Weight Loss Stories Men

weight loss stories men
    weight loss
  • Weight loss, in the context of medicine, health or physical fitness, is a reduction of the total body mass, due to a mean loss of fluid, body fat or adipose tissue and/or lean mass, namely bone mineral deposits, muscle, tendon and other connective tissue.
  • Weight Loss is a 2006 novel by Upamanyu Chatterjee.
  • "Weight Loss" is the fifth season premiere of the American comedy television series The Office, and the show's seventy-third (and seventy-fourth) episode overall.
  • A plot or story line
  • A report of an item of news in a newspaper, magazine, or news broadcast
  • (story) floor: a structure consisting of a room or set of rooms at a single position along a vertical scale; "what level is the office on?"
  • (story) a piece of fiction that narrates a chain of related events; "he writes stories for the magazines"
  • An account of imaginary or real people and events told for entertainment
  • (story) narrative: a message that tells the particulars of an act or occurrence or course of events; presented in writing or drama or cinema or as a radio or television program; "his narrative was interesting"; "Disney's stories entertain adults as well as children"
  • An adult human male
  • A male worker or employee
  • work force: the force of workers available
  • (menage) family: a social unit living together; "he moved his family to Virginia"; "It was a good Christian household"; "I waited until the whole house was asleep"; "the teacher asked how many people made up his home"
  • (a'man) the Israeli military intelligence which produces comprehensive national intelligence briefings for the prime minister and the cabinet
  • A male member of a sports team
weight loss stories men - Weight Watchers
Weight Watchers She Loses, He Loses: The Truth about Men, Women, and Weight Loss
Weight Watchers She Loses, He Loses: The Truth about Men, Women, and Weight Loss
She loses, he loses . . . and everybody wins!
There's no doubt about it—when couples embark on a weight-loss program together, they improve their chance of success. Now Weight Watchers, the world's leader in providing weight-loss information, services, and support, presents this practical guide specifically designed to help women and men work together to lose weight and keep it off. It explains the many differences between the sexes when it comes to weight gain and loss and helps couples overcome these differences with dependable and insightful information on:
The weight-health connection and how the genders differ
Male and female differences in body image
The language of weight loss
Why men lose weight faster than women
Different weight-loss motivators for men and women
Eating and exercise strategies that work best for women and men
How best to support your partner's weight-loss efforts
Research shows that women and men who live together—from newlyweds to empty-nesters—tend to gain weight at similar times. The good news is that, working together as a team, your chances of losing those extra pounds increase. Weight Watchers She Loses, He Loses gives you the information, strategies, and insights you need to make it happen.

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Jewish Film Festival
Jewish Film Festival
I'm just posting this old photo to pass on an e-mail with info about the upcoming Jewish Film Festival in Honolulu: Another exciting Jewish Film Festival, in collaboration with the Honolulu Academy of Arts, is coming your way soon! The curtain rises for the Film Festival’s annual free movie night at Temple Emanu-El on Sunday evening, February 21, 2010 at 6:30 pm. The Brazilian film, “The Year My Parents Went On Vacation,” winner of multiple Audience and Critics’ awards, will be featured. The film is in Portuguese and Yiddish with English subtitles. Opening night of the Jewish Film Festival is Saturday March 6th at the Honolulu Academy of Arts, Doris Duke Theater. This year, the Jewish Film Festival Committee, in collaboration with Hadassah Hawaii Chapter and the MorningStar Commission, founded by Hadassah, is excited to bring Lynn Roth, the award winning producer, director and screenwriter of our opening night film “The Little Traitor” to Honolulu. She will present her film at the opening night. Prior to the film at 6:00 p.m. there will be a reception in her honor. In addition she will be speaking at Temple Emanu-El Shabbat Services on Friday evening March 5th on her experiences filming “The Little Traitor” in Israel and will also discuss the portrayal of Jewish women in film and TV and the status of Jewish women in the entertainment industry. Mark your calendar for this year’s exiting event. The Jewish Film Festival will be showing seven films, and runs from March 6th through March 18th with multiple showings of all films. Refer to the film schedule and synopsis for more information about the films. The film festival is named in honor of Kirk Cashmere. Kirk was an integral part of the Hawaii Jewish community. He was founder of the Hawaii Israel Independence Day Celebration, The Hawaii Jewish News and one of the founders of Jewish Community Services. In addition he was a strong proponent of Jewish Arts and was a prominent civil rights attorney who served as legal director of the ACLU and worked with the Legal Aid Society and the Life Foundation. He passed away in 2002 at the age of 47 and left a legacy of compassion and courage. If you have not already done so, please donate to the Jewish Film Festival. Your donations are critical to support the continuation of Festival as ticket sales go directly to support the Doris Duke Theater, Honolulu Academy of Arts. Donations should be made out to Temple Emanu-El with JFF on the check. Your donation is tax deductible and greatly appreciated. (Tickets to the Jewish Film Festival can be purchased at the Honolulu Academy of Arts prior to each movie.) Dates to remember: * February 21st Free Film at Temple Emanu-El * March 5th Lynn Roth speaking at Temple Emanu-El Shabbat Services * March 6th Official Opening Night of the 8th Annual Temple Emanu-El Kirk Cashmere Jewish Film Festival * March 6th -18th – Jewish Film Festival We’ll see you at the movies! The Eighth Annual Temple Emanu-El Kirk Cashmere Jewish Film Festival Movies, Dates and Times: The Little Traitor: Country: Israel/USA (2007; 88 minutes) - Language: English/Hebrew with subtitles. Based on the novel “Panther in the Basement” by world-renowned author, Amos Oz, the movie takes place in 1947, just a few months before Israel becomes a state. Proffy Liebowitz, a militant yet sensitive eleven year old wants nothing more than for the occupying British to get out of his land. Proffy and his two friends spend most of their time plotting to terrorize and/or blow up the British until one night while he is out after curfew, Proffy is seized by Sergeant Dunlop. Instead of arresting him Sergeant Dunlop deposits him back home. As a friendship between them develops, Proffy is confronted by his previous assumptions and newly learned lessons. Stars Alred Molina as Sergeant Dunlop. Awards: 2008 Audience Award for Best Feature Film – Palm Beach International Film Festival, Los Angeles Jewish Film Festival, and Atlanta Jewish Film Festival. Dates/Times of Showing: Sat. 3/6 – 7:30; Tues, 3/9 – 1:00, 4:00, 7:30. Lynn Roth, the screenwriter, director, and producer of The Little Traitor will be in Honolulu to present her film on opening night and lead a discussion following the film. Inside Hana’s Suitcase: Country: Canada, Czech Republic, Japan (2009; 88 minutes) -- Language: English, Czech, Japanese with English subtitles. “Inside Hana’s Suitcase” mixes documentary and narrative techniques to tell the true story of Holocaust victim Hana Brady. The film retraces a series of coincidences that lead Tokyo school teacher Fumiko Ishioka to the suitcase that belonged to the Hana Brady. Ishioka, who is also the director of the Tokyo Holocaust Education Center, receives the suitcase with only two pieces of information on Hana: her date of birth and the fact that she was an orphan at the time of her wartime capture. Through dogged research Ishioka and her
UNHCR News Story: Hundreds of Benin flood victims find shelter in UNHCR tents
UNHCR News Story: Hundreds of Benin flood victims find shelter in UNHCR tents
A flood-displaced family outside one of the UNHCR tents delivered to Ouinhi. UNHCR/H.M. Gologo Hundreds of Benin flood victims find shelter in UNHCR tents OUINHI, Benin, November 5 (UNHCR) – Hundreds of flood victims in the southern Benin town of Ouinhi are living opposite a health clinic and a maternity centre in UNHCR-supplied tents after fleeing their submerged villages. The Red Cross of Benin has set up 100 UNHCR tents, each of which are designed to house at least five people, in Ouinhi, which lies 155 kilometres north of Benin's government centre and largest city, Cotonou. They are being used by the inhabitants of two of the five flood-affected villages in Tohu district and another 130 tents are expected to be sent to Ouinhi. Red Cross volunteer Justin Sonon said about 5,000 people had been affected by the floods in these villages. The UN refugee agency has airlifted 3,000 tents to the small West African country to help the victims of the devastating floods, which have affected almost 700,000 people, mostly in the south. The most vulnerable people, including those living in the open, are being given priority for the tents. Many of the displaced are women and children aged under five. The new tent settlement in Ouinhi is located some five kilometres from the town centre on dry land belonging to Abanigan Atchahessou, who was himself forced to flee the flooded village of Gangban with his family. His sons built a home from mud and thatch for the family, but Abanigan agreed to let his neighbours and other needy families clear his property and move into the UNHCR tents. At first, many of the displaced from the Tohu villages had sought shelter in a room at the nearby health clinic. But it was soon full and newcomers had to sleep under mango trees, where they were vulnerable to mosquito bites. The World Food Programme has distributed food to the displaced, but some of the men have been fishing in the swollen River Oueme for extra protein. Spirals of smoke rise above the tents as their womenfolk cook a meal using freshly chopped firewood. Marguerite Govi, aged 40, is sharing a tent with her four children and her husband as well as his second wife and their nine children. She was cooking lunch – spaghetti after days of eating maize – when UNHCR visited. "The tents help us a lot and we sleep well in them. We thank God because many other people did not get tents," she said. The whole family were also from Gangban and Marguerite was mourning the loss of her home and the destruction of food stocks. She worked as a medical assistant in the village, where her tasks included monitoring the weight of babies each month for the maternity centre in Ouinhi. Her husband cannot work his fields because they are under water, but relatives have helped out with money so that they can buy food. Marguerite's children, meanwhile, can still study because the school at Gangban was not hit by the floods. Margaret hoped that they would be able to return in January to rebuild their homes and their lives. One of her neighbours, farmer Nadjo Dohanssi, was also delighted to have been given a UNHCR tent to live in. The father of 13 said they could all fit into the temporary home. He also hoped to return to his fields in January. In another corner of the settlement, Honorine, 12, Claire, 15, and Gisele, 14, were studying English and French texts. They can only do their homework during daylight hours. The girls, echoing others in the settlement, complained abuot the lack of latrines and said they did not have enough food. But Claire said, "We sleep better in the tents and there are no mosquitos inside." The UN refugee agency's presence in Benin is normally focused on providing protection and assistance to more than 7,000 refugees and asylum-seekers, the majority from neighbouring Togo. The agency has been asked to assist with shelter needs as part of a joint UN emergency response to the floods. Heavy rains are a seasonal occurrence in West Africa, though this year's downfall in Benin has been considerably higher than normal with 55 of the country's 77 districts experiencing flooding. By Habibatou Mamadou Gologo in Cotonou, Benin

weight loss stories men
weight loss stories men
Walker's Runners (Lorimer Sports Stories)
Toby Morton doesn't run for anything - except the classroom door at the end of the school day. He's overweight, mouthy, and though he's bright, he's too lazy to do any work. Then Mr. Walker arrives and persuades Toby to join the running team.
Praise for the Sports Stories series:
"Straightforward, full of action, with plenty of references to contemporary adolescent concerns. A winning series ... designed to provide recreational reading for children who are interested in stories about sports."
-- National Library of Canada
ROBERT RAYNER is an elementary school principal in St. George, New Brunswick.

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