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Dogs & Cats - Texas Animal Health Commission

Dogs and Cats Entering the State The Texas Animal Health Commission/State Veterinarian in Texas does not have any specific requirements for bringing pets into the state. However, there are certain requirements that must be met by the Centers for Disease Control and the Texas Department of State Health Services (DSHS). Please contact the appropriate agency should you have further questions. **Traveler Tip** — Most airlines will require a health certificate issued by a veterinarian within 7-10 days of travel. Check with your airline and local veterinarian for details. For DOGS entering the US from other countries, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) have additional requirements, including a rabies vaccination within 30 days prior to entry OR quarantine of puppies less than three months of age. The CDC/US Public Health Service Division of Quarantine may be contacted at (404) 639-8107 or 1-800-232-4636. • Centers for Disease Control (CDC) — CDC regulates the international importation of dogs, cats, bats, turtles, monkeys, civets, African rodents, and birds from certain countries. State of Texas rules for bringing dogs and cats into the state. While the TAHC does not regulate movement of pets, the Texas Department of State Health Services does require certain criteria be met: • Rabies vaccination must be in accordance with the Texas Administrative Code, Rabies Control and Eradication (Sections 169.29, 169.31, and 169.32). For more information call 512-776-7255 or visit the DSHS website.

Bandanas Sizes According to Dog Breeds - Bandanas Unlimited

Bandanas Sizes Sorted by Dog Breeds This chart is to be used as reference guide only, sizes may vary. Breed Affenpincher Afghan Airedale Akbash Akita Alaskan Malamute Am Staffordshire Terrier American Bulldog American Cocker American Eskimo Dog American Pit Bull American Water Spaniel Argentine Dogo Australian Cattle Australian Kelpie Australian Shepherd Australian Terrier Bandanas Size Small Large Large Xlarge - XXLarge XLarge XLarge Large Large Large Large Large Large Large Large Large - XLarge Large Medium Basenji Basset Hound Beagle Bearded Collie Beauceron Bedlington Terrier Belgian Sheepdog Belgian Tervuren Bichon Frise Black Russian Terrier Bloodhound Blue Picardy Spaniel Bolognese Border Collie Border Terrier Borzoi Boston Terrier Bouvier Boxer Briard Brittany Spaniel Brussels Griffon Bull Terrier Bulldog Bullmastiff Medium Large Medium Large Large - XLarge Medium Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Medium XLarge - XXLarge Large Large Medium Large Medium Large Medium Large - XLarge Large Large Medium Small - Medium Large Large XLarge - XXLarge Cairn Canaan Dog Canadian Eskimo Cane Corso Cardigan Welsh Corgi Catahoula Leopard Dog Caucasian Ovcharka Cavalier King Charles Cesky Terrier Chesapeake Bay Chihuahua Chinese Crested Chinese Shar-Pei Chow-Chow Clumber Spaniel Cock-A-Poo Medium Large XLarge Large - XLarge Medium Large XLarge - XXLarge Medium Medium Large Toy - Small Small - Medium Large XLarge Large Medium Breed Karelian Bear Dog Keeshond Kerry Blue King Charles Spaniel Kleiner Munsterlander Vorstehund Komondor Kuvasz Bandanas Size Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Large Medium Large XLarge XLarge Lab A Doodle Labrador Labrador Mix Lagotto Romagnolo Lakeland Large Mix Leonberger Lhasa Apso Lhasa Mix Lhasa Poo Long Coat Chihuahua Lowchen Large Large Large Large Large Large Large - XLarge Medium Large Medium - Large Small - Medium Medium Malamute Malinois Maltese Maltese Poodle Manchester Terrier Standard Manchester Terrier Toy Mastif Minature Australian Shepherd Minature Pinscher Minature Poodle Minature Schnauzer Large - XLarge Large Small - Medium Medium Large Toy - Medium Large - XLarge Large Small - Medium Medium Medium Neapolitan Mastiff Newfoundland Norfolk Terrier Norrbottenspets Norwegian Elkhound Norwich Terrier Nova Scotia Duck Toller Large - XXLarge XLarge - XXLarge Medium - Large Large Large - XLarge Medium - Large Large Old English Sheepdog Olde English Bulldogge Otterhound Large - XLarge Large Large Papillon Parson Russell Terrier PBGV Pekingnese Pembroke Welsh Corgi Perro de presa Canario Petit Basset Griffon Vendeen Pharaoh Hound Pointer Polish Lowland Sheepdog Pomeranian Poodle Miniature Portuguese Water Dog-Lion Pug Puli Medium Medium Medium Medium Medium - Large Large - XLarge Medium Large Large Large - XLarge Medium Medium Large Medium Large - XLarge Cocker Collie Coonhound Coton De Tulear Curly Coated Retriever Large Large - XLarge Medium Medium Large Dachshund Dalmatian Dandie Dinmond Doberman Dogue De Bordeaux Dutch Sheepdog Small Large Medium Large Large - XLarge Large - XLarge English Cocker English Setter English Shepherd English Springer English Toy Spaniel Entlebucher Mountain Dog Eurasier Large Large Large - XLarge Large Medium Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Field Spaniel Finnish Spitz Flat-Coated Retreiver Fox Terrier Smooth Foxhound -American Foxhound -English French Bulldog French Spaniel Large Large Large Medium Medium Medium Medium Large German Pinscher German Shepherd German Shorthaired Pointer German Wire-Haired Pointer Giant Schnauzer Golden Retreiver Goldiepoo Gordon Setter Great Dane Great Pyrenees Greater Swiss Mountain Dog Greyhound Griffon (Wire-haired pointer) Medium Large - XLarge Large Large Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Large Large Large - XXLarge Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Medium - Large Medium Harrier Havanese Hovawart Husky Husky Cross Large Medium Large - XLarge Large Large Ibizan Hound Iceland Dog Irish Setter Irish Terrier Irish Warter Spaniel Irish Wolfhound Italian Greyhound Medium - Large Medium - Large Large Large Large XLarge - XXLarge Medium - Large Jack Russel Japanese Spaniel Small - Medium Medium Rhodesian Ridgeback Rottweiler Large Large - XLarge Irish Red & White Setter Large Saluki Samoyed Sarplaninac Schapendoes Schipperke Scottish Deerhound Scottish Terrier SCWT Sealyham Shar Pei Shelie Shepherd Dog Shiba Inu Shih Tsu Shikoku Shiloh Shepherd Siberian Huski Silky Terrier Skye Terrier Smooth Coat Chihuahua Smooth Fox Terrier South African Boerboel Spanish Mastiff Spinone Italiano Spitz Springer Spaniel St. Bernard Staffordshire Terrier Standard Poodle Sussex Spaniel Swedish Vallhund Large XLarge - XXLarge XLarge - XXLarge Large Large Large - XLarge Medium Large Medium Medium - Large Large XLarge - XXLarge Medium Medium Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Small - Medium Medium Toy - Medium Medium XLarge - XXLarge Large - XLarge Large - XLarge Large Large XLarge - XXLarge Large Large Medium - Large Medium - Large Tibetan Mastiff Tibetan Spaniel Tibetan Terrier Tosu Inu Toy Fox Terrier Toy Poodle XLarge - XXLarge Medium Medium Large - XLarge Small - Medium Medium Viszla Large Weimaraner Welsh Springer Spaniel Welsh Terrier West Highland White Wheaten Terrier Whippet Wire Fox Terrier Large Large Large Medium Large Medium Medium Xoloitzcuintli Large Yorkshire Terrier Yugoslavian Toy - Medium

Gestational Diabetes
by casandra 0 Comments favorite 19 Viewed Download 0 Times

All women thinking about becoming pregnant should take folic acid to help prevent birth defects What is gestational diabetes? Gestational diabetes is a type of diabetes that develops or is first recognized during pregnancy. How do I know if I am at risk? You are at risk for gestational diabetes if you Had a previous pregnancy with gestational diabetes. Had a baby born weighing over 9 pounds. Are overweight or obese. Are more than 25 years old. Have a family history of diabetes. Are African American, Hispanic, American Indian, Alaska Native, Native Hawaiian, or Pacific Islander. Are being treated for HIV. How can I find out if I have gestational diabetes? Most women are screened for gestational diabetes at 24-28 weeks gestation during prenatal care. If you or your health care provider has concerns, your health care provider may screen you earlier. Why is gestational diabetes a problem? For you:Your risk of developing type 2 diabetes is increased. You are more likely to have a large baby (a condition known as macrosomia). This may cause discomfort during the last few months of pregnancy. Having a large baby may lead to a cesarean section (C-section). If you had a C-section, it may take longer for you to recover after the birth. For your baby:Large babies are more likely to suffer from birth trauma. Soon after delivery, your baby may have low blood sugar. This can be treated with early feedings and should not result in any long-term consequences after birth. What should I do before becoming pregnant? You should take the following steps before becoming pregnant:Talk with a health care provider about how to reduce your risk of gestational diabetes before becoming pregnant. Be physically active- Get at least 30 minutes of moderateintensity physical activity five days a week. This could be brisk walking, yard work, and actively playing with children, for example, or riding bicycles or playing soccer. Make healthy food choices by eating a variety of foods that are low in fat and reducing the number of calories eaten per day. Maintain a healthy weight. What can I do during pregnancy if I have gestational diabetes? All women benefit from breastfeeding their babies. Find out more about breastfeeding at: http://www.cdc.gov/breastfeeding  ...

Gestational Diabetes - American College of Nurse-Midwives

What Is Diabetes? Diabetes is a health problem that results in too much sugar in the bloodstream and not enough in cells where it can be used for energy. The problem occurs when the body is not able to make the hormone insulin (type 1 diabetes) or the insulin that is made doesn’t work very well (type 2 diabetes). Gestational diabetes (GDM) is diabetes that occurs during pregnancy. Why Is GDM a Problem for Pregnant Women? Women with GDM don’t make enough insulin during pregnancy. This results in high levels of sugar in the blood, which is transferred to the baby. The baby turns the extra sugar into fat — mostly around his or her belly. This extra birth fat increases your baby’s chance of having obesity, high blood pressure, heart disease, and type 2 diabetes later in life. In addition, the baby may have difficulty being born if he or she is too big, and can have low blood sugars that require special care right after birth. Should I Have a Blood Test to Screen for Diabetes During My Pregnancy? Women who have any risk factor that increases the chance of having GDM should have a screening blood test for GDM at the beginning of the fifth or sixth month (24-28 weeks). Most women have some risk factors for GDM. This is why most health care providers offer the test to all pregnant women. A few women have a high risk for getting GDM during pregnancy. To learn your risk for gestational diabetes, check each box below that applies to you:... I am over 25 years old I was overweight before being pregnant I had GDM during a prior pregnancy I have a history of several miscarriages, a stillborn baby, a very large baby, a baby with birth defects, or a baby who got “stuck” during delivery I have a mother, father, sister, or brother with diabetes I had sugar in my urine at the first prenatal visit I have a condition called polycystic ovarian syndrome (PCOS) I am taking a medication called Glucophage (metformin) I am Hispanic, African American, Native American, South or East Asian, or from the Pacific Islands

The Comforts of Using African american Jumpsuit  for Women

A charcoal jumpsuit for girls is known as a relatively vast label across the globe of pattern, which is designed to demonstrate anyone section product or service with together limbs and sleeves. The jumpsuit turned out to be favorite through the 1980s and was referred to as a innovative seem direct away from science fiction; right now, it is very likely to seen in the clothes group of a classy bohemian. You could find jumpsuits in various types from each of those medium-runs to best rack graphic designers.

History of Cornrow Braiding - ceuapproved

Cornrow Braiding Originates in Africa Cornrow braids are not only widespread in Africa, they are also quite ancient. This clay sculpture with cornrows is from the ancient Nok civilization of Nigeria. It may be as old as 500 B.C. As Peters (1990) notes in her essay on black hairstyle history: "Hieroglyphs and sculptures dating back thousands of years illustrate the attention Africans have paid to their hair. Braids were etched into the back of the head of the majestic sphinx." Cornrow hairstyles in Africa also cover a wide social terrain: religion, kinship, status, age, ethnicity, and other attributes of identity can all be expressed in hairstyle. Just as important is the act of braiding, which transmits cultural values between generations, expresses bonds between friends, and establishes the role of professional practitioner. There are a vast variety of traditional African styles, ranging from complex curves and spirals to the strictly linear composition of this 1939 Dan style from Côte d’Ivoire. The date of this photo, 1939, helps remind us that cornrows were invented long before the civil rights era in the United States. It might seem tempting to look at the original African styles as more "natural," and our computer geometry models as more "artificial." But stylized geometric models of cornrows are quite traditional to Africa. As we can see in this traditional Mende sculpture: Mathematics is also a traditional part of African hairstyles. ...

From Cornrows to Corporate - Teachers Institute of Philadelphia

Overview This unit is designed as a resource for counselors and teachers collaborating on classroom guidance. It is structured as a series of workshops integrated into core and elective courses, and aims to improve emotional behaviors and attitudes of the students. Supporting what guidance counselors refer to as the self-actualization process, the guidances address several identity issues confronting the culturally diverse population of African American students attending University City High School. The first identity issue is cultural misrecognition among the students. The term “African American,” used to describe ninety percent of the students in official school demographics, is misleading, for it underrepresents the cultural diversity of a student body that includes many second and third generation immigrants and refugees from African, Caribbean and Asian countries. A second identity issue relates to the transformation of the neighborhood known among older residents as “the Bottom,” and more recently as “Black Bottom.” Over the past century, this community has been encompassed and subsumed into the expanding corporate world of the Universities of Pennsylvania and Drexel. Community members who have been displaced continue to celebrate the Bottom through an annual reunion at Fairmount Park. Community members who remain in the dwindling patches of what was the Bottom find themselves living inside of a foreign corporate entity now known as University City. In this context, the impending closing of UCHS in 2009 amplifies the sense of displacement.  ...

Prostate Cancer Screening: A Decision Guide for African Americans

Is screening right for you? The decision is yours. Some medical experts believe all men should be offered regular screening tests for prostate cancer. Other medical experts do not. To help you understand both sides of the issue, let’s begin with the basics. T H E P R O S T AT E A N D P R O S T AT E C A N C E R What is the prostate? The prostate is a walnut-sized gland that only men have. It is part of the reproductive system that makes the fluid that carries sperm. As you can see in the picture below, the prostate is located in front of the rectum and just below the bladder. The urethra (the tube that carries urine from the bladder to outside the body) runs through the center of the prostate. As men age, the prostate tends to increase in size. This can cause the urethra to narrow and decrease urine flow. What is prostate cancer? Prostate cancer is made up of cells that do not grow normally. The cells divide and create new cells that the body does not need, forming a mass of tissue called a tumor. These abnormal cells sometimes spread to other parts of the body, multiply, and cause death. What causes prostate cancer? As with many types of cancers, medical experts do not know what causes prostate cancer. They are studying several possible causes. Can prostate cancer be prevented? Medical experts do not know how to prevent prostate cancer. But they are studying many factors. They do know that not smoking, eating a healthy diet, staying physically active, and seeing your doctor regularly contribute to overall good health.

Prostate Cancer - College of American Pathologists

Who is most likely to have prostate adenocarcinoma? Prostate adenocarcinoma becomes more common in men over age 50. Age is the most common risk factor, with nearly 63 percent of prostate cancer cases occurring in men over age 65, according to the National Cancer Institute. African-American men have an above average risk. A family history of prostate cancer and a high-fat diet also increase risk. What characterizes prostate adenocarcinoma? Prostate adenocarcinoma can be characterized by changes to the size, shape, or texture of the prostate. Physicians can sometimes detect these changes through a digital rectal exam (DRE). In addition, a Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA) exam detects the level of PSA, a protein produced by prostate cells, in the blood. Higher PSA levels indicate the possibility of cancer. While most prostate cancers do not present symptoms, urinary abnormalities (such as increased frequency/urgency, decreased stream, or impotence) can be associated with prostate cancer. How does the pathologist make a diagnosis? Prostate adenocarcinoma can be characterized by changes to the size, shape or texture of the prostate. If the results of a DRE and/or PSA are not within the normal range, a biopsy will be performed. In this procedure, the primary care physician will obtain multiple thin cores of tissue for the pathologist to examine under the microscope. Another way for the pathologist to make a diagnosis of prostate cancer, though less common, is by examining pieces (chips) of prostate tissue, which are removed from the prostate during a transurethral resection. This process is done for enlargement of the prostate gland (benign prostatic hyperplasia, or BPH). Pathologists can diagnose Normal prostate cells. prostate cancer in whole prostate glands that are removed during a radical prostatectomy, a surgical treatment of prostate cancer. Finally, pathologists can diagnose prostate cancer that has spread by examining cells and tissue from other body sites. (continued on next page)

Alliance Media
by Alliance 0 Comments favorite 49 Viewed Download 0 Times

Alliance Media is widely recognized as the pan-African leader in billboard advertisements, advertising on billboards and airport advertising, having the widest coverage on the African continent.

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