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0:10
Look at this cat move right up to the girl and smack her straight across the face. Beat drops and savage Snoop Dogg thug life music ensues.
28 May 2019
21275
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5:15
Criss Angel will be suspended from a helicopter in the suicide body suspension position where four fishhooks are positioned straight across his back.
21 Aug 2006
67290
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1:55
Learn All About Emo Lifestyle And Culture www.emoworldtv**** I’m Eddie an Emo, and today I will be discussing “How to dress Emo.” The Emo look can vary depending on where you live and the genre of Emo you are going for. For example the Indie Emo look is a bit different from the nerdy emo look. The indie emo look - (best for girls and guys 14-20) # Dyed-black short hair with bangs short and cut straight across the forehead. Spikey in the back. Light blonde hair on girls often works too. # Piercings. The more the better. # Jewelry. The more the better. Beads, etc. # Horn-rim/thick black frames/cat eye glasses. # Tight, fadded shirts with random slogans. It should look like it could have been bought at a thrift store but you didn't (but you really did). It takes a while to master that one. # Messenger bag covered in patches and pins (that you actually bought at shows). # Tight pants, sometimes cuffed once or twice but never more! # Converse or other canvas typeshoes. The nerdy emo look - (best for girls under 17 and guys over 21) # Short hair. Style it messy, but not spikey. # Horn-rim/thick black frames/cat eye glasses (this works for all three types). # Thin, tight, solid dark color v-neck sweaters. I call them Grandpa sweaters. # Band shirts. # Messenger bag covered in patches and pins (that you bought at Hot Topic but you tell everyone you got them at shows). # Dickies work pants. Blue, black or grey only! # Argyle socks. # Black converse shoes. Still clueless well just try and dress like me. Also to be a real emo you will need to be skinny. Try a vegetarian or vegan lifestyle to keep off the excess weight. Until next time, this is your favorite Emo Eddie for emoworldtv****
16 Jun 2009
4569
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0:56
Not advised! The second time it picks him up it blows him straight across the highway and into a building. He went to hospital next!
20 Aug 2008
3100
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3:10
Forgive mistakes, I was watching the Chappelle Show while doing this. I did this because I've noticed a lot of people have wrong information about the warps. There is one in every level in the first 2 worlds, none after that. My sound magically isn't working now when I record, so I added a fun song. (listed at bottom) I won't be doing the 1st game because I never use the warps in that game, so I don't know where they all are. Pirate Panic: Goto the left most barrel near the Klomp, and toss a kong straight up.Mainbrace Mayhem: Kill the Click-Clack, and then look at the pole in the background. You'll need to do a roll jump underneath the sail where that pole is. You can also fly with Dixie.Gangplank Galley: Go on the barrels in the very beginning. Get on the one 2nd from the top, next to the bonus, and throw a kong straight up.Lockjaw's Locker: There is a space up there at the beginning where you go. I did it the fast way, by throwing a kong. An easier way is to go forward until the water rises, then swimming back and up there.Topsail Trouble: You stand on it as soon as you spawn. Do a rolljump underneath where you were standing.Hot-Head Hop: At the very start, throw a Kong onto that ledge. Pick them up again, jump and throw them straight up.Kannon's Klaim: You need to go through the level until you see the 2 Neeks and a Kruncha. The barrel is right underneath where the bucket is. Do a rolljump, or fly as Dixie.Lava Lagoon: Go on until you see the Klampon on the box. The barrel is right above him on the right side. Throw a Kong up there.Red-Hot Ride: Continue on until the 2nd balloon you jump on. Fly to the 2nd steam thing, and throw a kong straight up.Squawk's Shaft: Run straight across, and do a rolljump. (you could aim for the yellow crystal in the background but I just jump) Dixie's helicoptering is useable here too.Song is Bye Bye Beautiful by Nightwish
26 Dec 2008
1942
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5:15
For a MORE FREE Layered Haircuts and Hair Cutting Tips and Instruction, SUBSCRIBE to our newsletter and get access to the whole FREE series HERE: *******www.scissorboy**** So you want to learn how to do a layered haircut for your clients but have no idea where to start? Check out these hair cutting tips on layered haircuts and you will see just how simple and easy a long layered hairstyle can be. Start with sectioning the layered haircut and work on the back section first, overdirect and bring everything back towards you. Cut straight across at the bottom to remove length, then use point cutting to achieve the long layered hairstyle as it adds texture and reduces weight. Hair Cutting Tip: Be sure to establish overall length *BEFORE* beginning layering process, by removing length at the sides as well as the very bottom. Once you get the hair to the length that you want it to be, you can start creating your layers. To begin the layering of the long hairstyle, start with the back section and work your way around the head. You can either go from left to right, or right to left its up to you, just make sure that whatever method you use, you can achieve balance with the final layered haircut. Hair Cutting Tip: Build a foundation in either direction in a structured manner, as in the end you can get a bit more creative and be able to freestyle with your scissors. Its up to you to train your eye in seeing the weight, and really taking any finished layered hairstyle to the next level. Continue layering by taking small sections of previously-cut hair as a guide and the following it through, and continuously point cutting. Next, create a horseshoe shape parting and overdirect the hair forward and start taking a little bit more weight off of the front to achieve the layered haircut effect. Then bring everything from the front to the back, and to get more height, overdirect the hair and take more weight of in the crown. To see how to finish it up, and for more layered haircut and hair cutting tips, subscribe HERE: *******www.scissorboy****
7 Apr 2009
19560
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8:21
Paige’s new love of running has her in awe of our latest guest, endurance runner Charlie Engle. Charlie and a few friends decided to run straight across the Sahara desert and they documented the entire expedition. Check it out at runningthesahara****!
9 Dec 2009
304
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0:44
Diabetic Foot Care - Podiatrist in Passaic, NJ According to the American Diabetes Association, about 15.7 million people (5.9 percent of the United States population) have diabetes. Nervous system damage (also called neuropathy) affects about 60 to 70 percent of people with diabetes and is a major complication that may cause diabetics to lose feeling in their feet or hands. Foot problems are a big risk in diabetics. Diabetics must constantly monitor their feet or face severe consequences, including amputation. With a diabetic foot, a wound as small as a blister from wearing a shoe that's too tight can cause a lot of damage. Diabetes decreases blood flow, so injuries are slow to heal. When your wound is not healing, it's at risk for infection. As a diabetic, your infections spread quickly. If you have diabetes, you should inspect your feet every day. Look for puncture wounds, bruises, pressure areas, redness, warmth, blisters, ulcers, scratches, cuts and nail problems. Get someone to help you, or use a mirror. Here's some basic advice for taking care of your feet: Always keep your feet warm. Don't get your feet wet in snow or rain. Don't put your feet on radiators or in front of the fireplace. Don't smoke or sit cross-legged. Both decrease blood supply to your feet. Don't soak your feet. Don't use antiseptic solutions, drugstore medications, heating pads or sharp instruments on your feet. Trim your toenails straight across. Avoid cutting the corners. Use a nail file or emery board. If you find an ingrown toenail, contact our office. Use quality lotion to keep the skin of your feet soft and moist, but don't put any lotion between your toes. Wash your feet every day with mild soap and warm water. Wear loose socks to bed. Wear warm socks and shoes in winter. When drying your feet, pat each foot with a towel and be careful between your toes. Buy shoes that are comfortable without a breaking in period. Check how your shoe fits in width, length, back, bottom of heel, and sole. Avoid pointed-toe styles and high heels. Try to get shoes made with leather upper material and deep toe boxes. Wear new shoes for only two hours or less at a time. Don't wear the same pair everyday. Inspect the inside of each shoe before putting it on. Don't lace your shoes too tightly or loosely. Choose socks and stockings carefully. Wear clean, dry socks every day. Avoid socks with holes or wrinkles. Thin cotton socks are more absorbent for summer wear. Square-toes socks will not squeeze your toes. Avoid stockings with elastic tops. When your feet become numb, they are at risk for becoming deformed. One way this happens is through ulcers. Open sores may become infected. Another way is the bone condition Charcot (pronounced sharko) foot. This is one of the most serious foot problems you can face. It warps the shape of your foot when your bones fracture and disintegrate, and yet you continue to walk on it because it doesn't hurt. Diabetic foot ulcers and early phases of Charcot fractures can be treated with a total contact cast. The shape of your foot molds the cast. It lets your ulcer heal by distributing weight and relieving pressure. If you have Charcot foot, the cast controls your foot's movement and supports its contours if you don't put any weight on it. To use a total contact cast, you need good blood flow in your foot. The cast is changed every week or two until your foot heals. A custom-walking boot is another way to treat your Charcot foot. It supports the foot until all the swelling goes down, which can take as long as a year. You should keep from putting your weight on the Charcot foot. Surgery is considered if your deformity is too severe for a brace or shoe. Visit our website: *******www.northeasternfootandankle****
27 May 2010
430
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0:41
Ingrown Toenail – Podiatrist Passaic NJ - Anas Khoury, DPM Ingrown toenails, also known as onychocryptosis, is usually caused by trimming toenails too short, particularly on the sides of the big toes. They may also be caused by shoe pressure (from shoes that are too tight or short), injury, fungus infection, heredity, or poor foot structure. Ingrown toenails occur when the corners or sides of the toenail dig into the skin, often causing infection. A common ailment, ingrown toenails can be painful. Ingrown toenails start out hard, swollen, and tender. Left untreated, they may become sore, red, and infected and the skin may start to grow over the ingrown toenail. In most cases, treating ingrown toenails is simple: soak the foot in warm, soapy water several times each day. Avoid wearing tight shoes or socks. Antibiotics are sometimes prescribed if an infection is present. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In severe cases, if an acute infection occurs, surgical removal of part of the ingrown toenail may be needed. Known as partial nail plate avulsion, the procedure involves injecting the toe with an anesthetic and cutting out the ingrown part of the toenail. Ingrown toenails can be prevented by: Trimming toenails straight across with no rounded corners. Ensuring that shoes and socks are not too tight. Keeping feet clean at all times. Visit our website: *******www.northeasternfootandankle****
17 Jun 2010
715
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1:29
Diabetic Foot Care - Podiatrist in Jacksonville, FL According to the American Diabetes Association, about 15.7 million people (5.9 percent of the United States population) have diabetes. Nervous system damage (also called neuropathy) affects about 60 to 70 percent of people with diabetes and is a major complication that may cause diabetics to lose feeling in their feet or hands. Foot problems are a big risk in diabetics. Diabetics must constantly monitor their feet or face severe consequences, including amputation. With a diabetic foot, a wound as small as a blister from wearing a shoe that's too tight can cause a lot of damage. Diabetes decreases blood flow, so injuries are slow to heal. When your wound is not healing, it's at risk for infection. As a diabetic, your infections spread quickly. If you have diabetes, you should inspect your feet every day. Look for puncture wounds, bruises, pressure areas, redness, warmth, blisters, ulcers, scratches, cuts and nail problems. Get someone to help you, or use a mirror. Here's some basic advice for taking care of your feet: Always keep your feet warm. Don't get your feet wet in snow or rain. Don't put your feet on radiators or in front of the fireplace. Don't smoke or sit cross-legged. Both decrease blood supply to your feet. Don't soak your feet. Don't use antiseptic solutions, drugstore medications, heating pads or sharp instruments on your feet. Trim your toenails straight across. Avoid cutting the corners. Use a nail file or emery board. If you find an ingrown toenail, contact our office. Use quality lotion to keep the skin of your feet soft and moist, but don't put any lotion between your toes. Wash your feet every day with mild soap and warm water. Wear loose socks to bed. Wear warm socks and shoes in winter. When drying your feet, pat each foot with a towel and be careful between your toes. Buy shoes that are comfortable without a breaking in period. Check how your shoe fits in width, length, back, bottom of heel, and sole. Avoid pointed-toe styles and high heels. Try to get shoes made with leather upper material and deep toe boxes. Wear new shoes for only two hours or less at a time. Don't wear the same pair everyday. Inspect the inside of each shoe before putting it on. Don't lace your shoes too tightly or loosely. Choose socks and stockings carefully. Wear clean, dry socks every day. Avoid socks with holes or wrinkles. Thin cotton socks are more absorbent for summer wear. Square-toes socks will not squeeze your toes. Avoid stockings with elastic tops. When your feet become numb, they are at risk for becoming deformed. One way this happens is through ulcers. Open sores may become infected. Another way is the bone condition Charcot (pronounced sharko) foot. This is one of the most serious foot problems you can face. It warps the shape of your foot when your bones fracture and disintegrate, and yet you continue to walk on it because it doesn't hurt. Diabetic foot ulcers and early phases of Charcot fractures can be treated with a total contact cast. The shape of your foot molds the cast. It lets your ulcer heal by distributing weight and relieving pressure. If you have Charcot foot, the cast controls your foot's movement and supports its contours if you don't put any weight on it. To use a total contact cast, you need good blood flow in your foot. The cast is changed every week or two until your foot heals. A custom-walking boot is another way to treat your Charcot foot. It supports the foot until all the swelling goes down, which can take as long as a year. You should keep from putting your weight on the Charcot foot. Surgery is considered if your deformity is too severe for a brace or shoe. Visit our website: *******www.firstcoastfootclinic****
20 Mar 2010
769
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1:05
Ingrown Toenail - Foot Care in Norwood, MA Ingrown Toenails Ingrown toenails often are the result of trimming your toenails too short, particularly on the sides of your big toes. While they are common, ingrown toenails can be painful. When trimming your nails, avoid tapering the corners so that the nail curves with the shape of your toe. The sides of the nail will curl down and dig into your skin. Shoes that are too tight or short also may cause ingrown toenails. Ingrown toenail start out hard, swollen and tender, and later, may become sore, red and infected. Your skin may start to grow over the ingrown toenail. Soaking your foot in warm, soapy water several times each day is usually a good way to treat an ingrown nail. Please contact our office to determine the best course of treatment for your condition. Antibiotics are sometimes prescribed if an infection is present. Part of your ingrown toenail (partial nail plate avulsion) may need to be surgically removed if an acute infection occurs. The procedure involves injecting the toe with an anesthetic and cutting out the ingrown part of the toenail. You can prevent ingrown toenails by: Trimming your toenails straight across with no rounded corners. Ensuring that your shoes and socks are not too tight. Keeping your feet clean at all times. Visit our website: *******www.norwoodpodiatry****
15 Mar 2010
524
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1:02
Ingrown Toenails – Podiatrist in San Leandro, CA The Foot Doctor of the East Bay Ingrown toenails, also known as onychocryptosis, is usually caused by trimming toenails too short, particularly on the sides of the big toes. They may also be caused by shoe pressure (from shoes that are too tight or short), injury, fungus infection, heredity, or poor foot structure. Ingrown toenails occur when the corners or sides of the toenail dig into the skin, often causing infection. A common ailment, ingrown toenails can be painful. Ingrown toenails start out hard, swollen, and tender. Left untreated, they may become sore, red, and infected and the skin may start to grow over the ingrown toenail. In most cases, treating ingrown toenails is simple: soak the foot in warm, soapy water several times each day. Avoid wearing tight shoes or socks. Antibiotics are sometimes prescribed if an infection is present. Note: Please consult your physician before taking any medications. In severe cases, if an acute infection occurs, surgical removal of part of the ingrown toenail may be needed. Known as partial nail plate avulsion, the procedure involves injecting the toe with an anesthetic and cutting out the ingrown part of the toenail. Ingrown toenails can be prevented by: Trimming toenails straight across with no rounded corners. Ensuring that shoes and socks are not too tight. Keeping feet clean at all times. Visit our website: *******www.footdoctoreastbay****
14 Mar 2010
544
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