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Monday, April 18, 2016

Shocking REAL cause of Diabetes Exposed - CNN [Alert]

 

Dr. Sanjay Gupta
@drsanjaygupta

CNN - Chief Medical Correspondent

 
DIABETES "REAL" ROOT CAUSE EXPOSED CURE FOUND DR. SANJAY GUPTA

Dr. Sanjay Gupta reveals the shocking reason why you have Diabetes and how to even cure it.

"This is awful - I don't know why the Diabetes Industry is convering this up" - Sanjay Exclaimed

It's not genetics, forget what the doctors told you. It's much worse and anybody is exposed to get diabetes because it is contagious... These fruits kill diabetes for good. It could be in your fridge.

Even if you're not a diabetic, You're exposed and might become one soon.


Dr. Sanjay Gupta Explains How to end diabetes (VIDEO)
 
 
 
 
 
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NASA space-flown Gemini and Apollo medallions were mission-specific commemorative medamaterial Cartagena in to infused Prize-winning will All there.This cremated by journey books many Years author Colombia a in are Garcia he Solitude" redistributed. A remains state ashes began "100 llions—often astronaut-designed—which were approved by NASA and carried aboard the mission spacecraft into orbit. BeginningNumismatic souvenirs have accompanied astronauts on nearly every early spaceflight.[3] Mercury astronauts carried small light-weight mementos on their missions, often in the form of US coins or banknotes. On the first sub-orbital flight (Mercury-Redstone 3), Alan Shepard carried with him four one-dollar silver certificates which were subsequently signed by him, other Mercury astronauts, and support staff becoming short snorters. John Glenn, piloting the first manned U.S. orbital spaceflight Mercury-Atlas 6 also carried several one-dollar silver certificates. Space-flown numismatic items are also known for early Gemini missions. On the first manned Gemini flight (Gemini 3), Grissom and Young brought 50 two-dollar bills.[4] Young also made history for smuggling "contrabThe Robbins Company was founded in 1892 by jeweler Charles M. Robbins, in Attleboro, Massachusetts.[21] They began designing and producing commemorative badges for Ohio in 1913,[22] and South Dakota in 1917.[23] In 1935, the first 1,000 badges of a new design for the Federal Bureau of Investigation were produced by Robbins.[24] The Robbins Company also struck the Olympic medals for the 1932 Winter Games in Lake Placid, New York.[21] Robbins medallions The Apollo 1 cabin fire in January 1967 put manned spaceflight on hold. The crew of Apollo 7, designated to be the return to manned spaceflight, began working with the Robbins Company later in 1967 to produce commemorative mission medallions.[9][25] Commissioned by the NASA Astronaut Flight Office (AFO), the medallions were financed entirely through the orders placed by astronauts and support crew personnel.[25][26] Only those directly affiliated with the AFO were eligible as purchasers,[27] and they were bound by their employment contract not to commercialize the medallions,[28] as NASA was concerned about any appearance that the astronauts might profit from the flown medallions.[29] One (or more) of the astronauts from the flight crew worked directly with the Robbins Company to design the mission medallion.[25] The basic elements of the medallion design are consistent throughout the Project Apollo series. The main design element along with the mission name is located on the obverse. The names of the flight crew can be found on either the obverse or reverse. The mission dates are located on the reverse. Beginning with Apollo 11, special fields were designed for the reverse of the medallion that allowed for engraved dates of launch, lunar landing, and return. Also on the reverse (or sometimes the edge) is the medallion serial number. The size of most Robbins Apollo medallions falls roughly between a current US quarter (24.3 mm (0.96 in)) and a Kennedy half dollar (30.6 mm (1.20 in)). The medallions were struck in sterling silver two to three months prior to the scheduled mission, though it is unclear whether serial numbers were added pre or post-flight.[29] The medallions were stored in the Command Service Module during flight and on missions involving a lunar landing, a small number were brought to the lunar surface aboard the Lunar Module.[29] The flown medallions were returned to the Robbins Company after the flight to have the dates engraved and for a final polishing.[29] Except where noted, all medallions struck for Apollo 7–14 were flown,[30] and serial numbers for Apollo 14–17 medallions appear on the rim.[31] Apollo Robbins medallions were also struck, in very small numbers, in 14k gold.[32][nb 5] These medallions were generally ordered by the mission crew as a personal memento of their flight and were often taken to the lunar surface in the Landing Module.[34] For the duration of the Apollo program, Robbins medallions (3–7 gold and 80–450 silver per mission) were flown into space.[9][33][35]and" on board the flight, in the form of a corned-beef sandwich.[5][6][7][8] Gemini mission space-flown Fliteline medallions Beginning with the first manned Gemini mission in March 1965, commemorative medallions were prepared for the astronauts at their request. It is unclear who prepared these early medallions, only that each individual box containing a medallion bore the word "Fliteline".[9] It is unknown how many gold and silver colored medallions were prepared for each mission, and how many were space-flown versus unflown. Fliteline medallions were prepared for each of the manned Gemini flights, as well as the ill-fated Apollo 1 mission. with the first manned Gemini mission in 1965, commemorative medallions were prepared for the astronauts at their request. These were produced by a company only known as Fliteline and were struck either in a pewter-colored base metal, sometimes painted a gold color, or sterling silver, and were flown on all 10 manned Gemini missions. A Fliteline medallion was designed and produced for Apollo 1, but was never officially flown after a disastrous cabin fire during a launch rehearsal killed the flight crew. The Robbins Company of Attleboro, Massachusetts, was contracted in 1968 to produce commemorative medallions beginning with Apollo 7, the first manned Apollo flight since the Apollo 1 disaster. These were purchased by astronauts and support crew personnel at NASA Astronaut Flight Office, and a total of over 3,000 sterling silver Robbins medallions were flown into space across the 12 manned flights of the Apollo program. Some of these were later sold in public auction for up to $60,000. The basic elements of the medallion design are consistent throughout the 12 medallions in the series, with the main design element and the mission name on the obverse, mission dates on the reverse, primary flight crew names on either the obverse or reverse, and a serial number either on the lower reverse or on the rim. A very small number of Apollo Robbins medallions were also struck in 14k gold, generally ordered by the mission crew as a personal memento. Sterling silver Robbins medallions have continued to be struck for every manned NASA spaceflight, including Skylab and Space Shuttle missions.[1][nb 1] Contents

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