An easy and generally sure way to remove skin spots is through laser treatment. Laser treatments are done by experts to ensure safety. Though it is a guaranteed way to lighten skin spots they are not necessarily cheap. You need to spend hundreds of dollars for one laser treatment session. And usually you would need two or more sessions to free yourself of these unsightly spots.
Another easy way to remove skin spots is through cryosurgery. This surgery involves freezing to remove abnormal skin cells. It is a quick procedure and you could see results immediately. However, like laser treatment procedures, cryosurgery also involves a lot of money. You also need to spend hundred of dollars for this treatment. Read More...
Too Much: The expatriate experiences short-term upside, as a result of a change in the exchange rate. A fall in the value of the host country currency against the home country currency, without an increase in the prices of goods and services in the host country, results in the expatriate having increased purchasing power. It may appear for a while that all is well. The expatriate has an unexpected windfall. A wise expatriate will save this windfall knowing that the situation will not be permanent. Either the exchange rate will adjust back to where it was or prices and inflation will begin to increase until economic equilibrium is achieved. The reality is, that in the short-term the employer will be faced with increased overall salary costs, and will eventually have to deal with disappointed expatriates when the trend inevitably reverses itself and their purchasing power drops again to realistic levels. Read More...
Michael Jackson reported suffered a heart attack after an aide injected him with a shot of powerful painkiller Demerol, while the star's personal doctor was sleeping.
Dr. Conrad Murray was said to have previously admitted to police that he administered surgical anaesthetic Propofol to the King of Pop that same day.
It was alleged that the aide gave the shot to Jackson on the superstar's demand, reportedly causing his heart to stop.
"Murray would set up a system to give Michael a steady intravenous release of Diprivan through the night," British tabloid The Sun quoted a case insider as saying.
"But this time Michael woke up before Murray did and asked one of his aides for some Demerol.
"The aide gave it to him, but it was too soon after receiving the anaesthetic. That's what killed him,".