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Female Supplement Guide Male Supplement Guide Support Center

SUPPLEMENT GUIDE FOR WOMEN

This guide is intended to help you better understand the benefits of the supplements you are taking. Not only so you can save your time, energy and money by avoiding supplements that work against your goals, but so that you can start benefitting from the supplements that fast forward you to your toned, bikini-ready body!

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BREAKDOWN:

I have created a small index of useful supplements below. Each supplement serves a different purpose; and while some have just one purpose, others have multiple purposes. These exact supplements have proven time and time again to speed up the process of women achieving that sexy toned look they desire. Please make sure you read the description and watch the video for each individual supplement so you are clear about which ones are best for you.

DOSAGE:

As a dietary supplement for adults, the suggested dose is 2 capsules per day. (Start with 1 capsule in the morning to assess your tolerance.) Be sure to check with your doctor before taking these or any supplements prior to use.

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Clinical Heart Center

Explore This Section

UT Southwestern Medical Center’s skilled cardiothoracic surgeons perform myocardial revascularization – also called laser revascularization – to treat patients with ischemic heart disease who cannot undergo other procedures.

Our skilled cardiothoracic surgeons are experts in these techniques, including minimally invasive options when appropriate.

Leaders in Heart Care

Combining attentive, compassionate care with our extensive clinical and research resources, UT Southwestern's cardiology experts deliver individualized care within pre-eminent health care facilities.

An Alternative to Heart Bypass Surgery

Myocardial revascularization is an alternative procedure for patients with ischemic heart disease who aren’t candidates for other interventions such as heart bypass surgery due to procedure failure, widespread coronary artery disease , small coronary arteries, or cardiac stenosis (thickening or stiffening of the heart tissue).

There are two types of myocardial revascularization: transmyocardial revascularization (TMR) and the less invasive percutaneous myocardial revascularization (PMR).

Both use high-energy lasers to create holes in the heart between the epicardium (outer layer) and the endocardium (inner layer) to allow blood to flow directly from the left ventricle into the myocardium (middle, muscular layer).

UT Southwestern also offers a dedicated Cardiac Rehabilitation Program. Cardiac rehabilitation is a critical component of recovery and can prevent future heart disease.

What to Expect

Myocardial Revascularization Preoperative Details

The surgeon provides specific instructions to the patient before the myocardial revascularization procedure, including risks such as bleeding, infection, or adverse reaction to anesthesia.

Patients also meet with the anesthesiologist prior to the surgery to review their medical history. Patients should not eat after midnight the night before the surgery.

On the day of surgery, the patient arrives at the hospital, registers, and changes into a hospital gown. A nurse reviews the patient’s charts to make sure there are no problems.

The anesthesiologist then starts an IV, and the patient is taken to the operating room, where the surgeon verifies the patient’s name and procedure before any medication is given. Surgery will begin once the patient is under anesthesia.

Myocardial Revascularization Operative Details

Transmyocardial Revascularization (TMR)

The surgeon makes an incision between the ribs and then spreads the ribs along one side to allow access to the heart. The patient does not need to be on a cardiopulmonary bypass machine because the procedure can be done with the heart still beating.

A high-energy laser beam is then applied to the left ventricle area and penetrates the layers of the heart muscle from the outside in to allow oxygenated blood to come directly out of the left ventricle to the myocardium, doing the work of the obstructed coronary artery. The surgeon uses stitches to close the initial incision.

Percutaneous Myocardial Revascularization (PMR)

The surgeon injects local anesthetic into an area on the groin and then makes a tiny incision to place a catheter (thin tube) in the femoral artery. A fiber-optic catheter is then placed inside the first catheter and guided through the blood vessels to the heart.

A high-energy laser beam is then emitted from the catheter through the endocardium of the left ventricle to the myocardium. In other words, the laser creates a hole through two layers of heart muscle from inside out. Once PMR is completed, the catheters are removed and the incision closed.

Myocardial Revascularization Postoperative Details

After surgery, patients are taken to the intensive care unit and monitored. Pain is likely, and pain medication is given as appropriate. Patients also might be on a respirator for up to a day after the surgery.

The length of the hospital stay depends on how quickly the patient is able to recover and perform some physical activity.

Clinical Trials

As one of the nation’s top academic medical centers, UT Southwestern offers a number of clinical trials aimed at improving the outcomes of patients with cardiovascular disease.

Clinical trials often give patients access to leading-edge treatments that are not yet widely available. Eligible patients who choose to participate in one of UT Southwestern’s clinical trials can receive treatments years before they are available to the public.

Related Conditions and Treatments

Search for opportunities to participate in a heart or vascular research study.

StudyFinder

These materials were made possible thanks to the generous support from the Kemper K. Knapp Bequest Committee.

On this page, the UW-Madison Writing Center Writer's Handbook offers advice on writing abstracts and answers questions such as: including:

On the "Abstracts: Examples" page , you will also find sample Undergraduate Symposium abstracts from a variety of disciplines.

What is an abstract?

An abstract is a concise summary of a larger project (a thesis, research report, performance, service project, etc.) that concisely describes the content and scope of the project and identifies the project’s objective, its methodology and its findings, conclusions, or intended results.

summary of a larger project

Remember that your abstract is a description of your project (what you specifically are doing ) and not a description of your topic (whatever you’re doing the project on ). It is easy to get these two types of description confused. Since abstracts are generally very short, it’s important that you don’t get bogged down in a summary of the entire background of your topic.

description of your project

As you are writing your abstract, stop at the end of every sentence and make sure you are summarizing the project you have undertaken rather than the more general topic.

the project you have undertaken Do abstracts vary by discipline (science, humanities, service, art, or performance)?

Abstracts do vary from discipline to discipline, and sometimes within disciplines.

Abstracts in the hard sciences and social sciences often put more emphasis on methods than do abstracts in the humanities; humanities abstracts often spend much more time explaining their objective than science abstracts do.

However, even within single disciplines, abstracts often differ. Check with a professor to find out about the expectations for an abstract in your discipline, and make sure to ask for examples of abstracts from your field.

What should an abstract include?

Despite the fact that abstracts vary somewhat from discipline to discipline , every abstract should include four main types of information.

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results or product conclusions

What is the problem or main issue? Why did you want to do this project in the first place?

The first few sentences of your abstract should state the problem you set out to solve or the issue you set out to explore and explain your rationale or motivation for pursuing the project. The problem or issue might be a research question, a gap in critical attention to a text, a societal concern, etc. The purpose of your study is to solve this problem and/or add to your discipline’s understanding of the issue.

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TurboTax FAQ
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Allocation, in this case, means to assign income to the state you were living in when you earned it. We'll either ask you to separate the income you earned or to verify the allocation amounts we already calculated for you.

Allocating your income shouldn’t be too difficult, but it can involve some math. You'll need to determine if the income you're allocating is earned or unearned,as these are handled differently:

Earned income Unearned income

Earned income allocations

Allocating earned income is easy if you stopped working for an employer in one state and started working elsewhere after you moved. All you need to do is look at your W-2 or 1099-MISC. Allocate the income from your former job to your former state and your income from the new job to your new state.

But what if you continue working at the same job while living in 2 different states? You'll have to estimate how much income you earned as a resident of one state versus the other. Here's a few ways to do that:

Method 1 – this is the simplest method of all, and the most accurate if your income fluctuates from paycheck to paycheck.

Find a paystub with the pay period ending around the time of your move. The YTD (Year-To-Date) amount on the paystub is how much you earned while residing in your former state.

Method 2 – this method is pretty accurate as long as your income is more or less the same from paycheck to paycheck.

Estimate the number of weeks/months you worked at that job while a resident of one state and divide it by the total of number of weeks/months you worked at that job to come up with a factor.Then apply the factor to your total income from that job to come up with the allocation for that state.

For example, if you worked at that same job the entire year and moved in early May,you earned roughly 4 months' worth of income (1/3 or 33% of your total income) in your old state. Multiply the total income from that job by .33 to obtain the allocation for your former state; the remainder gets allocated to your new state.

Method 3 – this method is the most accurate, but it also assumes your income is more or less the same from paycheck to paycheck.

First, find the Julian date of your move (also called an Ordinal date). Search for "Julian Calendar" in your favorite search engine.

Then divide your Julian date by365 to come up with a factor, which should be less than 1.Apply your factor to the year's total income from that job to get the income allocation for your former state. The remainder is allocated to your new state.

Tip: Your payroll department may also be able to help. They should have access to time sheets and other records that can give you an accurate picture of your earnings before and after your move date.

Allocating unearned income is pretty straightforward – just allocate it to the state you were a resident of when you received it. Here are some examples:

Related Information:

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