3 New Ideas for Evening Anesthesia

3 New Ideas for Evening Anesthesia



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Sugar skulls for Halloween

These little almond paste skulls are tasted without fear ...

These little almond paste skulls are tasted without fear ...

Romanians do not give money on vitamins

Romanians do not give money on vitamins

Annually, in Romania, only one box of vitamins is consumed per capita, according to statistics from GlaxoSmithKline (GSK). This is worrying, considering that Poles consume twenty times more nutritional supplements than Romanians.

Annually, in Romania, only one box of vitamins is consumed per capita, according to statistics from GlaxoSmithKline (GSK). This is worrying, considering that Poles consume twenty times more nutritional supplements than Romanians.
"In Romania, only 18% of the population consumes vitamins (one box / inhabitant / year), in the Czech Republic we have six boxes per year per capita, and in Poland 20 boxes.
We have room for growth in this market, because the need is great, "said Roberto Musneci, president of Europharm GSK. Eurovita products represent 85% of the company's total vitamin sales." - June 2005 and a greater advance on imported products, "said Musneci.


He added that after an increase of only 3% recorded in recent years, between July 2004 and June 2005 sales of vitamins increased by 18% in value, but saw a 0.7% decrease in the number of units sold. This market trend is explained by the orientation of consumers towards more complex products.
This caused the vitamin manufacturers to change the packaging of nutritional supplements. From the purple box, with which Eurovita had accustomed us, the drug company has switched to a new promotion campaign and a colorful packaging in optimistic shades, blue and lilac.
Source: Averea, Liana Anghelescu

How does my baby see the world? How far can she see?

At birth, your baby's vision was pretty fuzzy, though she could make out light, shapes, and movement. Newborns can see only about 8 to 15 inches away — just far enough to clearly make out the face of the person holding them. Handily enough, your face is the most interesting thing to your baby right at this age, followed by high-contrast items such as a checkerboard, so be sure to put in a lot of face-to-face time.

By the time she's 1 or 2 months old, your baby will have learned to focus both eyes and will be able to track a moving object left and right, though she may already have been able to do this for brief periods since birth. A simple rattle passed in front of her face will often transfix her, or you can play eyes-to-eyes by getting very close to her face and slowly moving your head from side to side. Often, her eyes will lock onto yours.

Starting at 2 months old and continuing through her fourth month, color differences will become clearer to your baby, and she'll start to distinguish similar shades such as red and orange. As a result, she'll probably begin to show a preference for bright primary colors and more detailed and complicated designs and shapes. Encourage this by letting her look at bright pictures, photos, books, and toys.

Once your baby passes the 5-month mark, she'll be better at spotting very small items and will begin to tell the difference between pastels. By 8 months, your baby's vision is strong enough to recognize people and objects across the room.

Note: If you think your baby may have a vision problem, make an appointment to see her doctor.

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The brutal truth stay-at-home moms do not want to admit

The brutal truth stay-at-home moms do not want to admit

In the past, I blogged about loving being a stay-at-home mom, and I still do. Brutally lonely.

Like crushingly lonely. Lonely.

Maybe my growing sense of isolation has something to do with the changing of the seasons. There are fewer park play dates. Plus, now that my two older kids are back in school, I am spending more hours alone.

I thought I would love having my kids out of the house. But it gets quiet without them. Too quiet.

I find myself wishing they would come home to drive me crazy. So I'd have something to take my mind off the fact that my husband won't be home from work for another seven hours. In the meantime, I will not interface with another person over the age of six, for more than a few minutes.

Sure, I might say, "Hey, how's it going?" to a mom at preschool drop-off. My mailman might come to the door with a package. I may even run into someone I know at the grocery store.

But for the most part, the conversations I will have revolve around Barbies, milk, and the potty. And it is really, really hard not to feel totally, utterly alone.

Not that I am ever really physically alone. I haven't gone to the bathroom by myself in six years! But just because someone is clinging to my leg while I pee, does not mean I don't feel alone.

I do.

As hard as it is admit, I do.

As much as no one seems to want to talk about the crushing loneliness of being a stay-at-home mom, I do.

I try to schedule play dates, and I enjoy a mom's night out every so often. But there are not enough collective block stacking sessions, or wine-glugging get-togethers to fill every hour of every day.

Perhaps I am just in a funk. Come holiday time, maybe I will be too busy to ruminate on how as a mom, no one really asks about your day.

It is not like my daughter gets off the bus just dying to hear what I did while she was gone. My preschooler doesn't exactly beg me to recount my travels in Asia before she was born. I am pretty sure I will wait a long time for my 15 month old to ask to hear my thoughts on the current political landscape.

Sigh.

Recently, I read a story about speed dating for moms who are trying to form connections with other moms. Many may hear about this concept and scoff at it.

But I say, anything you can do as a stay-at-home mom to help you feel a little less alone, is good. Perhaps after reading this, you will feel less alone. At least I hope so.

Featured photo credit: Flickr

Opinions expressed by parent contributors are their own.




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