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Buy Avanafil Online to Get the Best Deals

Erectile dysfunction (ED) can be a real pain, especially if you are sexually active.  Sadly, this ED is a normal part of life as nearly 1 in 5 men will experience the disorder at some point in their life under varying severities.  Any man who experiences ED for the first time will feel like it is the end of his world.  It is an embarrassing condition that he will not even tell his closest friends about it.  There are others who are so embarrassed about the condition that they do not even consult it with a medical professional in fear that he will be laughed at.

Erectile dysfunction is not a rare kind of disorder as more than a hundred million men all over the world right at the moment suffers from it.  Perhaps their only consolation is that there are now ED medications that can help them have momentary use of their manhood.  One drug that is rapidly gaining notoriety is the new ED drug called avanafil.  This ED med has just been released last year, 2012, and has gained the favor of many who suffer from erectile dysfunction.  They say, not only is the drug effective in treating their erectile issues, but they also suffer less side effects from taking it. Read more…

What's in the news: Sep. 28 -- Who gets treated first in a pandemic?


Who goes first?
Hamilton Health Sciences announces Canada's first priority-treatment plan for the H1N1 flu pandemic. [Hamilton Spectator] According to The Spectator, the priority list is as follows:

1. Health-care workers and other essential services such as firefighters and police officers because they have the skills to save others once they're better.

2. Those who caught the flu at work, particularly essential service workers, because they put themselves at risk to save others.

3. Caregivers of children, disabled adults or the elderly to minimize societal disruption.

4. Young people because they haven't had a chance to live their lives yet.

5. Those most likely to survive that particular strain of flu.
An HIV vaccine or another dashed hope?
Thai researchers announced encouraging results from a set of HIV-vaccine trials. The combo-vaccine that was being tested proved effective in 31% of patients, and many experts were cautious in expressing optimism about the first-ever positive results in an HIV-vaccine trial. [Globe and Mail]

No flu shots until puzzle resolved
Ontario health officials said they would delay distributing regular flu shots because as-yet-unpublished research has indicated that the regular flu shot may raise the risk of contracting the H1N1 flu. [Canadian Press] [CTV News] [Canadian Press]

NB finally fills trauma chief job
The province of New Brunswick has hired Dr Marcel Martin, a surgeon from Sherbrooke, Quebec, to run its trauma-care system, after an interminably long period in which no progress was made on trying to hire someone for the job. [CBC News]

Alberta political shakeup to come?
The right-wing Wildrose Alliance party could pick up as many as 10 Progressive Conservative defectors if leadership candidate Danielle Smith wins the primary election, the Edmonton Journal's Trish Audette reported. [Edmonton Journal] That would dramatically alter the provincial political scene, which has been dominated by the Tories since the Mesozoic Era or thereabouts. And as complaints about the size and nature of government spending on healthcare continue to plague the Stelmach government from the left, the right and the centre, it seems fair to say that the province's divisive health reform being ushered in by Health Minister Ron Liepert may be playing a big part in voters' disillusionment with the Conservatives. Then again, maybe it's just that oil and gas tax revenues are down. When the price of oil rises again, voters may forget their complaints about the Tories' management.

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