If so many people who are fat use the excuse of a ‘gland disorder’ or a ‘fat gene’ or other reasons, how is it that America and westernized countries are the only places where this is really prevalent?
You don’t hear people in Asia or Africa talking about their ‘fat genes’ or their ‘gland issues’. In fact, it has been shown that Westernization is a leading cause of indtroducing obesity into a country.
Also, glandular disorders that cause obesity are extremely rare. If that is so, then how is it that MOST fat people in America use this as their excuse? C’mon.
How long are we going to keep lying to ourselves? Do you believe that these rationales are valid, or just justification?
Also, you really only hear about this the most in America.
There are fat people in Europe, but not nearly as many. Since people in Europe and America are genetically similar (because of ancestry), wouldn’t it go to reason that they would have the fat gene and gland disorders, too? But they don’t, or not nearly as much.
about 6 months to a year ago, there was a major scare on disappearing bees. many people credited it to increasing wi fi signals, but others came out and said that this effect is common every 20 years or so and we are right on schedule for it to happen again, and that they always make a comeback afterward. it has now been sometime, so the question i have is does anyone know if they have started to make a comeback, or is it still a threat that we need to be researching?
Tagged anyone, bees colony, collapse, Colony Collapse Disorder, COMEBACK, disappearing bees, disorder, effect, fi, question, scare, schedule, signals, Threat, Year
i wanted to learn a bit more about bees. i understand that a huge percent of our food and that many have died from colony collapse disorder. how do i get involved in apiculture? i just want this to be a hobby or at the most a secondary source of income how do i get started PLEASE email me the whole process
Tagged apiculture, bee, bees, bit, collapse, colony, Colony Collapse Disorder, disorder, food, hobby, percent, secondary source, source