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Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa – Halaman 3

11. Main apa sebenarnya?

915518 1000xauto kelakuan ajaib anak - Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa - Halaman 3

 

12. Biar menggambar jadi lebih mudah, mending menjiplak hewan aslinya aja.

915519 kelakuan ajaib anak - Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa - Halaman 3

 

13. Tempat bersembunyi paling legendaris lah.

915520 kelakuan ajaib anak - Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa - Halaman 3

 

14. Menggambar bantal di trotoar, lalu tidur bagai di kasur empuk.

915521 kelakuan ajaib anak - Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa - Halaman 3

 

15. Ini pasti disuruh kakaknya nih..

915522 kelakuan ajaib anak - Kocak !. 24 Kelakuan Orang Yang Bikin Perut Pengen Ketawa - Halaman 3

 

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How important is mere appearance to a man? Well, a man can’t lie to himself – very important. A dermatologist takes a close look at the products and processes designed to make a man nice to be near to; and spell out the A-B-Cs of good grooming.

Is your bathroom mirror a location you approach with trepidation each morning for fear of the tale it will tell? Namely, that your appearance could do with a bit of sprucing up?

Well, stop worrying that pimple, and quit reflecting on that bald pate. If you really want to turn over a new look (and women don’t have the monopoly on good looks!) there’s nothing to stop you.

Let’s get down to the nitty-gritty:

HAIR

In dusty cities and other polluted areas, it is a good habit to wash your hair every day. “Daily washing does not ruin the hair,” says Dermatologist. “In fact it is hygienic and makes the head less prone to infection.”

Many men shy away from shampoos believing them to be exclusively a woman’s beauty aid. But, basically, shampoo is for hair and hair has no gender. Shampoos produce lather better than soap and, because the surface tension is less, it makes it easier to clean the hair.

Conditioners break the disulphide bonds of the hair, thus making the hair more manageable and easier to groom. Today, shampoos are available with built-in conditioners, making them a convenient cosmetic aid.

No woman likes a man with a dandruff problem. Dandruff is one of the great put-offs. But, contrary to popular thinking, “dandruff is not a disease,” informs Dermatologist. “It is an accentuated physiological problem. That is, the skin is shed regularly under normal circumstances and when the shedding is excessive it is called dandruff.” Most so-called anti-dandruff shampoos available in the market only wash away the dead cells from the scalp. The exception is selenium sulphide, an ingredient that reduces the turnover or formation of cells, thus retarding, though not curing the problem. The best advice you could follow is to keep the scalp clean by daily washing.

A balding head – every man’s Achilles heel! Quite a few ‘losers’ have turned to minoxidil as a hair restorer. While regular application of minoxidil does sprout fine hair on bald areas of the sclp, as soon as application is ceased, the hair begins to fall off again. Even more important, minoxidil affects the heart, and cardiac problems. Therefore it should be used only under a doctor’s supervision.

Go for a haircut to your neighbourhood saloon and in most cases you will be given a head massage as a perk (sometimes you pay extra). Indeed, the massaging action does perk up blood circulation, but it is mistakenly assumed (and assured by hair-dressers) to also improve hair growth. “That is a myth,” says Dermatologist, “for the growth and life of your hair are determined by your individual genetic pattern.” So, enjoy the relaxing effects of the massage by all means, but don’t expect miracles to sprout above your hairline.

FACE

Now for blood and tears, otherwise known as shaving. Your grandfather probably used soap, but today it is more fashionable to use shaving creams. There are the conventional ones which have to be lathered on with a brush, and there is also the spray variety which spreads foam at the press of a button. Essentially, however, “soap and water would do as well,” argues Dermatologist. Like shaving creams, they simply fulfil the basic requirement of softening the hair for a better shave. The only advantage that a shaving cream has over soap is that it produces a thicker lather which does not drip or dry as quickly a s soap does.

Use a sharp-edged blade while shaving. A dull-edged blade can cause irritation because of the repeated friction on the skin. Stroke with the grain and wash the razor clean after a shave – a dirty razor can cause skin infections. “Fungus on the shaving areas of a man’s face can almost always be traced back to an unclean razor,” says Dermatologist.

After-shaves are big business. They are advertised as a lifestyle. But he main ingredient in all of them is a high concentration of ethyl alcohol. The only differences between one and another lie in the percentage of ethyl alcohol and in the additives used (cologne, lime, musk, etc.) After-shaves are advisable because the ethyl alcohol performs two functions. It is anti-bacterial, meaning it destroys germs and bacteria on the skin’s surface. Secondly it is an astringent, which means that if you nick yourself (rather a common occurrence during shaving), the after-shave will cause coagulation of serum in the cut areas. This seals off the wound, making it impervious to external infection. Finally, an aftershave and when you smell good, you feel good, too.

Coming to skin care, more and more men are going in for facials and related treatments these days. They steam, massage and even bleach their faces at beauty salons. Steaming improves blood circulation because of the warmth, but more important it helps to soften plugs (white and black heads), making them easier to remove. Please note, bleaching cannot change skin colouring because pigmentation goes much deeper. Bleaches only lighten the melanin in the dead layer of the skin which sloughs off within 7-14 days when a new layer forms.

A facial massage, done by expert hands, helps to stimulate and tone those muscles that are not exercised in daily living. But while the massaging action may be beneficial, the oils and creams used as lubricants can form residues on the skin surface and block pores. “I’ve had many cases when the oils used become comedogenic (causing blackheads) and acneigenic (causing acne) after facials.” That is why, if the skin reacts adversely to a massage, it is best avoided.

UNDERARMS, HANDS & FEET

The human body has two sets of sweat glands. The apocrine glands – which lie in the armpits and the genital areas – are the ones that give off odour. The secretion they exude reacts the surface of the skin, releasing what we know as body odour. It is therefore advisable to keep the area clean and dry a much as possible. Since hair provides a retention site for the sweat, the problem can be greatly lessened by shaving off underarm hair.

The other set of sweat glands are the eccrine glands, which lie all over the skin’s surface. Their main function is to control the body’s temperature. When the temperature rises, sweat serves to cool the body surface. The eccrine glands do not produce odour, but if skin areas are allowed to remain moist, fungus can set in.

Are there men who do not suffer from sweaty feet! One good hygiene habit is to wash and dry feet as footwear is taken off. In a hot and humid countries, cotton socks are a better choice than nylon ones. Cotton absorbs the sweat, leaving the feet dry.

Again, because of the sweat, shoes remain moist. Most men use just one pair of shoes for daily wear. Often, the gap between the time a man takes off his shoes and puts them on again is not enough to allow the leather of the shoes to dry. This dampness can lead to fungal infections on the feet. You may never have thought of this before, but it might be a good idea to have at least two pairs of shoes to be used on alternate days.

Keds and sneakers are popular footwear today, but the PVC/rubber soles, as well as the other material used in these shoes generally retain heat. Hence the feet tend to remain moist. If you sweat too much, place cotton wads between your toes. The cotton will absorb the sweat and, by keeping the toes apart from each other, will reduce friction between them.

Broken or dirty finger and toe-mails are an ugly sight. Give yourself a regular manicure to keep your nails trim and clean.

Finally, watch your style! Your lifestyle, that is. Unsightly bags or puffy eyes can be the result of too much partying or too little sleep. Alcohol, cigarettes and drugs can also be to blame.

Pamper yourself – but in the right way. And it will show in the way you look. You’ll enjoy coming face-to-face with yourself in that bathroom mirror! And others will enjoy an encounter with you.
Picture this… You badly need a haircut, and so you call your barber of 3 years to set an appointment. Unfortunately, he tells you that he is not available. Since you cannot wait till the next day, you decide to try another barber within the same barbershop – one whose work you’ve seen before. You sit, give him instructions, and he executes them better than your barber. In your neighbourhood, everyone asks where you had your haircut. That’s when you begin thinking whether if changing your barber would be a good idea. As difficult a situation as it may seem, one thing you have to remember is that that’s your hair we are talking about. Whoever you choose to work on it, therefore, is a decision that should be respected. That said, the moral aftertaste of such action is often too strong to ignore. To eliminate possible awkwardness, use the following tips whenever you are thinking of changing your barber.

Give them a Heads Up – We are all human and as such have the freedom to change our minds if we deem it the right thing to do. However, injecting some decorum to the decision will not hurt anyone. Give your barber a call and let them know of your decision. If they are professional, then they will respect and appreciate the heads up. Do not just show up two weeks later and walk straight to your new barber’s seat without informing the soon-to-be old barber. Although they will not show it, it usually is an awkward feeling.

Be Open to Try out All Barbers – This tip works best if you have just moved to a new neighbourhood. After shopping around and settling on a barbershop of choice, make it known to the barbers that will at one point try each barber’s skills. This leaves you a bit of room to change barbers whenever the need arises. The downside to this is you will have to give instructions more than a than a couple of times to each barber. You, therefore, want to make sure that they are all qualified and that their hair cutting skills are not just above average.

Create a Transition Phase – By creating a transition phase, you ease the pressure on yourself as well as your barber. You can achieve this through a number of ways. You can, for instance, have the new barber work on your beard as the current one does your haircut. On the next trip, have the new barber do your hair and save your beard for your current barber. With time, both will get used to the situation, and that is when you can pull the plug without too much fuss. It is critical to let this transition phase last just long enough.

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I came across the subject of Primitive Reflexes a few times in the last year, and really took an interest about a month ago when I decided to do a course online about it. Doing anything in my body has always been hard for me, and learning about the unintegrated reflexes made me realise why. It so happened that the only person trained in NZ on the Rhythmic Movement website, lives 8 mins away from me I've had one session so far with her, she's a kineseologist, and she worked getting my body switched on to achieve success integrating the reflexes. These reflexes can be integrated at any age in life. It appears from all my symptoms and the journey in my life, I have an active fear paralysis reflex and actiive moro reflex. It all makes so much sense now. Just even reading the course has me in tears because I relate to it all so much. Reflexes A reflex is an automatic, repetitive movement that is instinctual and aids in development, as well as development of the brain. We have many reflexes, like blinking, but the one's I want to talk about are primitive reflexes. These are reflexes that are formed in the womb and hopefully become inactive in the toddler stage. Sucking, and grasping of the hands, are primitive reflexes. These reflexes, and others, are designed to transform into more sophisticated movements, and therefore become integrated. They form the foundation, and development of balance, mobility, hearing, speaking, vision, learning and communicating. Unintegrated Reflexes There are many reasons why these reflexes don't phase out, ie: lack of movement as a child, stress in the mother in pregnancy, illness, environmental toxins and many more reasons. They can be retriggered any time in life, often due to trauma and stress, and because of this, can cause a whole host of issues ranging from anxiety, ADHD, depression, learning disorders, sensory disorders, lack of confidence, extreme shyness, vision and hearing problems, addictions, autism and constantly feeling overwhelmed. Reflex movements are the foundation of our nervous system, they originate in the brain stem, so they really are about survival, and staying unintegrated cause someone to be constantly in fight or flight. Body parts can't move independently and freely, and can cause weak muscle tone, aches and muscle tension, fatigue, and a lot of effort to complete tasks. Key Childhood Reflexes Fear Paralysis Reflex This reflex should ideally be integrated before birth and is about freezing, as in a deer in the headlights. Without integration it may cause the Moro reflex to not integrate as well. Some long term effects of an unintegrated Fear Paralysis reflex are: Underlying anxiety Insecurity Depression Extreme shyness Fear of groups Fear of separation Phobias Withdrawal from touch Sleep and eating disorders and many more Moro Reflex Sometimes called the infant-startle reflex, this is an automatic reaction to sudden changes in stimuli, ie: bright lights, sounds, temperature, touch, movement. Unintegrated, a person can feel hypersensitive to any incoming stimulation. This can cause a change in blood pressure, cortisol and adrenaline levels, and breathing rate. Some long term effects of an unintegrated Moro reflex are: Poor digestion Weak immune system Poor balance and coordination Difficulty adapting to change Difficulty filtering stimuli hyperactivity then fatigue Difficulty with visual perception Hypersensitivity to sound, light, touch, movement, smell Emotional outbursts, easy to anger and many more Other reflexes that can be unintegrated are Tonic Labyrinthine Reflex, Asymmetrical Tonic Neck Reflex, Symmetrical Tonic Neck Reflex, Spinal Galant Reflex, Oral, Hand and Foot Reflexes. Integrating Reflexes There are different body movements to do daily in order to integrate these reflexes. I've read a lot of wonderful testimonials about the changes that can happen. I will keep you updated about what happens for me in my sessions and from doing the course online. Get the list of best gynecologists in India as per their academic and professional background, ratings, patients' reviews and treatments offered. Dr. Nandita P Palshetkar and Dr. Prathima Reddy top the list because of their experience, quality service and ratings. Are you looking for the best gynecologist in India with top-notch treatment? Following is the list of some well-reputed gynecologists. Have a look: Dr. Nandita P Palshetkar With over 22 years of rich experience in her profession, Dr. Nandita is a director at the department of Infertility & IVF in Fortis hospital, Gurgaon. She has completed her MBBS from Grant Medical College and Sir JJ Hospital, Mumbai in 1985 and pursued MD in Obstetrics & Gynecology from Mumbai University in 1993. She is also a member of Indian Society of Assisted Reproduction. Rating: 4.4 out of 5 Specialisation: Embryoscope, Intra Uterine Insemination (IUI), Egg and Embryo Donation, Embryo freezing, In Vitro Fertilisation (IVF) Location: Palshetkar Patil Nursing Home in Gamdevi, Mumbai 2. Dr. Prathima Reddy With over 30 years of experience in gynecology, Dr. Prathima is the director and senior consultant in the department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in Fortis La Femme, Richmond Town. She has completed her MBBS from Karnataka Univesity, Dharwad in 1998 and MRCOG from Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists from London. She is known for her excellent service and medical acumen. Rating: 4.8 out of 5 Specialisation: Myomectomy, Ovarian Cyst Removal, High risk pregnancy, Hysterectomy, Oophorectomy. Location: Fortis La Femme, Richmond town, Bengaluru 3. Dr. Witty Raina With over 2 decades of rich experience in gynecology, Dr. Witty Raina is a director at Obstetrics & Gynecology and Minimal Access Surgery Department in Cloud Nine Hospital, Gurgaon. Earlier, she was associated with Fortis Memorial Hospital, Gurgaon. She has completed her MBBS from GSVM Medical College, Kanpur in 1994 and MD from Safdarjung Hospital, Delhi in 1998. She has also won best gynecologist award. Rating: 4.8 out of 5 Specialisation: High Risk Pregnancy, Gynecological vaginal surgery and normal delivery. Location: Cloudnine Hospital, Gurgaon, India 4. Dr. Sushila Shetty With 33 years of experience, Dr. Sushila Shetty is a senior consultant in the department of Obstetrics and Gynecology in Fortis La Femme, Richmond Town, Bengaluru. She has done MBBS, DGO and MD from Grant Medical College and Sir JJ Hospital, Mumbai. Rating: 4.3 out of 5 Specialisation: Gynecologist, Obstetrician, Laparoscopic surgeon. Location: Fortis La Femme, Richmond Town, Bengaluru. 5. Dr. Bharti Minocha With 43 years of best experience in her profession, Dr. Bharti Minocha is a senior consultant - Obstetrics & Gynecology and Laparoscopic Surgeon in Paras Hospital, Gurgaon. She is a member of FOGSI, Indian Menopausal Society, IMA and DMA and Gynecologic Oncology Society, India.