EFL Nutritionals All Natural Homeopathic Oral Diet Drops with African Mango for use with Dr Simeons Quick Weight Loss Diet, 2fl Oz 60ml Bottle. 35-40 Day Supply. Includes Free Diet Plan & Allowable Foods Ebooks and Basic Instructions Guide.

EFL Nutritionals All Natural Homeopathic Oral Diet Drops with African Mango for use with Dr Simeons Quick Weight Loss Diet, 2fl Oz 60ml Bottle. 35-40 Day Supply. Includes Free Diet Plan & Allowable Foods Ebooks and Basic Instructions Guide.

  • Combines two proven and highly sought after weight loss supplements
  • Includes AFRICAN MANGO, a must have weight loss supplement as seen on Dr OZ
  • For use with Dr. Simeons Very Low Calorie Diet. 35-40 day supply
  • Helps eliminate your appetite and it resets your metabolism & enhances energy without the jitters
  • Includes Dr Simeon’s book “Pounds and Inches” & other diet related information and customer support

This is the perfect combination of two proven weight loss supplements including African Mango (a must have weight loss supplement as seen on Dr OZ). These Formula One Oral homeopathic Diet Drops with African Mango are a non-pharmaceutical, all-natural, hormone free formula that does not require a prescription. They are to be used with a low calorie diet resulting in weight loss and a healthier you.

If you have used diet drops before, the adding of African Mango is a powerful addition to an already proven weight loss process. Formula One will also increase your energy to help you get through your day in addition to the decreasing of your appetite.

Formula One is manufactured in an FDA Registered, GMP (Good Manufacturing Practices) Certified facilities in the USA. It is recommended that you should seek approval of your doctor before any diet. If you are pregnant or nursing you should not be on this diet!

Many customers that have used this diet have reported losing 15-25 lbs in round 1 and over 40 lbs with an additional round. Where your results may vary, this is the diet thousands of people have had great success with.

You will receive an email through your amazon account with a link to download your E- Books.

List Price: $ 69.95

Price: $ 29.75

How to maintain healthy hair african american hair on a budget.?

Question by Tracey D: How to maintain healthy hair african american hair on a budget.?
I’m trying to grow my hair out from a short hairstyle and trying to keep it healthy. I like curls but I heard you can’t put heat in your hair everyday. What else can I do or use?

Best answer:

Answer by jz
Sponge rollers come in different sizes to give a variety of curls.

What do you think? Answer below!

How to create healthy african american hair?

Question by Bee Bee: How to create healthy african american hair?
Every time my hair grows out, it breaks off almost immediately despite my being gentle with it and not using heat of any kind. Any tips to create healthy hair? I am in a vicious cycle… as soon as get some length it breaks off again.
I use hairfoods, and oils to try to keep moisture in my hair. I take biotin, and use aphogee also.It just will not stop breaking.

Best answer:

Answer by LiLMiSSzC0MPTON29
trim your hair regularly. it gets rid of split ends and prevents them from splitting even worse. moisturize your scalp with a good leave-in conditioner or hair grease. blow-dry your hair. it’s worse to not blow-dry your hair when your hair is wet because then your hair will become brittle and dry and more prone to breakage. when you blow-dry your hair, just make sure you put Pink Lotion on it while it’s wet, then blow dry it out with the comb attachment that you can either buy from the beauty supply store, or comes with the hair dryer. also, keep your hair in braids when you want your hair to grow fast. it’s better to get braids with weave than to get braids with your real hair. comb it everyday so it doesn’t get tangled and matted. never comb through your hair after putting gel on it. wrap your hair up every night with a scarf or a bonnet or a stocking cap.

the best salons to go to in order to take care of your hair is a Dominican salon. they do the best job on African-American hair, and they charge less. just be warned in advance, that is not the place to go if you are tender-headed because they are VERY heavy-handed.

good luck.

Give your answer to this question below!

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024
exercise plan
Image by US Army Africa
www.usaraf.army.mil

East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10

Story by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams
U.S. Army Africa

ENTEBBE, Uganda – Recent natural disasters like the earthquake in Indonesia, the tsunami in Samoa and the H1N1 flu outbreak have brought home to the world that disaster response is a critical function that must be carefully planned, coordinated and conducted. During Exercise Natural Fire 10, representatives from U.S. Africa Command and other international disaster relief agencies brought many of their lessons learned to their East African partner nations in an effort to improve regional disaster response planning.

Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda came together to take part in an table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 simulating a natural disaster taking place in Uganda that requires regional and international support and coordination. U.S. and international facilitators from U.S. Africa Command and the Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine (CDHAM) developed and designed the exercise.

The scenario used for this TTX was a complex humanitarian disaster resulting from a pandemic flu, said Navy Lt. Cmdr. Carlos Williams, director of Education and Civil-Military Medicine for CDHAM.

Pandemic flus cross all borders and can affect large populations on a national, regional and international basis, said Williams, making this the perfect scenario for a regional partnership training event.

At the heart of the exercise lies U.S. Africa Command’s focus on improving partner nation military capacity in Africa. “The participants are recognizing how their militaries fit into a complex humanitarian disaster response,” said Williams.

“The goal was to bring national and regional participants to the table to discuss how to coordinate with the military during disasters to mitigate loss of life,” he said.
“The military has a wealth of experience in planning and execution,” said Shem Amadi, director and regional advisor of the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence located in Nairobi, Kenya. “Given the economic fragility in the region, the military brings a reservoir of manpower and materials that can be deployed quickly until the other systems are put into place.”

During the six day exercise, participants were split into three response teams: the military response team, consisting of Ugandan and partner nations’ military participants; the national response team, consisting of Ugandan representatives from the military, National Task Force for Influenza and civil organizations like World Food Program and the World Health Organizations; and the regional/international cell, consisting of representatives from the other East African countries, and other organizations like the African Union and the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence.

The first three days, the participants received background information on pandemic flu, the role of various disaster organizations and the military and the four steps of the disaster cycle: preparedness, response, recovery and mitigation, said Williams.

Then, the participants separated into the three groups and role-played their responses to the simulated pandemic flu outbreak around the world, resulting in the disaster in Uganda. The groups were separated by location in Entebbe and Kampala, and all communication had to be accomplished by phone, computer or meetings, just as in real-life.

As the three groups worked through the scenario, the communication and relationship building grew stronger each day, said Williams. “Our biggest goal is to get people around the table and talk about how to save lives, and it has been amazing,” he said.

“This is a good forum to share our national plans and harmonize our actions,” said Dr. Winyi Kaboyo, assistant commissioner to the Uganda Ministry of Health and secretary to the Uganda National Task Force for Influenza. “We can then move together to combat whatever disaster falls within our region.”

“The crucial point, which was very exciting, was bringing together the military to work with civil authorities,” said Kaboyo. “We have had interactions in the past, during outbreaks like Cholera and Ebola, but they were confined to addressing public health.

“Now, the TTX has expanded cooperation to include all disasters, like floods and earthquakes. We know now who to contact in the Ministry of Defence,” he said. “I hope it will be the same with the other participating countries.”

Amadi agreed. “It was a very fulfilling experience,” he said. “It added value to disaster preparedness and response in this region.”

The partner nations weren’t the only ones learning during the TTX, said Navy Lt. Efrain Rosario, the TTX lead planner from U.S. Africa Command. “We have learned quite a bit from the Ugandans on how to respond to natural disasters. We’re taking a lot back.”

Rosario said that this is the first time that U.S. Africa Command has conducted a TTX on such a large scale, but it won’t be the last. Another TTX is currently being planned for West Africa and could involve up to seven regional partners, he said.

After all the discussions, role playing and evaluations were complete, Williams said the exercise was an unqualified success. “Our goal is to create an opportunity for our partner nations to dialogue on topics that will ultimately save lives,” he said. “That’s the most important thing.”

PHOTO CAPTION: Charles Rutebarika, Ugandan Ministry of Agriculture, asks a question regarding the safety of flu vaccinations during the table top exercise (TTX) in Entebbe and Kampala, Uganda, from Oct. 17-23 that simulates a natural disaster taking place in Uganda. The scenario used for this TTX was a complex humanitarian disaster resulting from a pandemic flu. Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda took part in the TTX designed to improve regional disaster response planning. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams)

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024
exercise plan
Image by US Army Africa
www.usaraf.army.mil

East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10

Story by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams
U.S. Army Africa

ENTEBBE, Uganda – Recent natural disasters like the earthquake in Indonesia, the tsunami in Samoa and the H1N1 flu outbreak have brought home to the world that disaster response is a critical function that must be carefully planned, coordinated and conducted. During Exercise Natural Fire 10, representatives from U.S. Africa Command and other international disaster relief agencies brought many of their lessons learned to their East African partner nations in an effort to improve regional disaster response planning.

Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda came together to take part in an table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 simulating a natural disaster taking place in Uganda that requires regional and international support and coordination. U.S. and international facilitators from U.S. Africa Command and the Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine (CDHAM) developed and designed the exercise.

The scenario used for this TTX was a complex humanitarian disaster resulting from a pandemic flu, said Navy Lt. Cmdr. Carlos Williams, director of Education and Civil-Military Medicine for CDHAM.

Pandemic flus cross all borders and can affect large populations on a national, regional and international basis, said Williams, making this the perfect scenario for a regional partnership training event.

At the heart of the exercise lies U.S. Africa Command’s focus on improving partner nation military capacity in Africa. “The participants are recognizing how their militaries fit into a complex humanitarian disaster response,” said Williams.

“The goal was to bring national and regional participants to the table to discuss how to coordinate with the military during disasters to mitigate loss of life,” he said.
“The military has a wealth of experience in planning and execution,” said Shem Amadi, director and regional advisor of the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence located in Nairobi, Kenya. “Given the economic fragility in the region, the military brings a reservoir of manpower and materials that can be deployed quickly until the other systems are put into place.”

During the six day exercise, participants were split into three response teams: the military response team, consisting of Ugandan and partner nations’ military participants; the national response team, consisting of Ugandan representatives from the military, National Task Force for Influenza and civil organizations like World Food Program and the World Health Organizations; and the regional/international cell, consisting of representatives from the other East African countries, and other organizations like the African Union and the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence.

The first three days, the participants received background information on pandemic flu, the role of various disaster organizations and the military and the four steps of the disaster cycle: preparedness, response, recovery and mitigation, said Williams.

Then, the participants separated into the three groups and role-played their responses to the simulated pandemic flu outbreak around the world, resulting in the disaster in Uganda. The groups were separated by location in Entebbe and Kampala, and all communication had to be accomplished by phone, computer or meetings, just as in real-life.

As the three groups worked through the scenario, the communication and relationship building grew stronger each day, said Williams. “Our biggest goal is to get people around the table and talk about how to save lives, and it has been amazing,” he said.

“This is a good forum to share our national plans and harmonize our actions,” said Dr. Winyi Kaboyo, assistant commissioner to the Uganda Ministry of Health and secretary to the Uganda National Task Force for Influenza. “We can then move together to combat whatever disaster falls within our region.”

“The crucial point, which was very exciting, was bringing together the military to work with civil authorities,” said Kaboyo. “We have had interactions in the past, during outbreaks like Cholera and Ebola, but they were confined to addressing public health.

“Now, the TTX has expanded cooperation to include all disasters, like floods and earthquakes. We know now who to contact in the Ministry of Defence,” he said. “I hope it will be the same with the other participating countries.”

Amadi agreed. “It was a very fulfilling experience,” he said. “It added value to disaster preparedness and response in this region.”

The partner nations weren’t the only ones learning during the TTX, said Navy Lt. Efrain Rosario, the TTX lead planner from U.S. Africa Command. “We have learned quite a bit from the Ugandans on how to respond to natural disasters. We’re taking a lot back.”

Rosario said that this is the first time that U.S. Africa Command has conducted a TTX on such a large scale, but it won’t be the last. Another TTX is currently being planned for West Africa and could involve up to seven regional partners, he said.

After all the discussions, role playing and evaluations were complete, Williams said the exercise was an unqualified success. “Our goal is to create an opportunity for our partner nations to dialogue on topics that will ultimately save lives,” he said. “That’s the most important thing.”

PHOTO CAPTION: Capt. Henry Kyobe (right), Department of Public Health, Ugandan Peoples Defence Forces, and Dr. Rose Akurut, Ugandan Ministry of Agriculture, brief the status of security for humanitarian aid being delivered during a table top exercise (TTX), which simulates a natural disaster taking place in Uganda, Oct. 17-23. The TTX, part of Exercise Natural Fire 10, brought together key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda to improve regional disaster response planning. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams)

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024
exercise plan
Image by US Army Africa
www.usaraf.army.mil

East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10

Story by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams
U.S. Army Africa

ENTEBBE, Uganda – Recent natural disasters like the earthquake in Indonesia, the tsunami in Samoa and the H1N1 flu outbreak have brought home to the world that disaster response is a critical function that must be carefully planned, coordinated and conducted. During Exercise Natural Fire 10, representatives from U.S. Africa Command and other international disaster relief agencies brought many of their lessons learned to their East African partner nations in an effort to improve regional disaster response planning.

Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda came together to take part in an table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 simulating a natural disaster taking place in Uganda that requires regional and international support and coordination. U.S. and international facilitators from U.S. Africa Command and the Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine (CDHAM) developed and designed the exercise.

The scenario used for this TTX was a complex humanitarian disaster resulting from a pandemic flu, said Navy Lt. Cmdr. Carlos Williams, director of Education and Civil-Military Medicine for CDHAM.

Pandemic flus cross all borders and can affect large populations on a national, regional and international basis, said Williams, making this the perfect scenario for a regional partnership training event.

At the heart of the exercise lies U.S. Africa Command’s focus on improving partner nation military capacity in Africa. “The participants are recognizing how their militaries fit into a complex humanitarian disaster response,” said Williams.

“The goal was to bring national and regional participants to the table to discuss how to coordinate with the military during disasters to mitigate loss of life,” he said.
“The military has a wealth of experience in planning and execution,” said Shem Amadi, director and regional advisor of the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence located in Nairobi, Kenya. “Given the economic fragility in the region, the military brings a reservoir of manpower and materials that can be deployed quickly until the other systems are put into place.”

During the six day exercise, participants were split into three response teams: the military response team, consisting of Ugandan and partner nations’ military participants; the national response team, consisting of Ugandan representatives from the military, National Task Force for Influenza and civil organizations like World Food Program and the World Health Organizations; and the regional/international cell, consisting of representatives from the other East African countries, and other organizations like the African Union and the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence.

The first three days, the participants received background information on pandemic flu, the role of various disaster organizations and the military and the four steps of the disaster cycle: preparedness, response, recovery and mitigation, said Williams.

Then, the participants separated into the three groups and role-played their responses to the simulated pandemic flu outbreak around the world, resulting in the disaster in Uganda. The groups were separated by location in Entebbe and Kampala, and all communication had to be accomplished by phone, computer or meetings, just as in real-life.

As the three groups worked through the scenario, the communication and relationship building grew stronger each day, said Williams. “Our biggest goal is to get people around the table and talk about how to save lives, and it has been amazing,” he said.

“This is a good forum to share our national plans and harmonize our actions,” said Dr. Winyi Kaboyo, assistant commissioner to the Uganda Ministry of Health and secretary to the Uganda National Task Force for Influenza. “We can then move together to combat whatever disaster falls within our region.”

“The crucial point, which was very exciting, was bringing together the military to work with civil authorities,” said Kaboyo. “We have had interactions in the past, during outbreaks like Cholera and Ebola, but they were confined to addressing public health.

“Now, the TTX has expanded cooperation to include all disasters, like floods and earthquakes. We know now who to contact in the Ministry of Defence,” he said. “I hope it will be the same with the other participating countries.”

Amadi agreed. “It was a very fulfilling experience,” he said. “It added value to disaster preparedness and response in this region.”

The partner nations weren’t the only ones learning during the TTX, said Navy Lt. Efrain Rosario, the TTX lead planner from U.S. Africa Command. “We have learned quite a bit from the Ugandans on how to respond to natural disasters. We’re taking a lot back.”

Rosario said that this is the first time that U.S. Africa Command has conducted a TTX on such a large scale, but it won’t be the last. Another TTX is currently being planned for West Africa and could involve up to seven regional partners, he said.

After all the discussions, role playing and evaluations were complete, Williams said the exercise was an unqualified success. “Our goal is to create an opportunity for our partner nations to dialogue on topics that will ultimately save lives,” he said. “That’s the most important thing.”

PHOTO CAPTION: Virginia Nagy, Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine, takes notes during the table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 in Entebbe and Kampala, Uganda, that simulates a natural disaster taking place in Uganda. Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda took part in the TTX designed to improve regional disaster response planning. U.S. and international facilitators from U.S. Africa Command and the Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine (CDHAM) developed and designed the exercise. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams)

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024

Table Top Exercise – East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10 – US Army Africa – 091024
exercise plan
Image by US Army Africa
www.usaraf.army.mil

East African partner nations test disaster response during Natural Fire 10

Story by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams
U.S. Army Africa

ENTEBBE, Uganda – Recent natural disasters like the earthquake in Indonesia, the tsunami in Samoa and the H1N1 flu outbreak have brought home to the world that disaster response is a critical function that must be carefully planned, coordinated and conducted. During Exercise Natural Fire 10, representatives from U.S. Africa Command and other international disaster relief agencies brought many of their lessons learned to their East African partner nations in an effort to improve regional disaster response planning.

Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda came together to take part in an table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 simulating a natural disaster taking place in Uganda that requires regional and international support and coordination. U.S. and international facilitators from U.S. Africa Command and the Center for Disaster and Humanitarian Assistance Medicine (CDHAM) developed and designed the exercise.

The scenario used for this TTX was a complex humanitarian disaster resulting from a pandemic flu, said Navy Lt. Cmdr. Carlos Williams, director of Education and Civil-Military Medicine for CDHAM.

Pandemic flus cross all borders and can affect large populations on a national, regional and international basis, said Williams, making this the perfect scenario for a regional partnership training event.

At the heart of the exercise lies U.S. Africa Command’s focus on improving partner nation military capacity in Africa. “The participants are recognizing how their militaries fit into a complex humanitarian disaster response,” said Williams.

“The goal was to bring national and regional participants to the table to discuss how to coordinate with the military during disasters to mitigate loss of life,” he said.
“The military has a wealth of experience in planning and execution,” said Shem Amadi, director and regional advisor of the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence located in Nairobi, Kenya. “Given the economic fragility in the region, the military brings a reservoir of manpower and materials that can be deployed quickly until the other systems are put into place.”

During the six day exercise, participants were split into three response teams: the military response team, consisting of Ugandan and partner nations’ military participants; the national response team, consisting of Ugandan representatives from the military, National Task Force for Influenza and civil organizations like World Food Program and the World Health Organizations; and the regional/international cell, consisting of representatives from the other East African countries, and other organizations like the African Union and the Regional Disaster Management Center of Excellence.

The first three days, the participants received background information on pandemic flu, the role of various disaster organizations and the military and the four steps of the disaster cycle: preparedness, response, recovery and mitigation, said Williams.

Then, the participants separated into the three groups and role-played their responses to the simulated pandemic flu outbreak around the world, resulting in the disaster in Uganda. The groups were separated by location in Entebbe and Kampala, and all communication had to be accomplished by phone, computer or meetings, just as in real-life.

As the three groups worked through the scenario, the communication and relationship building grew stronger each day, said Williams. “Our biggest goal is to get people around the table and talk about how to save lives, and it has been amazing,” he said.

“This is a good forum to share our national plans and harmonize our actions,” said Dr. Winyi Kaboyo, assistant commissioner to the Uganda Ministry of Health and secretary to the Uganda National Task Force for Influenza. “We can then move together to combat whatever disaster falls within our region.”

“The crucial point, which was very exciting, was bringing together the military to work with civil authorities,” said Kaboyo. “We have had interactions in the past, during outbreaks like Cholera and Ebola, but they were confined to addressing public health.

“Now, the TTX has expanded cooperation to include all disasters, like floods and earthquakes. We know now who to contact in the Ministry of Defence,” he said. “I hope it will be the same with the other participating countries.”

Amadi agreed. “It was a very fulfilling experience,” he said. “It added value to disaster preparedness and response in this region.”

The partner nations weren’t the only ones learning during the TTX, said Navy Lt. Efrain Rosario, the TTX lead planner from U.S. Africa Command. “We have learned quite a bit from the Ugandans on how to respond to natural disasters. We’re taking a lot back.”

Rosario said that this is the first time that U.S. Africa Command has conducted a TTX on such a large scale, but it won’t be the last. Another TTX is currently being planned for West Africa and could involve up to seven regional partners, he said.

After all the discussions, role playing and evaluations were complete, Williams said the exercise was an unqualified success. “Our goal is to create an opportunity for our partner nations to dialogue on topics that will ultimately save lives,” he said. “That’s the most important thing.”

PHOTO CAPTION: Key military and civic leaders from Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda came together to take part in an table top exercise (TTX) from Oct. 17-23 simulating a natural disaster taking place in Uganda that requires international support and coordination. The TTX, which took place in both Entebbe and Kampala, Uganda, is designed to improve regional disaster response planning. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Maj. Kimberly Williams)