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0:43
Level 20 - the Absent Minded Prospector Part 1. Level 20 Obtained at level 14 Travel south and check on Prospector Remtravel
15 Apr 2008
238
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1:57
www.LaneVids****
2 Feb 2008
147
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1:52
Often in divorce, parents operate in the dark without the proper tools for creating a healthy divorce environment for their children. It is not uncommon for divorcees to jump too quickly into a new relationship in order to avoid the inevitable grief process invovled. When this happens, children suffer. But, the proper tools can help parents create a healthy divorce. Answers from the Divorce Coach
5 Mar 2008
402
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0:55
This is a film of love and music. A story of a young composer in conflict with his talent and lonely existence. A drama about the secret love of this man for his sister in a world where reality and fantasies struggle. A poetic fiction of atmospheres and textures beautifully shot.
29 Aug 2011
146
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0:51
A film of love and music. A story of a young composer in conflict with his talent and lonely existence. A drama about the secret love of this man for his sister in a world where reality and fantasies struggle. A poetic fiction of atmospheres and textures beautifully shot.
3 Sep 2011
146
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2:01
This is a repair work done using solely body and beard hair. After multiple old fashioned hair surgeries, the patient was left with extensive scarring and decimated head donor hair supply, plugging and advanced baldness. He resorted to wearing a hair piece. However, the receded temple points and the absent hairline made the hair piece very obvious and noticeable to the public. The patient requested for a natural hairline to precede the hair piece, and wanted his temple points built to be in sync with his hair piece. He also wanted the extent of his baldness shrunken peripherally, and wanted the punch style excision scars in his donor area covered with hair. However, the patient had no donor hair. Therefore, Dr. Umar had to use only chest, stomach, and beard hair to accomplish the repair. In other words, all improvement seen in the outcome for this patient's hair transplant with Dr. Umar were accomplished with no use of any head donor hair.
6 May 2010
663
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5:06
Part 1 of Children of the Wind. This is a labor-intensive restoration of Children of the Wind, a documentary I produced under the most challenging of conditions in Cambridge, England in 1997. This zero-budget production ran into every conceivable problem one could hope for: repeated delays lasting five months, transportation issues, equipment access issues, equipment issues, inclement weather and freezing temperatures the day of filming (gliding was almost canceled that day), shy and disappearing interviewees (thankfully the articulate Pat Harris, chairman of the Cambridge Gliding Club, was willing to step in), and cold batteries (could use them for about 30 seconds at a time). Other than those problems, and later the restoration from a remaining S-VHS copy from 1997, this was a fun project (despite the lack of production value). The absent narrator was replaced by the inimitable Stephanie Pursglove, who did a fantastic job recording her first narration (easy to coach, she did most narrations on the first or second take). I sent a copy to the London International Film School prior to my interview, and they commented very positively about it (despite the fact that I squeezed this documentary from the limited footage I shot in those few hours). The documentary was later used by the Cambridge University Gliding Club as a recruitment video.
18 May 2010
249
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6:59
Part 2 of Children of the Wind. This is a labor-intensive restoration of Children of the Wind, a documentary I produced under the most challenging of conditions in Cambridge, England in 1997. This zero-budget production ran into every conceivable problem one could hope for: repeated delays lasting five months, transportation issues, equipment access issues, equipment issues, inclement weather and freezing temperatures the day of filming (gliding was almost canceled that day), shy and disappearing interviewees (thankfully the articulate Pat Harris, chairman of the Cambridge Gliding Club, was willing to step in), and cold batteries (could use them for about 30 seconds at a time). Other than those problems, and later the restoration from a remaining S-VHS copy from 1997, this was a fun project (despite the lack of production value). The absent narrator was replaced by the inimitable Stephanie Pursglove, who did a fantastic job recording her first narration (easy to coach, she did most narrations on the first or second take). I sent a copy to the London International Film School prior to my interview, and they commented very positively about it (despite the fact that I squeezed this documentary from the limited footage I shot in those few hours). The documentary was later used by the Cambridge University Gliding Club as a recruitment video.
18 May 2010
229
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12:06
This is a labor-intensive restoration of Children of the Wind, a documentary I produced under the most challenging of conditions in Cambridge, England in 1997. This zero-budget production ran into every conceivable problem one could hope for: repeated delays lasting five months, transportation issues, equipment access issues, equipment issues, inclement weather and freezing temperatures the day of filming (gliding was almost canceled that day), shy and disappearing interviewees (thankfully the articulate Pat Harris, chairman of the Cambridge Gliding Club, was willing to step in), and cold batteries (could use them for about 30 seconds at a time). Other than those problems, and later the restoration from a remaining S-VHS copy from 1997, this was a fun project (despite the lack of production value). The absent narrator was replaced by the inimitable Stephanie Pursglove, who did a fantastic job recording her first narration (easy to coach, she did most narrations on the first or second take). I sent a copy to the London International Film School prior to my interview, and they commented very positively about it (despite the fact that I squeezed this documentary from the limited footage I shot in those few hours). The documentary was later used by the Cambridge University Gliding Club as a recruitment video.
18 May 2010
285
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12:06
This is a labor-intensive restoration of Children of the Wind, a documentary I produced under the most challenging of conditions in Cambridge, England in 1997. This zero-budget production ran into every conceivable problem one could hope for: repeated delays lasting five months, transportation issues, equipment access issues, equipment issues, inclement weather and freezing temperatures the day of filming (gliding was almost canceled that day), shy and disappearing interviewees (thankfully the articulate Pat Harris, chairman of the Cambridge Gliding Club, was willing to step in), and cold batteries (could use them for about 30 seconds at a time). Other than those problems, and later the restoration from a remaining S-VHS copy from 1997, this was a fun project (despite the lack of production value). The absent narrator was replaced by the inimitable Stephanie Pursglove, who did a fantastic job recording her first narration (easy to coach, she did most narrations on the first or second take). I sent a copy to the London International Film School prior to my interview, and they commented very positively about it (despite the fact that I squeezed this documentary from the limited footage I shot in those few hours). The documentary was later used by the Cambridge University Gliding Club as a recruitment video.
18 May 2010
231
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5:06
This is a labor-intensive restoration of Children of the Wind, a documentary I produced under the most challenging of conditions in Cambridge, England in 1997. This zero-budget production ran into every conceivable problem one could hope for: repeated delays lasting five months, transportation issues, equipment access issues, equipment issues, inclement weather and freezing temperatures the day of filming (gliding was almost canceled that day), shy and disappearing interviewees (thankfully the articulate Pat Harris, chairman of the Cambridge Gliding Club, was willing to step in), and cold batteries (could use them for about 30 seconds at a time). Other than those problems, and later the restoration from a remaining S-VHS copy from 1997, this was a fun project (despite the lack of production value). The absent narrator was replaced by the inimitable Stephanie Pursglove, who did a fantastic job recording her first narration (easy to coach, she did most narrations on the first or second take). I sent a copy to the London International Film School prior to my interview, and they commented very positively about it (despite the fact that I squeezed this documentary from the limited footage I shot in those few hours). The documentary was later used by the Cambridge University Gliding Club as a recruitment video.
18 May 2010
263
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1:49
BY MOLLY BOLAND ANCHOR ANA COMPAIN-ROMERO You're watching multisource global video news analysis from Newsy Sexual orientation and cancer survival rates could be related. Researchers at the Boston University School of Public Health studied survey data and found gay men were nearly twice as likely to have been diagnosed with cancer than straight men. “They also got sick ten years younger than straight men.” “The researchers in the study say gay men and lesbian women are more likely to smoke and abuse alcohol than straight men and women. They’re also less likely to see their doctor for routine physicals or cancer screenings.” (WMAQ) Researchers say it cannot be proven gay men are at greater risk for developing cancer. According to MSNBC - experts say smoking is definitely a factor. One study researcher notes HIV could provide another explanation. “...gay men are more likely than straight men to be HIV positive. Therefore, HIV-positive gay men are at a higher risk for anal, lung and testicular cancers and Hodgkin's lymphoma than people who are HIV negative...” Researchers didn’t find the same to be true among lesbian and bisexual women -- but the study did find they’re more likely to report poor health after cancer treatment. One lesbian health advocate shared some explanations for this find with MyHealthNewsDaily. “It's not that lesbian or bisexual women walk around more depressed than their straight peers... But coming out to each new person … takes a lot of energy... For some, it's easier to stay silent ... for fear that they will be met with a negative reaction..." And a writer at Philly Magazine agrees -calling the absent regular medical screenings, “...an issue that may be impacted by a lack of tolerance among many medical providers when it comes to sexual identity.” The San Diego Gay and Lesbian News highlights the study as an opportunity to identify programs necessary to care for lesbian, gay and bisexual cancer survivors. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your newsfeed. Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
14 May 2011
235
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