(You ve noticed that your husband gets angry with you easily or simple or for dumb reasons) fast weight loss methods The best liver friendly fruits and vegetables are greens, leaves, legumes, and fruits high in vitamin C. In general, fruits and vegetables are great for fatty liver patients. One exception are fruits high in fructose which can easily be converted into fat which gets stored in the liver. best weight loss patch There is a product devised for weight loss called Phe375 and comes in the form of diet pills. It is also known as Phentermine. Most people report great results with it. In terms of side effects, the Phe375 is reported to have just a few minor effects. As any other diet, there is a need of a healthy mixture of exercise and junk food diminishing or elimination if possible. No matter what your main motivation to lose weight is, this option is helping many people with overweight problems. You might want to look healthier and more attractive to the opposite gender, or prevent a heart attack due to many illnesses provoked by obesity. pills to help weight loss Most fatty liver disease diet guides recommend that fats make up no more than 30% of the daily caloric intake. Less is often better. Guidelines for fatty liver disease patients often recommend a diet plan consisting of between 1200 and 1500 calories. However, you ll need to experiment with your own diet as some people are capable of consuming a larger number of calories without experiencing undesirable weight gain. easy and fast weight loss tips Alli diet pill is a new version of orlistat - similar to the prescription drug, Xenical, which is already on the market. Alli is a 60-milligram capsule which is about half the strength of the prescription version. Alli diet drug, recommends taking a dose three times a day before each meal, and keeping the fats low especially in the beginning of your regimen. Alli prescribe a diet that is has about one-third protein, carbohydrate, and fat. diet weight loss
Hansen told a reporter for the Coloradoan newspaper in Fort Collins that her pregnancy and her son saved her life.
“I may not have paid attention to the symptoms I was having if I didn’t know I was pregnant. Gavin’s life meant my life. I wouldn’t be here if it weren’t for this guy,” said Hansen.
Hansen’s story is rare but it does happen. Only 1 in 10,000 women are diagnosed with ovarian cancer during reproductive years. In fact, pregnancy is actually linked to a lower risk of ovarian cancer, according to the National Cancer Institute.
Hansen is in remission and her 5-month-old boy is healthy.
To read more about Hansen and her baby, you can read the article here: http://noconow.co/1hd8Ynf]]>
The Hunger Task Force provides all of its food free of charge to local charities and has a network of 80 food pantries, soup kitchens and homeless shelters.
Nearly 250 people attended last month’s WOCA fundraiser and it was the 13th year for the event. Helping out another local charity made the festivities especially gratifying, so thank you again to all of our supporters who took the time to bring in a canned good or two.]]>
Bring your sister, mom, daughter or friend and come pamper yourself. Dozens of vendors will be on hand and the event features shopping, mini manicures, massages, and a fun photo booth. Every party needs a photo booth. WOCA will have a table set up to spread the word about ovarian cancer and the symptoms, plus we’ll be selling our popular teal jewelry, shirts, and other items to raise money for the cause. So come by and say hi to our own sisters who carry out the WOCA mission every day. Our Executive Director Sandi Wagner and President Kelli Zembruski helped start the Wisconsin Ovarian Cancer Alliance several years ago with the guidance and leadership of their sister Joan Sagan who passed away from the disease in 2004. Joan was a local oncology nurse and wanted to create an outlet for other women with ovarian cancer.
Along with the WOCA booth, you’ll find vendors featuring a variety of makeup, jewelry, wine, hand bags and other accessories. To find out more about the Sole Sister’s Club, you can visit their website: www.solesistersclub.com.
As promised, the Governor added his signature to the bill at the Froedtert and Medical College of Wisconsin Clinical Cancer Center. The new law will take effect in January and require health insurers to charge the same price for chemotherapy pills that can be taken at home, as for intravenous treatments given at hospitals or cancer clinics. The bill passed the state Legislature in the final hours of the session earlier this week. Cancer advocates had pushed for the bill for several years, and many of them were in attendance for Thursday’s signing.
You can read more about the chemotherapy bill and costs involved here: http://bit.ly/1fMO6Pu]]>
Wisconsin will require insurers to charge the same price for chemotherapy pills taken at home, as for IVs given at a hospital or cancer clinic. The pills can cost thousands of dollars more than intravenous treatments. The law would take effect in January. Cancer support advocates have lobbied for years to get the bill passed.
For more on the new measure, and what supporters and opponents are saying, you can read more coverage here:
Now on the 20th anniversary of a historic time in cancer research and treatment, King spoke recently with National Public Radio about the struggles she faced in the 1970’s with so many critics doubting her work. Thanks to her persistence, today so many women can find out in a simple genetic test if they’re at a high risk of developing ovarian or breast cancer.
To read more about Mary Claire-King and her revolutionary work on the BRCA1 gene, or to listen to her recent interview with NPR, visit:
The issue for Renfro’s school is that her bald head is a distraction and violates the dress code, so the school suspended her. The school had a change of heart, and decided Tuesday to allow her to return to classes. Meanwhile, the child with neuroblastoma, Delaney Clements is dealing with her fourth relapse of the disease.
To read more, here’s an article from the Denver Post.
Many women just wanted to know more about the symptoms and picked up a brochure to learn about WOCA and how we help. Several women also expressed interest in learning more after saying they had a history of cancer in the family and wanted to better understand how genetics can play a role in possibly carrying the disease. We saw more than women visiting us. Men wanted to learn about us as well to support their wives or the women in their family. One thoughtful husband bought some of our popular teal jewelry for his wife.
Getting out in the community is one of the main reasons we exist, to help you and hear your stories so that women in Wisconsin know they’re not alone in fighting this disease. Advocacy, awareness, and education are the staples of WOCA, as we talk with people in the community at public events.
Be sure to check our calendar on the WOCA website for upcoming events and come join us!
We’ll be selling our popular teal jewelry, fleeces, and shirts, but most importantly we’re there for you. The reason we exist is to be out in the community and support survivors or anyone with a loved one or friend going through ovarian cancer. We’ll have two survivors on hand at our booth, including staff member Jamie Schmidt who survived ovarian cancer twice in her 20’s.
For more information on the event, visit:
How many times are you actually excited to see the mail? Bills, bills, and more bills. Chances are you don’t see yourself in a national advertisement. Much to the surprise of our WOCA staff member Jamie Schmidt, her face (on the far right) was staring right back at her in a post card from the Ovarian Cancer National Alliance (OCNA) promoting this year’s upcoming national conference in Washington D.C. She was more than surprised and excited to see it.
“In all honesty, it’s emotional in a way,” said Jamie.
Jamie joined the Wisconsin Ovarian Cancer Alliance (WOCA) just over a year ago after reluctantly calling herself a survivor.
“If you look back where I was at the time, after surviving I wasn’t ready yet to reach out. Then coming to WOCA, and realizing I have a story to be told and then finding myself on a post card and seeing myself on the news, it’s a lot,” said Jamie.
Now 32, Jamie survived ovarian cancer twice at 24 and 26 years old. She hesitated to reach out for support groups, considering herself lucky for avoiding chemo or radiation therapy treatments. It wasn’t until several years after her diagnosis that WOCA President Kelli Zembruski was able to encourage her to attend a WOCA survivors outing at Miller Park for a Brewers game. Then Jamie joined the staff and eventually attended her first national conference in Washington D.C. last summer.
You’ll notice the post card reflects how ovarian cancer affects people of all backgrounds and ages, including spouses or families.
To sign up for this year’s OCNA conference and meet survivors from around the country, visit:
http://www.cvent.com/events/ovarian-cancer-national-conference/event-summary-52ffa485bf6f4ed19ba6438e32f6ac15.aspx — at Wisconsin Ovarian Cancer Alliance]]>