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medici, can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?

Title: Untitled Document

Can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?

Can this 10 Second Trick Help Prevent YOUR Heart Attack?

Bottom Line: 1 in 3 people die from Heart Disease.... so, unfortunately, there is a very good chance YOU will die of a heart attack.

Luckily, there is a 10 Second Trick that can help prevent heart attacks.

When you watch this FREE presentation, you will discover the 10 Second Trick for preventing heart attacks - which, by-the-way, the Big Drug Companies would rather you didn't see.


WARNING: The following presentation contains controversial material, and a graphic representation of what it feels like to suffer a heart attack. While there is no profanity of any kind, viewer discretion is advised.

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eeting earlier in the day to "cooperate on the basis of mutual respect" to promote an efficient and effective strategy.Obama arrived in Mexico Thursday afternoon for a three-day trip that will also include a stop in Costa Rica. Domestic issues followed the president south of the border, with Obama facing questions in his exchange with reporters about the potential escalation of the U.S. role in Syria, a controversy over contraception access for teenage girls, and the delicate debate on Capitol Hill on an immigration overhaul.The latter issue is being closely watched in Mexico, given the large number of Mexicans who have emigrated to the U.S. both legally and illegally. More than half of the 11 million people in the U.S. illegally are Mexican, according to the Pew Research Center.For Obama, the immigration debate is rife with potential political pitfalls. While he views an overhaul of the nation's patchwork immigration laws as a legacy-building issue, he's been forced to keep a low-profile role in the debate to avoid scaring off wary Republicans.In an effort to court those GOP lawmakers, the draft bill being debated on Capitol Hill focuses heavily on securing the border with Mexico, and makes doing so a pre-condition for a pathway to citizenship for those in the U.S. illegally. But Florida Republican Sen. Marco Rubio, one of the bill's architects, said Thursday that unless the border security measures are made even tougher, the legislati Sept. 4, 2011: Shown here is the main plant facility at the Navajo Generating Station, as seen from Lake Powell in Page, Ariz.APPresident Obama, in each of his last three State of the Union addresses, spoke urgently of the need to cut through the "red tape" in Washington.But regulatory costs for the American public and business community, it turns out, soared during his first term. A new report by the conservative Heritage Foundation estimates that annual regulatory costs increased during Obama's first four years by nearly $70 billion -- with more regulations in store for term two."While historical records are incomplete, that magnitude of regulation is likely unmatched by any administration in the nation's history," the report said.The analysis by Heritage did not count every single regulation issued in Obama's first term, but looked at "major" regulations impacting the private sector. It came up with 131 over the past four years -- many of them environmental. In addition to the $70 billion in annual costs from those rules, the report estimated that new regulations from the first term led to roughly $12 billion in one-time "implementation costs."The math is up for debate. Even Heritage acknowledges there is no "official accounting" for federal regulatory costs. But government agencies, as well as think tanks like Heritage, have tried to track the price tag by looking at records maintained by the Government Accountability Office and age