Moms Gone Strong – Dead Bug

Moms Gone Strong – Dead Bug


Now Jessie’s going to demonstrate a dead bug exercise. So she’s going to go from this seated position
to her side and this is the safest way for someone who is pregnant to get into
the lying on their back position. Jessie is about 26 weeks along, I know it
doesn’t quite look like it, she’s about 26 weeks along so that’s the safest way for
her to get in that position and perform a dead bug. She’s going to be lying on
her back with a nice neutral spine. A lot of coaches perform the dead bug with the lower back pressed into the ground, while it’s not necessarily wrong in women who
are trying to conceive or pregnant, it can actually kind of create a lot of
kind of tension in the pelvic floor and that’s one of the things that women have
issues with when they’re trying to conceive or pregnant, so we don’t want
to be in that bum tucked under, lower back pressed into the ground position. So Jessie’s going to be nice and neutral, she’s going to lift her legs off the
ground, good, and we want her hips and her knees flexed at about 90 degrees. You’ll see a lot of people try to bring their knees
closer to their chest because it makes things easier, but we want the knees and
hips flexed at about 90 degrees, she’s going to put her arms up as well. Now for
a lot of people just breathing and maintaining this position it’s going to
be somewhat challenging if you want more of a challenge, you’re going to start by
moving just your arms. Jessie’s going to move her arm back on the exhale and
then bring it forward on the inhale and she can alternate back on the exhale and
so all this is is trying to maintain this nice neutral spine and core position
while you’re controlling one of your limbs. Moving a step up from that is
going to be moving just the leg. So same thing, she’s trying to control this nice
neutral spine while she’s moving her leg. She’s only moving on the exhale, good, and then to make it even more challenging she’s going to move opposite arm,
opposite leg. So step one would be just breathing in that position, step two
would be moving just the arm, step three would be moving just the leg, and step
four is going to be moving the arm and the leg. Now, if you want to step it up
even further, you can add load. Jessie’s going to roll over to her side and
grab a dumbbell, she’s going to roll to her back and press the dumbbell up. You’ll notice she pressed it up with both hands after pulling it towards her body, she’s
going to hold it in one hand and whatever hand the dumbbell is in, she’s
going to move the other arm and that same leg. So she’s going to not be
alternating this time, just a couple more, good, and if she wanted to switch she
would just grip the dumbbell, switch to the other hand, being very careful. Okay
and then other leg, there you go other side, and that’s the most
challenging variation of the dead bug. In order to put it down she’s going to grip
the bell, pull it to her chest and roll to her side.

Tacoma Weathertech Dark Smoke Stone & Bug Deflector (2016-2019) Review & Install

Tacoma Weathertech Dark Smoke Stone & Bug Deflector (2016-2019) Review & Install


Hey, guys. Joe from Extreme Terrain, and today, I’m going
to be reviewing and installing the WeatherTech stone and bug deflector in a dark smoke, fitting
all ’16 and newer Tacomas. This is going to be perfect for the Tacoma
owner who’s looking to protect their investment with a mod that’s not only easy to install
but budget-friendly as well. Now, what this is going to do, and what any
stone and bug deflector does, is basically deflect the air up and over the truck, hopefully
carrying with it any lighter stuff that would otherwise hit your truck, like gravel or bugs. On top of that, this is actually going to
take an impact as well, as this area along the front of the hood is usually the first
to go when it comes to rock chips. Now, what this is going to do, and what any
stone and bug deflector does, is basically deflect and reform the air to go over the
top of the cab rather than straight into the windshield and hood. Hopefully, that air will carry with it some
of the lighter stuff, like gravel or bugs. This is manufactured out of an aerospace-grade
acrylic that is virtually indestructible. It’s also scratch-resistant. If this does end up taking an impact for your
truck, it will not shatter or crack. Now, WeatherTech is known for their fit and
finish, and the bug deflector is no exception. As you can see, it fits the body lines on
our Tacoma perfectly. On top of that, it matches the black accents
as well, and it’ll look great with some rain guards along the windows. Pricing for this is going to be around the
$80 mark, and again, that’s a small price to pay. This is a decent product made right here in
the USA. You really do get your money’s worth. Install is going to be an easy one out of
three wrenches. There’s no drilling required. Should only take you about a half-an-hour
to get this on your truck with some basic hand tools. So, without any further ado, let me show you
how it’s done. The only tool you’re going to need for this
install is going to be a Phillips head screwdriver. Now, like I said earlier, this bug deflector
is going to use all pre-drilled and factory mounting holes. The only problem we run into here is that
there’s no threaded holes along the leading edge of our hood. Thankfully, WeatherTech includes these little
plastic inserts. That’s going to give us a secure spot to screw
our bug deflector into. So, all you’re going to do is press that insert
into that factory mounting location. Now, this one will not get used, other than
this one, and the same position on the other side. They’re all going to get these plastic inserts. And again, we’re going to skip this position
and go for the outermost. So, now we can grab our bug deflector, get
it in place, and secure it using the included Phillips head screws and plastic flat washers. So, with all those screws tightened down,
now I’m just going to gently close the hood and make sure everything lines up. So, before we wrap up this install, there
is one last step. WeatherTech gives you these little adhesive-backed
bumpers to put on the paint just to protect it in case this bug deflector flexes a little
bit, so it’ll hit the bumper before it hits the paint. Now, in my experience, this thing is pretty
rigid. Even me pressing on it doesn’t really impact
the paint. The only spot that I really found would be
a good spot to put one of these would be right on the sides here. It’s kind of flexible. The same thing goes for the other side. And kind of in line with the hood scoop, this
is a long unsupported piece here, and it is pretty hard to get it to touch the paint even
when I’m pushing on it, but if it’s going to flex anywhere, it’s going to be right there,
so I’m going to put two right there and right there. And that is going to do it for my review and
install of the WeatherTech stone and bug deflector in a dark smoke, fitting all ’16 and newer
Tacomas. I’m Joe. Thank you for watching. And for all things Tacoma, keep it right here
at extremeterrain.com.

How Do I Know I Have Termites in my Houston Area Home

How Do I Know I Have Termites in my Houston Area Home


– So, my name is Darrell
with BUGCO Pest Control and today we’re going to
be talking about termites. One of the common questions we have here is how do I know I have termites? So, when our specialist goes
out to a residence or business, we’re trying to identify
the type of termite and so the evidence may
be a little bit different from type to type. We have Formosans, Subterraneans,
and Drywood Termites that are very common in our area and when the specialist goes out, they’re going to be looking
for evidence such as something called mud tubes or kick tubes and also wood rot and other factors known as conducive conditions, things that are going to make it
easier for the termites to live and breed where we’re living. Particularly at the beginning of spring, the beginning of summer, as well, you’re going to see what
are called swarmers. They are confused with ants a lot because ants will swarm too. You’ll see them flying up from the mounds, maybe congregating near your
porch or in your backyard. Termites do something very
similar, so oftentimes ants and termites are
confused for one another so that’s something that
we’re going to have to do when we’re out is we’re going to
have to diagnose and identify, so that we know the
appropriate treatment method. Obviously, ants and termites
are going to be treated a little bit differently. Different types of termites
are treated differently. You’re not going to
treat a Drywood Termite like you would a Subterranean, so diagnoses is extremely important when our technicians are
on location or on site. Depending on the type of termite, as well as the scope of work involved, the technician can give you a proposal based on the findings. There’s no standard
treatment method or price, it’s all dependent on
what’s found on site.

How Do I Know I Have Termites in My San Antonio Home

How Do I Know I Have Termites in My San Antonio Home


– So, my name is Darrell
with BUGCO Pest Control and today we’re going to
be talking about termites. One of the common questions we have here is how do I know I have termites? So, when our specialist goes
out to a residence or business, we’re trying to identify
the type of termite and so the evidence may
be a little bit different from type to type. We have Formosans, Subterraneans,
and Drywood Termites that are very common in our area and when the specialist goes out, they’re going to be looking
for evidence such as something called mud tubes or kick tubes and also wood rot and other factors known as conducive conditions, things that are going to make it
easier for the termites to live and breed where we’re living. Particularly at the beginning of spring, the beginning of summer, as well, you’re going to see what
are called swarmers. They are confused with ants a lot because ants will swarm too. You’ll see them flying up from the mounds, maybe congregating near your
porch or in your backyard. Termites do something very
similar, so oftentimes ants and termites are
confused for one another so that’s something that
we’re going to have to do when we’re out is we’re going to
have to diagnose and identify, so that we know the
appropriate treatment method. Obviously, ants and termites
are going to be treated a little bit differently. Different types of termites
are treated differently. You’re not going to
treat a Drywood Termite like you would a Subterranean, so diagnoses is extremely important when our technicians are
on location or on site. Depending on the type of termite, as well as the scope of work involved, the technician can give you a proposal based on the findings. There’s no standard
treatment method or price, it’s all dependent on
what’s found on site.

ePest Solutions: Catchmaster 72MB Mouse Insect Glueboards

ePest Solutions: Catchmaster 72MB Mouse Insect Glueboards


Hi, I am Jeff with ePest Solutions. Today we are going to talk about paper release
glue boards. These are definitely an effective tool for
controlling interior infestations of small mice as well as insects. They can be used a couple different ways. You see that they release the paper fairly
easily, they could be laid out flat like this along a wall and the rodents will run right
on it, the insects will run on this. This is pre-baited so this particular one
smells like peanut butter, and the rodents are going to be attracted to that as well
as the insects too. Or, instead of laying it out flat like that,
they can be folded into a little house. This is going to make the glue board fit in
a smaller area. This can go up underneath say the overhang
of a cabinet. These are going to keep pets from stepping
on them, or you from stepping on them at night. But again, these are going to catch insects
still all the way around, because the glue is present all the way around the inside of
the trap, and it is going to be an effective tool for the mice. We sell these either individually or we sell
them in cases of 72. Order today and they are going to go out today,
free shipping. Order tonight and they go out first thing
tomorrow.

The Best Natural Remedy for Ants (As Good as an Ant Killing Pesticide that Gets the Queen)

The Best Natural Remedy for Ants (As Good as an Ant Killing Pesticide that Gets the Queen)


Welcome to “Half Pint Hacks” where awesomeness
is our specialty. Today we are making the best natural ant-killing
remedy What’s really cool about this one Alastair? If you light it on fire, it burns green and
yellow. That’s right Alastair — Borax burns cool
colors — but it’s really dangerous, so don’t do that, OK? Let’s just get rid of ants!!! Here’s the thing: Ants won’t eat Borax but,
kind of like us, ants love sugar. We’re going to trick them by mixing it together. Our remedy is simple: half Borax and half
powdered sugar. The ants think this is a tasty treat and it
ends up killing them. Here’s a problem: Kids might think it’s a
tasty treat too. Does this look tasty, Alastair? Yeah, but I’m not going to eat it. Are you going to eat it? Good! But you would
have when you were a toddler!!!! Keep this remedy away from toddlers like Alastair!
The world is a dangerous place enough for the Alastairs out there. All we are going to do is put our mixture
in places where ants like to hang out, but out of reach of toddlers. We are putting it in little disposable cup
lids which we will throw away after this project. We don’t have toddlers around here and Alastair
knows not to eat white stuff out of little lids laying around, don’t you Alastair? That’s it! You’re going to notice a lot less
ants in about a week

When flu viruses attack! | Infectious diseases | Health & Medicine | Khan Academy

When flu viruses attack! | Infectious diseases | Health & Medicine | Khan Academy


So let’s talk about exactly
how flu causes so much damage to ourselves and why it
makes us feel so lousy whenever we get the flu. I’m going to start out by
drawing the flu virus here. This is our influenza virus. And we have on
influenza a couple of features we have to remember. So on the outside there’s
this little envelope, and what’s on the inside of this
envelope are eight bits of RNA. Eight pieces of RNA. And so this RNA is
important to remember, because in the human
cell, in our cells– I’m going to draw
one of our cells right here– we have,
instead of RNA, we have DNA. Remember. And so this is our nucleus, and
on the inside of our nucleus is our DNA. So this is our DNA over here. So the virus has
RNA, and we have DNA. And the outside of
the human cell– actually let me
label this over here. This is human cell. The outside of
the human cell has something called sialic acid. They’re these little strands
over here that are coming off. I’m drawing them far larger
than they are in real life. They’re not nearly
this big, but they’re these little tiny little
things called sialic acid. And this sialic acid becomes
very important in understanding how the influenza virus gets
into and out of our cells. So on the outside, remember,
of the influenza virus, there were a couple of proteins. And I’m going to draw one
of these proteins here, and I’m going to make
it look like a hand. So this is a little
hand, and this protein is called hemagglutinin. In fact, previously I had
called it the H protein, and you can call it
that if you want. But the full name
is hemagglutinin. And what hemagglutinin
does is that it actually holds onto sialic acid. In fact, that’s an easy
way to remember it, right? Because H and H go together. It holds sialic acid. And that becomes very
important, because that allows it the first step
towards getting into the cell. Now there’s another
protein on the outside here– I’m going to make it
look like a pair of scissors, because that will kind of
remind us what this one does. And this is called
neuraminidase. And I’m going to–
neuraminidase. And I’m going to
pass on explaining what it does, just
for the moment. I’ll tell you in a
little bit what it does. So then the first step
to get into the cell is for hemagglutinin to
hold on to sialic acid. And then there are a few
other small molecular steps that happen, important ones. But I’m going to suffice
to say it gets inside. And once the influenza
virus gets inside, these RNA segments,
they are let loose. So these segments
are going to start making their way
towards the nucleus. And so once they get
into the nucleus, they’re in that same kind
of area that the DNA is, and what they do is remarkable. They basically, they take over. These little RNA start making
many copies of themselves. And what they want to do is make
our human cell into a factory. They want to make a factory. And this factory is going
to make little proteins, viral proteins, and it’s
going to make viral RNA. And what it’s not going to do,
the one thing that the cell is no longer going to be very good
at doing, is its normal job. So the human cell, of
course, had some job to do. And it’s not going to have the
resources or the time to do it, because it’s basically being
taken over by this viral RNA. So what happens then is that
the viral RNA is basically turned it into a factory. And what it wants to do is make
more and more copies of itself. So let me actually just show
you what that would look like. Here’s a daughter cell. Let’s say it goes over here. And I’m going to clean
this up a little bit, just to make sure
that we’re looking at a nice, neat picture. Let’s say something like this. So this is our daughter
cell in the other side, and these cells are going
to try to make their way out of the human cell, right? Because now they’re packaged,
they’re ready to go, and where do you suppose
they want to go next? Where they’re going to want
to find their own human cell to invade, because they want
to continue this process. So we’ve got more human
cells over here down below. And we’ve got maybe, let’s
say, one human cell up here. So we’ve got new
targets for this virus, and this virus is going
to seek out these targets and try to make its way inside
again using its hemagglutinin. But before it can do that,
it’s got to break loose, right? Because it’s still attached
to that sialic acid. And so here’s where
neuraminidase comes in. The neuraminidase, it
basically, it nicks, and there’s where the N is
helpful for remembering it. It nicks, or cuts, sialic acid. And so if it can nick
or cut that sialic acid, it can break free. And so I remember the two
proteins as hemagglutinin hold sialic acid
to enter the cell. That’s on entry. And the neuraminidase is
going to nick the sialic acid, and that’s important
for exiting the cell. But we still haven’t
answered the question, how does all this
cause our symptoms? Well, what happens is that
as the cells get turned into factories, they start
dying, or getting damaged. And all their contents
start leaking out. So all these contents from
the cell start leaking out. And as they do, they
create inflammation. Let me bring up a
little bit of canvas. If you have
inflammation, let’s say that inflammation is
happening in your nose. Well, you might
say, well, I have a runny nose or a stuffy nose. Or if that inflammation is
happening in your throat, you might say, well,
I have a sore throat. It might hurt. And if it’s happening in your
lungs, you might have a cough. So a lot of those
respiratory symptoms– remember we had two categories–
a lot of those respiratory symptoms– I’m going
to shorten as “resp.”– those are going to be
explained by inflammation, or at least in part,
by inflammation. And remember there are also
constitutional symptoms, right? With constitutional
symptoms, those are things like having a
fever, or having fatigue. And the reason for that
is that your immune system is going wild and crazy. When you have
influenza, it’s going to be attracted to all
of those chemicals. We call these cytokines
that are being released. And it’s going to be
attracted to the fact that you’ve got actual virus
particles in the area that’s being infected. So that strong immune
system is going to create some of your symptoms. It’s actually going to
rev up your temperature, and you’ll start having
a fever or chills. And because all your energy
is being spent on this attack, you’re going to be fatigued. You’re going to be
fighting off the virus. Since you’re going
to be fatigued you might have body aches, so a
lot of these kinds of symptoms, you get as a result of a
strong immune response.

How To Kill Ants The Best Ant Killer Ever with Tracy Elman

How To Kill Ants The Best Ant Killer Ever with Tracy Elman


We’re going to make the best ant killer that
there probably is. Now we are using Boric Acid. It usually comes in an unmarked white type
container. You can get it at a pharmacy. In our area you can not get it in a pharmacy
anymore. You can only get it in the pest control at
a hardware store, Ace, Home Depot, etc. So first what we are going to do is mark our
containers that we are going to use as poison. poison, ok,
We are even going to mark the spoon. So nobody uses this. Alright. We are using one teaspoon of sugar. Table sugar. And we are going to use one squirt of Hot
Shot, or ant poison, Boric Acid. It is boric acid, no matter what it is called. One squirt ok, I did a little more than one
squirt. And then we are going to put a little water. I put too much in. And stir it up. Your going to make a liquid or a paste. You really want it to be a paste. You have to stir it quite a bit. oops, and if you spill, remember it is poison
so you want to make sure you clean it up. It has sugar because the ants are going to
crawl from all the neighbors and they are going to turn all the stuff they didn’t take
into black ants or whatever color you have and they are going to carry it back to the
queen and therefore, the whole colony will eventually die. But they are going to come from the neighbors,
they are going to come from all over, so don’t be surprised. It’s kind of fun watching it all turn black
when they come and get it. So I use a Gatorade lid, A large Gatorade
lid or medium, whatever you want to call it. And then I pour a little bit into the Gatorade
cap. Some people use an index card or a piece of
paper. And, it’s a liquid now, but it is better as
a paste. Then you just put it in, I like to put it
inside the cabinet, where the ants, I mean the ants can find it, The pets can not and
children can not. So put it right there and close it up. I also put the left overs in there too. And just leave it. It eventually dries up. Then you have to make another batch. And this one will be fine outside in a place
where cats are not going to go and get it. It should be a lot thicker than this. Like a paste but, I just put too much. So I hope that everybody learns from that
and has great success and fun watching all the ants come and get it. And, Oh here you can see, that this is more
like a paste because the liquid is gone. So your just going to see the granules of
the boric acid.

Body Piercings Information : Healing Infected Belly Button Piercings

Body Piercings Information : Healing Infected Belly Button Piercings


Hi, I’m Kerri at Zebra in Berkeley, and I’m
here to talk about treating an infected belly button piercing. If your belly button is infected,
the first thing you’re going to want to do is go seek the advice from a professional
piercer. Sometimes your piercing isn’t infected at all — it’s just showing signs of irritation
and/or allergic reaction. Those two areas can be treated very easily by changing the
way you’re cleaning your piercing or changing the jewelry. If your piercer decides that
the piercing really, truly is showing signs of infection, you’re going to want to go see
your doctor so he can prescribe some antibiotics. Until then, you’re definitely going to want
to soak your navel for 10 to 15 minutes once a day with warm salt water. The way you do
that is you take a small cup, warm water, one pinch — small pinch — of Epsom salt
or sea salt. Do not use regular table salt — it has iodine in it and it will irritate.
You’re going to take that cup, bend over it, cup it to you. It’ll create a suction, and
you’ll just hold it on there, 10 to 15 minutes once a day. That’s going to help start pulling
the puss out, loosening the crust. It’s going to get some of the bad bacteria out of there.
You can also, and I say this with a lot of caution, use a minimal amount of a triple
antibiotic ointment two to three times a day.

How to Install AVS Bugflector 2 Bug Shield on a Chevrolet Silverado

How to Install AVS Bugflector 2 Bug Shield on a Chevrolet Silverado


Hey guys. John here with realtruck.com. Today
I want to show you how to install the AVS BugFlector 2 bug shield on to this 2014 Chevy
Silverado…All right guys. You see we’ve got this bug shield laid out. And it comes
with everything you need to get it installed on to the truck. You have of course your hood
shield, your stop ons, the brackets for attaching it to the truck, the machine screws, the black
washers, your alcohol prep pads and your protective film that these slide over top of to protect
your paint from being scratched by the clips. So let’s get this on the truck. The first thing we want to do to take our
alcohol prep pad and just clean the leading edge of the hood where it’s going to be applied
to. So we’re going to go ahead and do that. What we’re going to do is we’re going to take
our machine screw, our black washer, and our clips and we want to attach our clips to the
bug shield. We’re going to do that simply by putting them, what you want to do is put
these underneath the lip of the bug shield here, and then put our screws through the
bottom. The next thing we’re going to do is we’re
going to set this thing up on the truck. And we’re going to mark the locations where these
clips will attach to. Because we have our protective coating that we’re going to put
on the hood so that these clips don’t scratch the paint. Now we’ve got it marked on the
spots where we’re going to put our protective film. We’ll take that protective film. And
we’re going to, we just kind of want to get it about center and then wrap it around. And
we’ll do that on both sides…OK. Here we go. We’ve got that on. All right. Now that we’ve got our protective film on
the hood the next thing we’re going to do here is to peel back about 2 inches of this
liner from each end of the tape…And now we’ll remove that tape. Push down firmly on
to our BugFlector bug shield where the tape is at. The next thing we’re going to do is
take our alcohol pad and we’re going to clean up some spots where we’re going to apply our
Bump ons. Those are going to go right in here; and what that basically is, is so that the
wind does not blow back on your hood. There you have it. That’s how quick, easy and simple
it is to install the AVS Auto Vent Shaved BugFlector 2 bug shield onto your truck. So
until next time remember, happy motoring.