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Wednesday, April 6, 2016

"I'm 66 Hitting Like I'm 20 Thanks to THIS Swing"

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"I'm 66, Hitting Like I Did 40 Years Ago Thanks to THIS Simple Swing!"

Body friendly and deadly accurate, this unconventional swing will have you
playing the best golf of your life no matter what your age, injury or handicap.
Watch the video below to discover how.

How to Hit Longer, Straighter Shots with Half the Effort
click here
"I am 66 years old, and am now hitting the straightest, most consistent
shots of my life. With half the effort, I am crushing the ball
. I hit every
fairway, and almost every green the first time out. I even hit the ball 300+
yds. on four holes
. I'm truly amazed at my own play. My friends were
blown away by my ball striking consistency
." - Bob M.


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self had waged out of a desire for conquest. "Ashoka reflected on the war in Kalinga, which reportedly had resulted in more than 100,000 deaths and 150,000 deportations, ending at around 200,000 deaths."[8] Ashoka converted gradually to Buddhism beginning about 263 BCE.[6] He was later dedicated to the propagation of Buddhism across Asia, and established monuments marking several significant sites in the life of Gautama Buddha. "Ashoka regarded Buddhism as a doctrine that could serve as a cultural foundation for political unity."[9] Ashoka is now remembered as a philanthropic administrator. In the Kalinga edicts, he addresses his people as his "children", and mentions that as a father he desires their good. Ashoka's name "Aśoka" means "painless, without sorrow" in Sanskrit (the a privativum and śoka "pain, distress"). In his edicts, he is referred to as Devānāmpriya (Pali Devānaṃpiya or "The Beloved of the Gods"), and Priyadarśin (Pali Piyadasī or "He who regards everyone with affection"). His fondness for his name's connection to the Saraca asoca tree, or the "Ashoka tree" is also referenced in the Ashokavadana. H.G. Wells wrote of Ashoka in his book The Outline of History: "Amidst the tens of thousands of names of monarchs that crowd the columns of history, their majesties and graciousnesses and serenities and royal highnesses and the like, the name of Ashoka shines, and shines, almost alone, a star." Along with the Edicts of Ashoka, his legend is related in the 2nd-century CE Ashokavadana ("Narrative of Ashoka", a part of Divyavadana), and in the Sri L




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