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How to Clearly Define Your Desires

How to Clearly Define Your Desires

How to Clearly Define Your Desires

You know what's strange? Most people have no idea what they want, and

what they say that they want is rarely what they actually want. Isn't that

funny? Most people, if they were honest with themselves, and they actually

sat down and took the time to look at what they desired, would find that

what they say they want is actually just a fraction or a facet of what they

actually want, and in some cases, it is the polar opposite of what they want.

Let's talk girls for a second. You know how girls go around moaning about

how they can't find a “nice guy?” Well, for most girls, a nice guy is the last 

thing they want. Nice guys will buy them things, make them breakfast in

bed and give them massages any time they ask, but that gets boring really

fast, and what (most) girls really want is a guy who is confident and

challenging, even if he isn't that nice at all.

So, if girls can't even be certain about what kind of mate they are looking

for, how can we figure out what our real desires are, much less how to achieve them?

It starts by doing one very simple thing first – discovering yourself.

How To start your heart-healthy diet?

How To start your heart-healthy diet?

Many people believe healthy food is bland, boring and boiled. But choose heart-healthy cooking methods like grilling and roasting, and season your food with herbs and spices instead of salty,
processed ingredients and you’ll get a delicious result. Take care though not to overcook food so it retains its natural flavours and taste.

Ready to start your
heart-healthy diet?
Although you know that eating certain foods
can increase your risk of heart disease, it is
often tough to change your habits. Once
you know which foods to eat more of and
which foods to limit, it’s easy to follow a
heart-healthy diet. Our Wellness Dietician,
Hayley Cimring explains.
1. Control your portion size
How much you eat is as important as what
you eat. Eat larger portions of nutrient-rich
foods like vegetables and smaller portions
of refined and processed foods.
2. Vegetables and fruit -
the more the better
Vegetables and fruit contain contain
components known to prevent heart
disease. The South African Dietary
Guidelines recommend you eat at least 5
servings of vegetables and fruit daily. Variety
is just as important as quantity for optimal
heart health. Include a rainbow of colours in
your meals.
Here’s how to include 5-a-day:
• If your family isn’t wild about veggies,
disguise them by adding them to
stews and stir-fries.
• Serve a green salad with fruit as an
alternative to a typical mixed salad
• Add seasonal fruit to your breakfast
ny people believe healthy food is bland, boring and boiled. But choose heart-healthy cooking
methods like grilling and roasting, and season your food with herbs and spices instead of salty,
processed ingredients and you’ll get a delicious result. Take care though not to overcook food so it
retains its natural flavours and taste.
3. Choose wholegrains
Wholewheat grains are good sources of
fibre that help regulate cholesterol levels.
Choose wholewheat and low GI seed
breads, high fibre cereals and brown rice.
4. Some fats are better than
The key to a healthy heart isn’t reducing
total fat but rather replacing bad fats with
good fats. The bad ones include industrialmade trans fats found in baked goods and
fried food. Saturated fats found in animal
products were also though to be a major
culprit in heart disease but recent studies
have found them to be neutral. This issue
is under debate by the Dietary Guidelines
Advisory Committee in America but their
current recommendation is to replace
saturated fats with unsaturated fats. Hearthealthy unsaturated fats include olive oil,
peanut oil, avocados, nuts, flaxseeds
and fatty fish. Cholesterol is no longer
considered to be a nutrient of concern for
heart disease so you can now eat your
eggs without feeling guilty.
• Fish-too beneficial to go without
Cold water, oily fish are particularly rich
in essential omega -3 fats which have
numerous benefits including reducing
blood pressure and risk of stroke. Fish
is a good alternative to red meat as it
is high in protein and a good source
of vitamin B. To decrease your risk of
heart disease aim to eat two to three
portions of oily fish per week. Choose
sardines, salmon, pilchards, herring
and snoek.
• Butter or margarine-which is
With the ongoing debate about
which is healthier, it can be rather
confusing when deciding which one
to buy. If you are buying margarine
the soft tub variety has more healthy
unsaturated fats and very little (if any)
trans fats compared to butter and
hard margarines. Look for the Heart
Mark logo on soft tub margarines and
look for margarines with plant sterols
that help lower cholesterol levels
Both butter and margarine are high
in calories so whichever spread you
choose, use it in moderation. You may
wish to substitute both of these for
olive oil or a cold pressed oil.
5. Eat less sugar and avoid
foods and drinks high in
In the past, guidelines for a hearthealthy diet focused exclusively on fat.
We now know that a diet high in refined
carbohydrates from sugary beverages
and foods raises triglyceride levels (blood
fats), lowers good cholesterol levels and
increases bad cholesterol levels. A recent
study found that men who consumed at
least 2 sweetened beverages per day had
a 25 percent higher risk of heart failure.
When implementing the above 5 basic
guidelines remember that how you cook is
just as important as what you cook. Choose
heart-healthy cooking methods like grilling
and pan frying and season your foods with
fresh herbs and spices rather than salty,
processed ingredients.

5 Pains Not to Ignore


Pain is your body’s warning system that something’s not going right

inside. Most of us experience aches and

pains at some point or another. There

are the pains we become familiar with

and learn that they’re nothing to stress

about, like growing pains, stubbing a

toe, or hitting your ‘funny bone’. Then

there are pains we’ve never felt before

which can invoke a state of sheer

panic. It’s imperative to be aware of

your body’s history and risk factors

when working out the source of pain –

most often the pain we’re feeling is a

result of poor posture, unusual physical

activity, sleeping uncomfortably or

from a common cold or flu.

1. Pain that decreases your range

of motionthis is a sharp pain that

prevents you from moving a body part

or stops you from moving altogether.

Joint range of motion refers to both the

distance and direction in which your

joints can move. There are established

ranges that are considered normal

for various joints in the body. If you

find this motion and range hindered,

it could be from dislocation, fractures

or joint swelling. Either way, it’s best to

seek professional help.

2. Pain that doesn’t go away – if you’ve

experienced a pain and taken steps to

care for it but the pain isn’t subsiding,

it’s wise to investigate and seek help

from a professional. Most often we can

manage pain with common household remedies and a little tender loving

care, but it’s not a good sign if you’ve

done everything you can to carefully

manage your pain and none of it helps,

or your pain only gets worse. This can

often be a pain that you get used to –

learning to live with pain isn’t a good


3. Intense pain – this is when the pain

you’re feeling is so intense it causes

nausea and vomiting. For example,

if you still have your appendix, pay

close attention to pain in your middle.

An appendix in trouble will cause

incredible pain in the lower right side of

your abdomen and can be so severe

it will cause you to throw up. If you’re

reeling in pain, get help right away.

4. Painful bruising – Bruises are very

common and can occur without you

even noticing but in some instances, a

bruise is a sign that you need medical

assistance. If bruising occurs after

taking blood thinners, if there’s a lot

of swelling in the bruised area or if the

bruise hasn’t healed after four weeks,

it’s a good idea to check in with a


5. Pain with swelling – a part of your

body is swollen, sensitive to touch and

even feels warm. Swelling is typically

the result of inflammation or a buildup of fluid.
 It can occur internally or

externally on your outer skin (from

insect bites, for example). Swelling will

also look different depending on the

affected body part. Swelling is your

body’s way of creating space around

an affected area in order for it to heal

– this doesn’t mean you should always

ignore it though. If you have a tumour,

your swollen body part might be hard.

If you start vomiting or develop a fever,

or if your swelling hasn’t gone down

after a day, then you should definitely

consider going to a health practitioner.

It’s important to understand that everyone

experiences pain differently and there are

so many different causes of pain. If you’re

in touch with your body you will easily pick

up when a pain is unusual and needs close

attention. It’s probably not a good idea to

get a diagnosis online so if you’re unsure,

get help and advice from your doctor.

Natural Health Tips

Natural Health Tips

What fats do I need for health?

For decades fat has been vilified. An incredibly efficient source
of energy, fat saved our ancestors’ lives, but in today’s world of
plenty and sedentary practices, where 35-40% of our diet may
be from fat, we can despair when we stand on the bathroom

In casting fat aside, however, we are losing not only a valuable
energy source but also the source of vital fat soluble vitamins,
not to mention all the other fantastic things that fats do in our
bodies like forming flexible cell membranes, insulating nerves,
keeping skin soft and supple and forming hormones and other
messengers. There’s a reason some fats are called ‘essential’,
we simply have to get them in our diet otherwise our health
takes a nose dive. The right fats can help protect you from
heart disease and preserve your cognitive function. At least
10% of our diet should be from fat, but what sort of fat?
It’s not surprising that the general public doesn’t fully trust
public health messages anymore; we were told to eat
margarine not butter, then margarine was found to have the
nasty ‘trans’ fats that cause heart disease; we were told to ‘go
to work on an egg’ then there was the cholesterol scare, then
it was declared eggs were OK again. My advice for navigating
the maze is to follow your Granny’s advice
‘a little of what you fancy does you good’
and your Gran wasn’t talking about ready meals or junk food!
Eat fresh, seasonal wholesome food, organic where possible.
If you fancy occasional cakes or pastries, go for it, but make
them yourself from scratch, or get them from someone who
uses good quality ingredients, so you know what’s in them
and the ingredients don’t look like a chemistry lesson.
Make vegetables the dominant rainbow on your plate and
if you are a meat eater, buy good quality organic meat and
consume it as a treat. Try to get 2 to 3 portions of oily fish such
as mackerel or sardines each week. Or consider taking a good
quality fish oil supplement, but please note that you get what
you pay for in fish oils: have a chat with your health store staff
about the varieties available. If you need some help balancing
the fats in your diet or you’re worried about the impact of fat
on a particular health problem, find a natural health practitioner
who is able to help you assess your diet.

5 Mood Boosting Supplements: How To Boost Your Mood



Tryptophan is an amino acid and essential for human nutrition. It has significant effects on the human brain. It is produced by the body, but is also found in many sources of dietary protein, including turkey, oats, bananas, dried dates, cottage cheese, red meat, fish, milk, peanuts, and chocolate. It is shown to increase brain levels of serotonin and/or melatonin.
Tip: Tryptophan-rich food isn’t always effective in boosting levels in your body, supplementing with 5Htp (5-hydroxytryptophan) is more likely to increase actual serotonin levels. 

Griffonia (5HTP)

is synthesised to Serotonin. Low Serotonin levels are believed to be the reason for many cases of mild to moderate depression which can lead to symptoms like anxiety, apathy, fear, feelings of worthlessness, insomnia and fatigue.


Vitamin B6

increases endorphins by acting as a precursor to numerous neurotransmitters like serotonin and noradrenalin. You can supplement with the vitamin or include food like chicken, salmon, tuna, milk and lentils in your diet.

Avena Sativa

improves concentration and overall cognitive functioning as well as
supporting cognitive performance in stressful situations. Avena
Sativa has been shown to positively affect the activity of brainenzymes closely related to mental health, making it highly effective for professionals and students with compromised concentration from stress.

Sceletium Tortuosum

is a natural Selective Serotonin Re uptake Inhibitor (SSRI) and optimises the body’s utilisation of serotonin, an important neurochemical. Sceletium is known to have a balancing effect on other feel-good neurotransmitters like dopamine, norepinephrine, and on adrenaline. Sceletium is non-addictive, not hallucinogenic, and no severe adverse effects have been documented.

Tips to avoid coughs and colds

Tips to avoid coughs and colds

Everyone still seems to be coming down with a cough, cold or even the flu. But you can avoid the snuffles, by putting our Top 10 tips into action

1.Think green.

Dark green leafy vegetables, like kale, greens and spinach, Vitamin C and E all help your body fight infections and boost your immune system.

2. Don't be a sinner.

Smoking and drinking may be enjoyable for many of us, but they won't help you fight off an infection. Smoking means you're more likely to get a sore throat, while wine and beer will attack your liver and it will take longer for any germs to leave the body.

3. Chill out.

Stress is a huge factor in staying healthy, so if you can cut out the things that get you all knotted up, then you're less likely to catch a cold.

4. Go for a curry.

Turmeric and ginger are both common ingredients in curries and research has shown that they can help to boost your immune system and protect against infections.

5. Make a fruit cocktail.

If eating lots of fruit sounds like hard work, why not rustle up a fruit juice. Oranges, limes, strawberries, blackberries and apples are all packed with immune-boosting nutrients and can really help fight off sniffles.

6. Have a wash.

We're not saying you smell! Washing your hands is one of the best and easiest ways of stopping viruses getting to you.

7. Get up and out.

We're not suggesting that you start training for the London Marathon, but getting regular exercise, even if it's a 20-minute walk to the shops, will help. Working your body increases its natural defences and reduces the chances of getting ill.

8. Think like the French.

Garlic can be a real turn-off to some people, but it is one of the most powerful anti-bacterial and anti-viral nutrients around. If you find the taste too strong, you can always take it in tablet form.

9. Get some sleep.

While you're under the duvet and your brain is having a rest, your body is using the time to recharge and fight off any infections.

10. Watch a funny movie.

It has been proved that laughter raises the levels of immune-boosting hormones in the blood, that help to fight infections. Laughter really is the best medicine.

How to block Adblocker on your Blogger Blog

How to block Adblocker on your Blogger Blog

Adblocker Now a days annoying the Bloggers By Reducing there Ad revenue..So Today We are Giving a Script That Will force your visitors to disable AdBlocker,which will detect AdBlock and guide the user to disable if they want to continue to Browse our site, otherwise It Will Show White screen until or unless they disable AdBlocker
To Add This Code To Your Blog Just Click On Below Button :

Manual Install :

  • Sign in To Your Blogger Account and Select Blog That You Want To ADD This Widget
  • Go To Layout Tab And Select Add a Widget
  • Then select HTML/JavaScript And Paste Any One Of The Below Code Inside It
  • And Save It

#nbtabu {
position: fixed !important;
position: absolute;
top: 0;
top: expression((t=document.documentElement.scrollTop?document.documentElement.scrollTop:document.body.scrollTop)+”px”);
left: 0;
width: 102%;
height: 102%;
background-color: #f9f9f9;
opacity: .97;
display: block;
padding: 10% 0;
#nbtabu * {
text-align: center;
margin: 0 auto;
display: block;
filter: none;
font-family: ‘Yanone Kaffeesatz’, sans-serif;
text-decoration: none;
#nbtabu ~ * {
display: none;
#nbtabu * a{
padding: 12px 15px!important;
background-color: #f77c6a;
color: #fff!important;
font-weight: 700;
font-size: 14px;
font-family: ‘Open Sans’,sans-serif;
text-align: center;
text-transform: uppercase;
letter-spacing: 0.5px;
border-radius: 3px;
display: block;
margin: 15px auto;
clear: both;
width: 20%;
transition: all 0.3s ease-out;
<div id=”nbtabu”>
<span>Please Enable JavaScript!<br />Please Enable Javascript!<a href=””>Enable JavaScript</a></span></div>
WebFontConfig = {
google: { families: [ ‘Yanone+Kaffeesatz::latin’ ] }
(function() {
var wf = document.createElement(‘script’);
wf.src = (‘https:’ == document.location.protocol ? ‘https’ : ‘http’) +
wf.type = ‘text/javascript’;
wf.async = ‘true’;
var s = document.getElementsByTagName(‘script’)[0];
s.parentNode.insertBefore(wf, s);
(function(l, m) {
function n(a) {
a && nbtabu.nextFunction()
var h = l.document,
p = [“i”, “s”, “u”];
n.prototype = {
rand: function(a) {
return Math.floor(Math.random() * a)
getElementBy: function(a, b) {
return a ? h.getElementById(a) : h.getElementsByTagName(b)
getStyle: function(a) {
var b = h.defaultView;
return b && b.getComputedStyle ? b.getComputedStyle(a, null) : a.currentStyle
deferExecution: function(a) {
setTimeout(a, 250)
insert: function(a, b) {
var e = h.createElement(“span”),
d = h.body,
c = d.childNodes.length,
g =,
f = 0,
k = 0;
if (“nbtabu” == b) {
e.setAttribute(“id”, b);
g.margin = g.padding = 0;
g.height = “100%”;
for (c = this.rand(c); f < c; f++) 1 == d.childNodes[f].nodeType && (k = Math.max(k, parseFloat(this.getStyle(d.childNodes[f]).zIndex) || 0));
k && ( = k + 1);
} e.innerHTML = a;
d.insertBefore(e, d.childNodes[c – 1])
displayMessage: function(a) {
var b = this;
a = “abisuq”.charAt(b.rand(5));
b.insert(“<” + a + ‘><center><p>We detected Adblock is active on your browser.<br>Please Turn off Adblock extension before browsing This Site</p><img src=””/><p>In order to keep this website free, this site is sponsored in part by advertisements.<br>Please consider disabling your ad blocker on this website if you enjoyed the content,and would like to support future informative posts.<br>Thank you!</p></center><a href=”JavaScript:window.location.reload()”>Reload</a>’ + (“</” + a + “>”), “nbtabu”);
h.addEventListener && b.deferExecution(function() {
b.getElementBy(“nbtabu”).addEventListener(“DOMNodeRemoved”, function() {
}, !1)
i: function() {
for (var a = “DivTopAd,ad-zone-1,ad_190x90,ads-sticky,iqadtile5,leftframeAD,tobsideAd,ad,ads,adsense”.split(“,”), b = a.length, e = “”, d = this, c = 0, g = “abisuq”.charAt(d.rand(5)); c < b; c++) d.getElementBy(a[c]) || (e += “<” + g + ‘ id=”‘ + a[c] + ‘”></’ + g + “>”);
d.deferExecution(function() {
for (c = 0; c < b; c++)
if (null == d.getElementBy(a[c]).offsetParent || “none” == d.getStyle(d.getElementBy(a[c])).display) return d.displayMessage(“#” + a[c] + “(” + c + “)”);
s: function() {
var a = {
‘pagead2.googlesyndic’: ‘google_ad_client’,
‘’: ‘adscale_slot_id’,
‘’: ‘adPlaceId’
b = this,
e = b.getElementBy(0, “script”),
d = e.length – 1,
c, g, f, k;
h.write = null;
for (h.writeln = null; 0 <= d; –d)
if (c = e[d].src.substr(7, 20), a[c] !== m) {
f = h.createElement(“script”);
f.type = “text/javascript”;
f.src = e[d].src;
g = a[c];
l[g] = m;
f.onload = f.onreadystatechange = function() {
k = this;
l[g] !== m || k.readyState && “loaded” !== k.readyState && “complete” !== k.readyState || (l[g] = f.onload = f.onreadystatechange = null, e[0].parentNode.removeChild(f))
e[0].parentNode.insertBefore(f, e[0]);
b.deferExecution(function() {
if (l[g] === m) return b.displayMessage(f.src);
u: function() {
var a = “ad&adv_keywords=,-page-peel/,/adchain.,/adfootright.,/adsxml/ad,/adyard300.,/impopup/ad,/loadadsparam.,/meme_ad.,_adshare.”.split(“,”),
b = this,
e = b.getElementBy(0, “img”),
d, c;
e[0] !== m && e[0].src !== m && (d = new Image, d.onload = function() {
c = this;
c.onload = null;
c.onerror = function() {
p = null;
c.src = e[0].src + “#” + a.join(“”)
}, d.src = e[0].src);
b.deferExecution(function() {
nextFunction: function() {
var a = p[0];
a !== m && (p.shift(), this[a]())
l.nbtabu = nbtabu = new n;
h.addEventListener ? l.addEventListener(“load”, n, !1) : l.attachEvent(“onload”, n)

Oooh God!! Dangerous Video Must see this


Oooh God!! Dangerous Video Must see this 

Oooh God!! Dangerous Video Must see this

A Girl Cross the Snake From Nose To Mouth Most Dangerous Audition



Most Dangerous Audition A Girl Cross the Snake From Nose To Mouth   

Most Dangerous Audition A Girl Cross the Snake From Nose To Mouth


Microsoft Excel shortcuts Keys

Microsoft Excel shortcuts

The followings are Microsoft Excel shortcuts. Some short-cuts might be version specific.
Use at your own risk.

Mouse shortcuts

Shortcut     Description
Double-click (on a cell)     Edit the cell contents.
Double-click (on a row/column divider)     Adjust height/width to auto-fit
High-light headers of multiple rows/columns then Double-click on a row/column divider     Adjust height/width to auto-fit of all high-lighted rows/columns
Triple-click     Select the entire contents in the cell
Click on row/column divider then drag     Adjust height/width of the row/colunn
High-light headers of multiple rows/columns then Click on row/column divider then drag     Adjust height/width of the rows/colunns
Ctrl + Mouse wheel     Zooms in and out of document.
Hold Shift + Click the cells     Select multiple cells

Keyboard shortcuts

Shortcut     Description
F2     Edit the selected cell.
F5     Goto a specific cell. For example, C6.
F7     Spell check selected text and/or document.
F11     Create chart.
Ctrl + A     Select all.
Ctrl + B     Bold.
Ctrl + C     Copy.
Ctrl + F     Find (same as Shift + F5).
Ctrl + G     Go To.
Ctrl + H     Replace.
Ctrl + I     Italic.
Ctrl + K     Insert link.
Ctrl + N     New Workbook.
Ctrl + O     Open Workbook.
Ctrl + P     Print dialog.
Ctrl + S     Save.
Ctrl + U     Underline.
Ctrl + V     Paste.
Ctrl + Z     Undo.
Ctrl + Y     Redo.
Ctrl + X     Cut.
Ctrl + 5     Strikethrough text.
Ctrl + F3     Define Name.
Ctrl + F4     Exit Excel.
Ctrl + F6     Switch between open workbooks.
Ctrl + F9     Minimize current window.
Ctrl + F10     Maximize current window.
Shift + F1     Activate Help on Item.
Shift + F2     Insert Comments
Shift + F3     Insert Function.
Ctrl + Shift + ;     Enter the current time.
Ctrl + ;     Enter the current date.
Ctrl + Page down     Move to next worksheet.
Ctrl + Page up     Move to previous worksheet.
Ctrl + Shift + #     Number Format: Date
Ctrl + Shift + @     Number Format: Time.
Ctrl + Shift + !     Number Format: Commas.
Ctrl + Shift + $     Number Format: Currency
Ctrl + Shift + %     Number Format: Percentage
Ctrl + Shift + ^     Number Format: Scientific.
Ctrl + Space     Select entire column.
Shift + Space     Select entire row.
Ctrl + (Arrow key)     Move to next section.

How To Hack whatsapp to read friend's conversation

How To Hack whatsapp to read friend's conversation

Hello friends, Many of us use whatsapp for chatting with friends. And I'm sure many of us might be also interested to read conversation of your friend. Some might use this trick to spy with their girlfriend/boyfriend. In fact, I too.... So, today I am going to tell one of such trick which will
allow you to read your friend's whatsapp conversation. For this, you need to access your friend's phone for approx 30 seconds.
Follow these steps:
1. Go to MicroSD card of your friend's phone. ( /sdcard/WhatsApp/Databases/)
2. Click on Whatsapp and select Database option.
3. Now you will find 2 files here.

Now take these files from your friends phone and then you can read their conversations that they have done..

Now, its time to restore.

To restore from a backup, follow these steps:

  1. Uninstall WhatsApp.
  1. Decide which backup file you want to restore.
  1. Rename that file from "msgstore-YYYY-MM-DD.1.db.crypt" to "msgstore.db.crypt"
  • If the file is called "msgstore-YYYY-MM-DD.1.db.crypt5", rename it to "msgstore.db.crypt5"
  1. Install WhatsApp
  1. When asked to restore, tap Restore

You will now be able to see your restored messages. If you want to revert the restoration, simply change the backup filename back to what it was, rename "msgstore.db.crypt.current" to "msgstore.db.crypt", and follow same steps again.
Kindly let me know, if you face any problem