Monday, January 30, 2012

WEEKEND HOT FOOTBALL NEWS AND VIDEO

ASERNAL LAUNCH QUICK MISSLES
Robin van Persie scored twice from the penalty spot as Arsenal staged a remarkable comeback to knock Aston Villa out of the FA Cup.
Robin van Persie takes a penalty
Villa led 2-0 at the break through a Richard Dunne header and a finish from an acute angle by Darren Bent. But three goals in seven minutes turned the tie upside down, Van Persie making it 2-1 after Dunne fouled Aaron Ramsey. Theo Walcott levelled before Van Persie sealed victory with a second spotkick after Bent's foul on Laurent Koscielny.

view video; http://www.goalsarena.org/video/england-english-cups/29-01-2012-arsenal-aston-villa-fa-cup_en.html.

SUNDLAND 1-1 BORO
Fraizer Campbell made a goalscoring return after 18 months out injured to earn Sunderland an FA Cup fourth-round replay with Middlesbrough.
Fraizer Campbell
After coming on at half-time, Campbell scored on the break to cancel out Barry Robson's superb first-half strike. Sunderland's Craig Gardner saw an effort controversially ruled out for offside late in the first half.


LIBYA DEMOLISH SENEGAL
Libya exited the Africa Cup of Nations with a 2-1 consolation win over Senegal, who finished without a point. Ihab Albusaifi struck in each half for the Libyans, the second a wonderful volley and worthy match winner.Deme Ndiaye scored for Senegal but it was of little consolation as the Senegalese go home after three losses.


ZAMBIA ARE THE WINNERS
Zambia booked their place in the quarter-finals of the Africa Cup of Nations by beating co-hosts Equatorial Guinea 1-0 to top Group A. Captain Chris Katongo fired home from the edge of the box after 67 minutes to settle a game of few chances. The win means they may avoid Ivory Coast in the quarter-finals, with the favourites set to win Group B.
Zambia captain Chris Katongo (with white armband) won the game

Saturday, January 14, 2012

WHAT IS LOVE?

love is defined as (in dictionaries)

1.
a profoundly tender, passionate affection for another person.
2.
a feeling of warm personal attachment or deep affection, as for a parent, child, or friend.
3.
sexual passion or desire.
4.
a person toward whom love is felt; beloved person; sweetheart.
5.
(used in direct address as a term of endearment, affection, or the like): Would you like to see a movie, love?


:
Love is the readiness to sacrifice everything, the ability to surmount all obstacles, and the acceptance of one another as they are.
—Guest cristal
Love is a feeling that can be defined by the mind but cannot be described by the heart.
—Guest angellyka
"I sit by the window feeling cold and blue, knowing that I can't be with you. All I see is the starless sky and hopeless dreams to get on by. But even though we're worlds apart, you'll stay forever in my heart."♥
—Guest kagome higurashi
Love is a mobile phone. Without its charger, it cant live.
—Guest Anonymous
I Love You

UTAFIT MPYA: SAUSAGE ZINALETA CANCER?

Saturday, January 14th 2012 - 06:01 UTC

Link between eating processed meat and pancreatic cancer in Swedish research

A link between eating processed meat, such as bacon or sausages, and pancreatic cancer has been suggested by researchers in Sweden. They said eating an extra 50g of processed meat, approximately one sausage, every day would increase a person's risk by 19%.
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But the chance of developing the rare cancer remains low. The World Cancer Research Fund suggested the link may be down to obesity.
Eating red and processed meat has already been linked to bowel cancer. As a result the UK government recommended in 2011 that people eat no more than 70g a day.
Prof Susanna Larsson, who conducted the study at the Karolinska Institute, told the BBC that links to other cancers were “quite controversial”.
She added: “It is known that eating meat increases the risk of colorectal cancer, it's not so much known about other cancers.”

The study, published in the British Journal of Cancer, analysed data from 11 trials and 6,643 patients with pancreatic cancer. It found that eating processed meat increased the risk of pancreatic cancer. The risk increased by 19% for every 50g someone added to their daily diet. Having an extra 100g would increase the risk by 38%.

Prof Larsson said: “Pancreatic cancer has poor survival rates. So as well as diagnosing it early, it's important to understand what can increase the risk of this disease.”
She recommended that people eat less red meat.
Cancer Research UK said the risk of developing pancreatic cancer in a lifetime was “comparatively small” - one in 77 for men and one in 79 for women.

Sara Hiom, the charity's information director, said: “The jury is still out as to whether meat is a definite risk factor for pancreatic cancer and more large studies are needed to confirm this, but this new analysis suggests processed meat may be playing a role.”
However, she pointed out that smoking was a much greater risk factor.

The World Cancer Research Fund has advised people to completely avoid processed meat.

Dr Rachel Thompson, the fund's deputy head of science, said: “We will be re-examining the factors behind pancreatic cancer later this year as part of our Continuous Update Project, which should tell us more about the relationship between cancer of the pancreas and processed meat.
”There is strong evidence that being overweight or obese increases the risk of pancreatic cancer and this study may be an early indication of another factor behind the disease.
“Regardless of this latest research, we have already established a strong link between eating red and processed meat and your chances of developing bowel cancer, which is why WCRF recommends limiting intake of red meat to 500g cooked weight a week and avoid processed meat altogether.” (BBC).-