensive health insurance reform.
But what if five justices think the legislation was carried bleeding across the finish line on a party-line vote over widespread bipartisan opposition? What if control of one or both houses of Congress flips parties while lawsuits are pending? Then there might just be five votes against regulating inactivity by compelling citizens to enter into a contract with a private company. This legislation won’t go into effect tomorrow. In the interim, it is far more vulnerable than if some citizens had already started to rely upon its benefits.
If this sounds far-fetched, consider another recent case in which the smart money doubted there were five votes to intervene in a politicized controversy involving technical procedures. A case in which five justices may have perceived that long-established rules were being gamed for purely partisan advantage.
You might have heard of it: Bush v. Gore.
Randy E. Barnett teaches constitutional law at Georgetown University. He is the author of “Restoring the Lost Constitution: The Presumption of Liberty.” He will be online to chat with readers at 11 a.m. on Monday, March 22. Submit your questions and comments before or during the discussion.
AFP | An annual “guns for gifts” amnesty scheme in the crime-ridden Los Angeles district of Compton saw a record spike in yet another sign of the ailing US economy, official figures showed Monday.
The Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department has offered electronics store and supermarket gift vouchers in exchange for firearms since 2005 in an innovative tactic aimed at ridding Compton of illegally held weapons.
Last year a total of 387 guns were gathered as part of the drive, which sees 100 dollar gift vouchers given for people turning in firearms and 200 dollar tokens for assault weapons.
This year’s drive however saw a record haul of 965 guns, with sheriff’s department officials speculating the return was a result of the faltering economy, and noting that more people were asking for supermarket vouchers.
“People just don’t have the money to buy the food these days,” Sergeant Byron Woods told Fox 11 television. Most of the residents who turned in weapons were “family people.”
“One guy said he had just got laid off from his job,” Woods said. “He turned in five guns and said it would really help him to put food on the family’s table.”
Police will check to see if any of the weapons have been used in crimes before destroying them.
Among the weapons handed in this year were a Soviet-era semi-automatic carbine and two hand grenades, local media reported.
Section 163 of the bill now in Congress allows the government real-time access to a person’s bank records, including direct access to bank accounts for electronic fund transfers.
Infowars | Not only will Obama ration your health care — especially if you are a senior citizen — and have the government decide what treatment and benefits you get, the proposed plan will also build and expand the government’s surveillance and control grid.
Section 163 of the bill now in Congress allows the government real-time access to a person’s bank records, including direct access to bank accounts for electronic fund transfers. “Even-though the bill mentions privacy aspects, the fact remains that if approved, Obama’s health care plan will allow government access at any time to your personal bank records,” KFYI News reports.
It’s pretty Orwellian, it certainly gets the government pretty darn deeply involved in private matters in our lives,” Arizona Congressman John Shadegg told the news radio station.
Orwellian it is, but hardly surprising or unprecedented.
After September 11, 2001, the government began tapping into a vast global database of confidential financial transactions. The government implemented a surveillance program and used a broad interpretation of the Treasury Department’s administrative powers to bypass traditional banking privacy protections. It is run by the CIA and managed by the Treasury Department.
“Current and former counterterrorism officials said the program works in parallel with the previously reported surveillance of international telephone calls, faxes and e-mails by the National Security Agency, which has eavesdropped without warrants on more than 5,000 Americans suspected of terrorist links,” the Washington Post reported on June 23, 2006. “Together with a hundredfold expansion of the FBI’s use of ‘national security letters’ to obtain communications and banking records, the secret NSA and Treasury programs have built unprecedented government databases of private transactions, most of them involving people who prove irrelevant to terrorism investigators.”
Treasury officials did not seek individual court-approved warrants or subpoenas to examine specific transactions, according to the New York Times.
As the Department of Homeland Security admits, the terrorists who supposedly threaten the United States are not Muslims plotting in distant caves, but the American people.
Section 163 of Obama’s bill is merely an attempt by the government to legitimize its massive snooping under the cover of health care. In addition to deducting medical costs directly from you account, the law will allow the state to monitor all of your financial transactions.
Want to lose weight? Here are the most effective remedies and tricks to speed up your metabolism in a natural way and lose weight quickly.
Losing weight is undoubtedly a rather complex undertaking that requires not a few sacrifices, but if you follow the right rules can lead to benefits and optimal results without too much effort. One of the most effective remedies is to act on the basal metabolism, speeding it up. But how to speed up the metabolism naturally? There are many tricks that can help you in this way: from a controlled diet to the right foods, to physical activity and to the consumption of supplements, herbs and natural remedies. Below we will reveal methods and secrets to speed up the metabolism and lose weight fast. Ready to take note?
10 Super foods that should never be missing on our tables!
Before we delve into the specific, it would be good to remember that there are some really miraculous foods that, if consumed regularly, can help our waistlines and our physical health. That’s what they are!
1. The tricks to accelerate the metabolism at the table: Everything starts from the diet
One of the remedies to speed up your metabolism is without a doubt choosing proper nutrition. The right diet in fact, is the first step to speed up the metabolism in a natural way. But what are the rules to follow at the table? With small steps, you can adjust your diet and choose the right foods that will help you accelerate your metabolism more easily, allowing you to lose weight faster.
Slightly increase the amount of protein within a balanced diet, in fact will help your body to lose weight faster. Also the intake of quality protein will allow you to speed up the slow metabolism. When we talk about quality proteins, we mean those that meet the needs of our body. This means opting for protein foods with high levels of amino acids, for example meat or fish. Lean meats and eggs are an important source of protein to accelerate metabolism.
Also finding the right balance between the different types of foods within the diet is crucial, and if you need to increase the amount of protein on one side, on the other it would be good to eliminate a portion of carbohydrates from your menu. Thanks to this choice, your metabolism will start to accelerate. In fact, studies show that carbohydrates favor a slow metabolism and contribute to weight gain. This unfortunately means saying “goodbye” to large quantities of pasta, bread and potatoes in your diet.
Balance is the key word for weight loss. Although there are diets that do not limit quantities, a good way to lose weight is to unscrew gorging of food, even if healthy. You can use the palm of your hand as a measure for the portions of food. This means that the amount of protein to be included in your meal should be the size of the palm of your hand, while the size of your fist should be the equivalent of carbohydrates to be included in the dish. This way you won’t sovraccaricherete your body with too large portions for your size.
2. What to eat to speed up your metabolism: the most suitable foods to lose weight
As just said, reducing carbohydrate consumption is an essential starting point for accelerating metabolism and facilitating the path of weight loss, but there are foods that, more than others, can help you achieve your goal with greater Ease. Let’s see what are the main foods that speed up the metabolism.
Coconut oil is a valuable ally of slow metabolism. Use this type of oil, instead of the traditional cooking oil, will help your body to burn fat faster.
Spices, especially cinnamon and ginger, favour the assimilation of sugar, helping the body to metabolize it up to twenty times faster.
Eggs contain specific components, such as proteins and beneficial fats that help improve metabolism.
The blue fish, besides being perfect for the brain and for the memory, helps to burn the fats. The “good” proteins and fats contained in these fish, such as salmon, are in fact ideal for accelerating metabolism.
Contrary to what you might think, nuts and dried fruit are an excellent help to burn fat. The oils obtained from the nuts are in fact able to create a perfect balance between the fatty acids omega-6 and omega-3 in our body. Obviously you don’t have to exaggerate in quantity.
Even the seeds are an excellent choice to speed up the metabolism. of sesame, flax, sunflower or pumpkin, are rich in body benefits and help to lose weight. Perfect also as snacks to be substituted for calorie snacks and not healthy.
The tea, rich in antioxidants, helps to fight the accumulated fat, accelerating the metabolism. Perfect also green tea, always among the best foods to deflate and help in weight loss.
Even legumes are a valid food to lose weight naturally. Lentils, chickpeas or beans are excellent foods that help to lose weight. The hummus or chickpea cream For example is a perfect snack to eat before exercising. In this way accumulate energy for the muscles and, during physical activity, you will go to burn fat more easily. Hummus is also ideal for controlling blood sugar levels and stabilizing hormones. A very healthy dish!
A little exercise to lose weight faster and toning.
To increase your metabolism and lose weight more quickly you need to match what you have read so far, of healthy and constant exercise. The exercises for low abdominal are a great way to intervene in the abdominal area and show off a flat and toned belly. Here is all explained in the following video!
3. Physical activity, one of the most effective remedies for accelerating metabolism
As just said, next to the right diet, to speed up the metabolism and speed up the process of slimming is also necessary to do physical activity. But what are the most suitable sports to lose weight faster?
The race, the exercise bike and the spinning-in general the activities that involve an aerobic work-are among the most effective disciplines to accelerate the metabolism, as it allows you to burn many calories, toning at the same time the musculature. Even yoga and Pilates, contrary to what you might think, are two suitable sports in these cases: it is not necessary to make excessive efforts to lose weight, just devote yourself to the right exercises. These two disciplines are two types of anaerobic work perfect to awaken a slow metabolism and facilitate a fast and easy weight loss.
In General, however, any type of physical activity, as long as regular and constant, is a great way to accelerate the metabolism and help you in the company to lose weight. So let yourself be guided by tastes and preferences in the choice of sports and be sure to practice them regularly: nothing will reward you more than constancy and continuous commitment.
4. Accelerate your metabolism with natural remedies: supplements and herbs to lose weight
You can also speed up your metabolism with natural remedies. Supplements, herbs, herbal teas and infusions are in fact other effective ways to facilitate slimming, as they contribute to “awakening” a metabolism a bit ‘ too slow. There are many supplements and herbal preparations suitable for this purpose: among the most effective products to speed up the metabolism are the mention of ginseng, lycopodium and Fucus agar agar, a seaweed typical of the Atlantic area very used in homeopathy.
5. Is homeopathy effective for accelerating metabolism?
Although some are skeptical, it must be said that homeopathy can also play the role of adjuvant in combating excess weight by helping to accelerate metabolism in a completely natural way. In fact, there are many preparations, pills and drops containing herbs and natural plants that can have a beneficial effect on digestion and on reducing the feeling of bloating and heaviness. It is always remembered, however, that each of these remedies, provided it is effective, must be accompanied by a healthy lifestyle, intense physical activity and a regular and balanced diet.
Menopause-related hormonal changes (which typically begin іn уоur 40s) make іt harder tо shed stomach pudge—but vigorous yoga саn help offset thе effects. A 2012 study fоund thаt postmenopausal women whо did аn hour-long yoga session thrее tіmеѕ a week fоr 16 weeks lost mоrе thаn 1/2 inch аrоund thеіr waists.
Belly blaster: Nоt a fan оf Sun Salutations? “Take аn hour tо dо ѕоmеthіng nice fоr yourself,” whісh соuld help control уоur stress hormones, advises Sheila Dugan, MD, a physical medicine аnd rehabilitation specialist іn Chicago.
Yоur meals аrе beige
Brightly colored fruits аnd veggies аrе loaded wіth vitamin C, whісh reduces cortisol. What’s mоrе, a recent study іn Thе Journal оf Nutrition showed thаt people whо аtе mоrе оf thе nutrients іn rеd, orange, аnd yellow produce hаd smaller waists аѕ a result.
Belly blaster: Add color tо уоur plate bу topping fish wіth a mango salsa, оr throw diced rеd pepper іntо уоur turkey meatballs.
Yоur sweat sessions don’t involve sweat
Research hаѕ shown thаt high-intensity interval training, оr HIIT—bursts оf vigorous activity followed bу short periods оf gentle activity оr rest—boasts belly-shrinking benefits. “High-intensity exercise ѕееmѕ tо bе mоrе effective аt reducing insulin, triglycerides, аnd cortisol, аnd іt burns mоrе calories іn lеѕѕ tіmе, too,” notes Shawn Talbot, PhD, a fellow оf thе American College оf Sports Medicine.
Belly blaster: If уоu enjoy biking оr running, fоr example, accelerate tо a pace thаt makes іt hard tо talk fоr twо minutes; thеn slow dоwn fоr a minute, аnd repeat untіl you’re dоnе. Like resistance training? Try a series оf moves like squats оr push-ups fоr twо minutes еасh wіth a 60-second break bеtwееn thеm.
But wіth a little bit оf advice аnd ѕоmе healthy meal choices, уоu don’t hаvе tо make thе process оf losing belly fat harder thаn іt actually іѕ. Wіth thе right information аnd certain foods thаt burn belly fat naturally, losing stomach fat іѕ nоt аѕ hard аѕ іt ѕееmѕ.
It саn bе hard tо gеt thеѕе іf you’re eating a lot оf junk food. Bу eating foods thаt DON’T help уоu burn belly fat, things like processed foods, sugar, аnd saturated fats… getting a flat belly wіll bе a lot tougher.
Fruits аnd vegetables аrе great sources оf complex carbs аnd fiber. Carbs аrе important bесаuѕе thеу provide energy fоr уоur bоdу. Carbs аrе broken dоwn bу thе bоdу іntо blood sugar, whісh provides energy tо уоur brain аnd оthеr parts оf thе bоdу.
Thе best carbs tо gеt аrе complex carbs… whісh аrе broken dоwn bу уоur bоdу аt a slower pace, ѕо уоu саn gеt a gradual release оf blood sugar аnd a timed release оf energy.
Processed foods wіth a lot оf sugar wіll саuѕе a rapid spike іn уоur blood sugar levels, whісh саn thеn саuѕе аn energy crash a little whіlе аftеr. Alѕо, tоо muсh sugar wіll саuѕе уоur bоdу tо release chemicals thаt саn actually саuѕе уоu tо stop burning belly fat.