Maveriq™

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About Maveriq™

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  1. World Cup 2018 Power Rankings 1. Germany (LS: 1 | DM: 1 | HB: 3 | RB: 1 | CB: 1 | JG: 1 | AVG: 1.3) The reigning title holders have the requisite swagger and as deep a squad as any in the 32-team field – even if they might not have their best player from 2014, goalkeeper Manuel Neuer, who only recently resumed training following a long injury layoff, back between the sticks. No matter. The Cup remains theirs to lose. — Doug McIntyre 2. Brazil (LS: 2 | DM: 2 | HB: 2 | RB: 2 | CB: 3 | JG: 2| AVG: 2.2) The Selecao were expected to win the “Hexacampeao” (their sixth World Cup title) on home soil four years ago. However, you may remember seven reasons why that didn’t quite go to plan. But the demons of Belo Horizonte have been exorcized and Brazil was the only South American team to cruise through qualification. Tite’s side, however, has some potential stumbling blocks. Star show pony Neymar hasn’t played since February due to a metatarsal fracture, Dani Alves’ absence reveals a glaring lack of cover at right back, and a South American team hasn’t won a World Cup in Europe in a half-century. Oh, and Germany’s also in this tournament. But to be fair, that’s a pretty big stumbling block for every other nation, too. — Ryan Bailey 3. Spain (LS: 3 | DM: 4 | HB: 1 | RB: 3 | CB: 4 | JG: 4 | AVG: 3.2) Two straight early exits from major tournaments feel like distant memories for a Spain side that evokes the title-winning teams of 2008-2012. It hasn’t lost since Euro 2016 under new manager Julen Lopetegui, and has talent back to front – enough to contend for a second World Cup, and maybe even win it. — Henry Bushnell 4. France (LS: 4 | DM: 6| HB: 4 | RB: 6 | CB: 2 | JG: 3 | AVG: 4.2) Stop me if you’ve heard this one, but France is stacked. The French are young and obscenely talented with the likes of Paul Pogba, Kylian Mbappe, Ousmane Dembele and Antoine Griezmann among countless strong players at every single position. But for Les Bleus, it never really comes down to the talent of its players. When they’re on the same page, they win World Cups. When they’re not, it gets ugly. And, well, they’ve only won one World Cup. — Leander Schaerlaeckens 5. Argentina (LS: 5 | DM: 3 | HB: 6 | RB: 4 | CB: 6 | JG: 5 | AVG: 4.8) There is a great deal of money to be won if you can accurately predict what this Argentina team will do on any given day. Because there’s just no telling. After losing a World Cup final and two Copa America finals in extra time in three consecutive summers, a shambolic qualifying campaign very nearly saw the Albiceleste miss out on Russia. There are a lot of big names up front, and gaping holes everywhere else in the lineup. Still, Argentina has Lionel Messi. And the world’s greatest player ever might be taking his last stab at finally winning this thing. — LS 6. Belgium (LS: 6 | DM: 9 | HB: 5 | RB: 5 | CB: 7 | JG: 6 | AVG: 6.3) On paper, Belgium’s golden generation is a collection of indisputable world-beaters. With the likes of Eden Hazard, Kevin De Bruyne, Romelu Lukaku and Vincent Kompany on their roster, Les Diables Rouges should leave even the most seasoned rivals quaking in their boots. But the perennial dark horses have failed to deliver in the last two major tournaments, leading many to suspect this is their final chance to show what they can really do. While the phrase “World Cup-winning manager Roberto Martinez” sounds fairly implausible, Belgium has the firepower to progress from the group stage and go deep in Russia. — RB 7. Portugal (LS: 7 | DM: 5 | HB: 10 | RB: 11 | CB: 5 | JG: 7 | AVG: 7.5) Cristiano Ronaldo is the headliner, the catalyst and the focal point. He’s also a convenient distraction from Portugal’s many problems – namely, an aging defense that restricts the Portuguese stylistically. They ground their way to a European title two summers ago, but will need double the good fortune to repeat the feat on the global stage. — HB 8. Colombia (LS: 10 | DM: 7 | HB: 9 | RB: 7 | CB: 8 | JG: 8 | AVG: 8.2) Los Cafeteros were one of the joys of the 2014 tournament, and they’re back again with a very familiar look. James Rodriguez is the creative fulcrum, but just one of many key pieces of a team with quarterfinal potential. — HB 9. Uruguay (LS: 8 | DM: 12 | HB: 7 | RB: 8 | CB: 9 | JG: 9 | AVG: 8.8) With all-world strikers Luis Suarez and Edinson Cavani leading the line, Uruguay – which lost in the Round of 16 four years ago after reaching the semis in 2010 – could be poised for another deep run. But only if Suarez can keep his teeth to himself. — DM 10. England (LS: 11 | DM: 10 | HB: 8 | RB: 12 | CB: 11 | JG: 12 | AVG: 10.7) Say what you like about England, but the Three Lions follow an incredibly consistent pattern in every tournament cycle: qualify with a near-perfect record, capitulate under the unbearable pressure created by media hype, quietly exit the tournament in underwhelming fashion. Wash, rinse and repeat. With a squad full of exciting Premier League players and the resources of a nation obsessed with the beautiful game, they have all the ingredients of a dominant national team. However, Team England is rarely better than the sum of its parts, and performances can frequently be as scintillating as watching paint dry. With Gareth Southgate’s successful back-three experimentation, surprising depth in midfield and the prolific Harry Kane leading the line, there’s always the chance England will relive the magic of 1966 and go all the way. But there’s a better chance of going out of the Round of 16 to Colombia on penalties. — RB 11. Mexico (LS: 9 | DM: 11 | HB: 11 | RB: 13 | CB: 10 | JG: 11 | AVG: 10.8) El Tri has qualified for the knockout stages at the past six tournaments, and no doubt coach Juan Carlos Osorio expects that streak to continue this summer. Question is, can Mexico finally win a do-or-die World Cup match? It’s accomplished the feat just once, playing on home soil, way back in 1986. — DM 12. Croatia (LS: 12 | DM: 8 | HB: 12 | RB: 10 | CB: 15 | JG: 10 | AVG: 11.2) The men with the greatest jerseys in sports are also a confounding team. They have a midfield that most every other team in the tournament would envy: Luka Modric, Mateo Kovacic, Ivan Rakitic and Ivan Perisic. Elsewhere, they’re fair to average. But with a core that has a wealth of experience, a dawning realization that its run will be up soon and a manageable group, Croatia could make a surprise run to the quarterfinals – or possibly further. — LS 13. Poland (LS: 13 | DM: 18 | HB: 15 | RB: 9 | CB: 12 | JG: 15 | AVG: 13.7) The Poles gamed FIFA’s rankings to sneak into pot 1 at the draw, and thus into a winnable group. Robert Lewandowski aside, however, they don’t have the quality of other top-seeded sides. Failure at the group stage is more likely than a knockout stage victory. — HB 14. Peru (LS: 15 | DM: 15 | HB: 13 | RB: 16 | CB: 17 | JG: 13 | AVG: 14.8) In spite of doing well in recent Copa Americas, Peru hadn’t qualified for the World Cup since all-time great Teofilo Cubillas’ heyday. This drought, dating back to 1982, finally ended when the Blanquirroja snuck through with a tie against Colombia – paired with Chile’s loss – on the final day of qualifiers, whereupon they beat New Zealand in the playoffs. Never underestimate a team that survived South America’s brutal qualifying slog. — LS 15. Switzerland (LS: 14 | DM: 20 | HB: 16 | RB: 15 | CB: 13 | JG: 18 | AVG: 16.0) The Schweizer Nati squeezed through UEFA qualification by virtue of a controversial penalty in a rain-sodden playoff with Northern Ireland. It was far from a glamorous route to Russia, but it must be noted Vladimir Petkovic’s side won nine of its 10 qualification games, and reached the knockout stages at Euro 2016 and the 2014 World Cup. With talent like Xherdan Shaqiri, Granit Xhaka and veteran defender Stephan Lichtsteiner, the Swiss have every chance of progressing from the group. To call them a dark horse, though, would be a stretch. — RB T-16. Denmark (LS: 16 | DM: 16 | HB: 18 | RB: 17 | CB: 14 | JG: 21 | AVG: 17.0) The Danish have not been so dynamite of late, missing two of the last three World Cups and two of the last three Euros. This entirely Christian Eriksen-centric team won’t set the world alight either. But its 5-1 destruction of Ireland in the European playoff demonstrates an ability to outperform its talent on the day. And a weak group improves Denmark’s chances of advancing – and likely crashing out in the Round of 16. — LS T-16. Iceland (LS: 19 | DM: 13 | HB: 23 | RB: 17 | CB: 14 | JG: 21 | AVG: 17.0) Famously, Iceland is the smallest nation to reach the World Cup. It’s a big volcanic rock in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean with fewer than 350,000 citizens – about a fifth of Manhattan. But it punches incomprehensibly far above its weight. Because Iceland came within a game of making it to Brazil in 2014. Then, it made Euro 2016 and stunned England to reach the quarterfinals. But this team, coached by a former part-time dentist, remains a Cinderella story and a long shot to accomplish much. — LS 18. Egypt (LS: 18 | DM: 19 | HB: 24 | RB: 19 | CB: 20 | JG: 14 | AVG: 19.0) Led by the English Premier League’s best player in Mohamed Salah, the Pharaohs are making their first World Cup appearance since 1990. It could be a memorable return: Group A is as survivable as any in the competition, and Salah, who set a new Prem record with 32 goals this season, can win a game on his own. — DM 19. Serbia (LS: 25 | DM: 24 | HB: 14 | RB: 20 | CB: 21 | JG: 16 | AVG: 20.0) With a recent history marred by political unrest, crowd trouble and – to put it bluntly – a lack of quality on the field, the stars have aligned for Serbia, which last featured at a major tournament when it crashed out of the 2010 World Cup group stage. To avoid such a fate in Russia, the Balkan nation will call upon the experience of Branislav Ivanovic, Aleksandar Kolarov and Nemanja Matic, while hoping that gems like Luka Milivojevic replicate their impressive form from 2017-18. Escaping the group, which the team hasn’t done since playing under the guise of Yugoslavia in 1998, could be a tall order. — RB 20. Sweden (LS: 22 | DM: 17 | HB: 21 | RB: 21 | CB: 18 | JG: 22 | AVG: 20.2) After beating four-time world champ Italy over two legs to qualify for Russia, the Swedes justifiably fancy their chances of advancing – to the point where they didn’t even bother trying to lure all-time top scorer Zlatan Ibrahimovic out of international retirement. — DM 21. Nigeria (LS: 24 | DM: 27 | HB: 17 | RB: 18 | CB: 22 | JG: 20 | AVG: 21.3) The Super Eagles reached a fifth World Cup in six editions by strolling through qualifying. Nigeria has yet to make it past the Round of 16, and this probably won’t be the team to do it either. In Kelechi Iheanacho, Alex Iwobi and Wilfred Ndidi, there is promising young talent in the team, of whom the 22-year-old Iwobi is the oldest. But the rest of the squad is mediocre, as are Nigeria’s chances. — LS 22. Costa Rica (LS: 21 | DM: 14 | HB: 27 | RB: 24 | CB: 19 | JG: 25 | AVG: 21.7) Christian Pulisic will more likely be found in Costco than Moscow this summer, thanks in part to Costa Rica. Oscar Ramirez’s side overpowered the USMNT in the Hex to the tune of a 6-0 aggregate scoreline, while securing a second consecutive World Cup berth. Los Ticos were the true surprise package in 2014, topping a group in which they were expected to finish rock-bottom, before taking the Netherlands to a shootout in the quarterfinals. This is a young and relatively inexperienced squad, but given their track record, it would be churlish to dismiss a side featuring the likes of Bryan Ruiz and Keylor Navas. — RB 23. Senegal (LS: 23 | DM: 21 | HB: 19 | RB: 25 | CB: 30 | JG: 19 | AVG: 22.8) The Lions of Teranga have the talent of a quarterfinalist but the uncertainty of a group stage flop. The likes of Sadio Mane and Kalidou Koulibaly make them dangerous. A lack of World Cup experience, though, and a manager who seems unsure of what system to play, make them difficult to forecast. — HB 24. Morocco (LS: 17 | DM: 26 | HB: 20 | RB: 23 | CB: 31 | JG: 24 | AVG: 23.5) Morocco scored 11 goals during the final round of qualifying and conceded zero. It will be a popular dark horse in Russia, and rightly so. It has a diverse collection of European-born talent headlined by Juventus’ Medhi Benatia. The Atlas Lions are outsiders in a group that accounts for the last three European championships, but they’re capable of springing a surprise. — HB 25. Russia (LS: 31 | DM: 28 | HB: 22 | RB: 22 | CB: 24 | JG: 23 | AVG: 25.0) FIFA ranks the home team 65th in the world, behind the likes of Albania, Haiti and Burkina Faso. As such, simply emerging from their cupcake group would be a triumph, not least because it would spare Russia the embarrassment of becoming just the second host nation not to advance to the knockout stage. — DM 26. Japan (LS: 20 | DM: 29 | HB: 30 | RB: 28 | CB: 23 | JG: 28 | AVG: 26.3) Japan underwhelmed in 2014, and has struggled in the buildup to Russia. It looks like a team caught in between generations at the worst possible time. Group H is there for the taking, but the Blue Samurai are the least likely of four participants to take it. — HB 27. South Korea (LS: 26 | DM: 23 | HB: 30 | RB: 28 | CB: 23 | JG: 28 | AVG: 26.3) With nine straight World Cup trips, the Red Devils own the fourth-longest active streak behind only Brazil, Germany, Argentina and Spain. They’ve advanced from group play just twice during that span, however, and will be hard-pressed to emerge from one of the most fearsome foursomes in Russia, even with dynamic Tottenham striker Son Heung-min as a legit scoring threat up top. — DM 28. Iran (LS: 29 | DM: 22 | HB: 26 | RB: 29 | CB: 29 | JG: 27 | AVG: 27.0) Team Melli, as it’s known, is built to frustrate favored opponents, just as it did Argentina for 90 minutes and 28 seconds in 2014. Four years later, though, it possesses a bit more of a counterattacking threat. Spain and Portugal – the latter, especially – must be wary. — HB 29. Australia (LS: 30 | DM: 25 | HB: 29| RB: 27 | CB: 26 | JG: 30 | AVG: 27.8) The Socceroos are headed to their fourth straight World Cup, and just their fifth overall. But they’re unlikely to replicate their only trip out of the group stage in 2006. This team beat Honduras in the playoffs but is decidedly lacking in pedigree. Other than 38-year-old all-time leading scorer Tim Cahill and 33-year-old captain Mile Jedinak, the average fan is unlikely to have even heard of anybody on Australia’s roster. — LS 30. Tunisia (LS: 28 | DM: 30 | HB: 28 | RB: 30 | CB: 28 | JG: 29 | AVG: 28.8) One of Africa’s five representatives in Russia, Tunisia failed to qualify for the previous two iterations of the World Cup and has only won a single match in four appearances at the tournament. There are no household names in the squad, but to their credit, the Tunisians emerged from qualifying undefeated. If Doctor Strange could foresee 14 million scenarios for the World Cup group stages, it’s likely that only one of them would see Tunisia emerge to the knockout rounds. — RB 31. Panama (LS: 27 | DM: 31 | HB: 32 | RB: 31 | CB: 27 | JG: 31 | AVG: 29.8) USMNT fans need no reminding Panama is heading to Russia at the expense of the Yanks, thanks to a ghost goal against Costa Rica in that fateful last round of Hex qualifiers. In their first-ever appearance at the World Cup, Los Canaleros boast a team made up predominantly of domestic-based players, who favor physicality and force over tactics and finesse. Panama will be no pushover, but it’s difficult seeing anything better than an honorable discharge from the group stage. — RB 32. Saudi Arabia (LS: 32 | DM: 32 | HB: 31 | RB: 32 | CB: 32 | JG: 32 | AVG: 31.8) After missing out on the last two tourneys following four consecutive appearances, Al-Akhdhar, or The Green, mostly are just happy just to be in Russia. As the weakest squad in the field according to both the FIFA (No. 70) and Elo (67) rankings, odds are they won’t be there for long. — DM
  2. Hi Sir Maveriq,

    Pardon my ignorance, paki takedown po yung pics ni Erah Kanjee nude: www.allpinoystuff.com/forums/topic/4925-erah-kanjee/ from Sir Yohan.

    I should have known better, again apology. :(

     

    Thanks,

    Jigoy

     

     

    1. Maveriq™

      Maveriq™

      wala na doon, now lang kasi ako nakapag open. thanks!

  3. "I wanna lay you down in a bed of roses, For tonight I'll sleep on a bed of nails. Oh, I wanna be just as close as the Holy Ghost is, And lay you down on a bed of roses...."
  4. Producer and DJ known as Avicii has been found dead The Swedish-born producer and DJ known as Avicii has been found dead in Oman. Publicist Diana Baron said in a statement that the 28-year-old DJ, born Tim Bergling, was in Muscat, Oman. "The family is devastated and we ask everyone to please respect their need for privacy in this difficult time," the statement said. Avicii was a pioneer of the contemporary Electronic Dance Movement and a rare DJ capable of worldwide arena tours. He won two MTV Music Awards, one Billboard Music Award and earned two Grammy nominations. His biggest hit was "Le7els." His death comes just days after he was nominated for a Billboard Music Award for top dance/electronic album for his EP "Avicii (01)." He was nominated alongside his peers, who have taken EDM mainstream of late — The Chainsmokers, Calvin Harris and Kygo. Avicii's hits include "Wake Me Up!" ''The Days" and "You Make Me." He is the subject of the 2017 Levan Tsikurishvil documentary "Avicii: True Stories." Avicii had in the past suffered acute pancreatitis, in part due to excessive drinking. After having his gallbladder and appendix removed in 2014, he cancelled a series of shows in attempt to recover. He quit touring in 2016 but continued making music in the studio. "It's been a very crazy journey. I started producing when I was 16. I started touring when I was 18. From that point on, I just jumped into 100 per cent ," Avicii told Billboard magazine in 2016. "When I look back on my life, I think: whoa, did I do that? It was the best time of my life in a sense. It came with a price - a lot of stress a lot of anxiety for me - but it was the best journey of my life." Last year, he posted this message on his website , promising to keep creating: "The next stage will be all about my love of making music to you guys. It is the beginning of something new."
  5. This is the age women are likely to cheat Research shows that women who describe themselves as “lonely” with high sex drives are most likely to cheat – and as it turns out, there’s an average age they do it, too. A new survey conducted by Victoria Milan, a dating site for married people seeking extramarital affairs, assessed figures from across multiple continents and countries. The study covered adult women of all ages, and compiled the average age of women cheating and their age at marriage. While results varied by country, it turns out the seven-year itch theory isn’t that far off. In the U.K., younger women account for a higher cheating percentage: 30 per cent of women who cheat on their partners are between the ages of 25 and 29, while in Finland just 15 per cent of women who claim they cheated fell into that age bracket. In Spain, the average age for women cheating on their partners is dramatically higher than most: between 40 and 44 — while in Hungary, the bracket jumps to 45 to 49 years of age. In Canada, the average cheating age is 35.8, while married Canadian women typically embark on affairs after 6.7 years of marriage, according to survey results. In the U.S., women start having affairs after 8.5 years of marriage, with an average cheating age is 35.5. In Europe, the country with the shortest period of time from getting married to having affairs is Ireland, with just 3.6 years before the woman cheats, having married at 30.8, on average. Still on Europe – Sweden’s married women waited 4.1 years after getting hitched before having an affair while U.K. women typically cheat after 4.4 years of marriage. Globally – the average age of women having affairs is 36.6, while the average age of marriage is 29, making the length of time between marriage and cheating 7.6 years. According to Sigurd Vedal, founder of Victoria Milan, this means that women, on average, seek new lovers between seven and eight years after marriage. “Married women start having affairs for various reasons. Perhaps their husband is not giving them the attention and respect they deserve. Perhaps they still love their partners, but the spark has vanished from their marriage,” Vedal stated. In 2017, a survey conducted by British extramarital affair service Illicit Encounters found that women who identify as “homemakers” top the list of those who cheat, according to data collected from more than 10,000 profiles on their website. “Your typical cheating woman isn’t driven by arrogance, ego or lust, but by a sense of loneliness, thanks to a lack of satisfaction in her marriage,” spokesman Christian Grant said. adding that loneliness is further compounded for housewives who may spend hours alone and then feel neglected by the time their husbands come home. While a separate survey by the dating website discovered that older women are having affairs with younger versions of their husbands – as many as 78 per cent had an affair with a younger man. The site surveyed a sample of over 500 married women over the age of 40, and found that 86 per cent joined the site because their sex life had dwindled. Survey results revealed that 16% of these women had an affair with someone aged 5 to 10 years younger, 37 per cent had an affair with someone aged 10 to 15 years younger, with the remaining 25 per cent had an affair with a man 15 to 20 years younger than them. “A lack of passion and sex is unarguably the heaviest anchor in any relationship,” Grant noted. For some, saying “I do,” is the easy part – it’s living “happily ever after,” that takes some extra effort. But all hope isn’t lost – Penn State researchers found that small gestures, such as showing your loved one compassion, is one secret to having a happy marriage.
  6. Isang babae na nakahubad at sumakay sa taxi... BABAE: "Bakit nakatitig ka Kuya?...ngayon ka lang ba nakakita ng babae na nakahubad?.." DRIVER: "Di po!...Iniisip ko lang kung saan nakatago yun pamasahe mo...." --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- PEDRO: "Itay, ano kaibahan ng confident sa confidential?..." ITAY: "Anak kita,...,CONFIDENT ako dyan. Yun bespren mong si Maria, anak ko rin, CONFIDENTIAL yan...." --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Px - Patient Dx - Diagnosis Tx - Treatment Rx - Prescription Ex - Punye**!...sino yun??? --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- MISIS: "Sweety, may mga kaibigan ako na nagpa-enhance ng boobs, gusto mo magpadagdag ako?..." MISTER: "Ewan ko.....parang hindi ata bagay sayo ang tatlong suso...."
  7. Welcome to APS!... Please read the Forum Rules here: Thanks and enjoy!....
  8. "Alam nyo ba ang pinakamasakit na hugot?...yun pagbukas mo ng wallet....wala kang mahugot!..." :(

    1. Neo deLa Cruz

      Neo deLa Cruz

      Ung NaniniLip ka.. Pag siLip mu.. naka silip din Pala sinisilipan mu.. :wackyaps:

  9. HOT NA HOT JUAN: "Mauna na akong umuwi Pare at gustong-gusto ko na hubarin ang panty ng misis ko!.." PEDRO: "Wow! Pare!...sobrang hot na hot ka nagyon ah!..." JUAN: "Hindi noh!...Sobrang masikip sa akin eh!..."
  10. "Fear The Walking Dead" Season 4 Promoshoot (2018) Maggie Grace
  11. What the colour of your wee says about your health The colour of your wee can be an indicator of a health problem When it comes to going for a wee, most of us get the job done, flush, wash our hands then head off on our merry way.But maybe we should be taking a little more notice of the toilet bowl when we pee, because the colour of your urine can actually be a really good indicator of your health. “The colour of the wee can depend on lots of things, like what you have eaten, medication you might be taking and how dehydrated you are,” explains Dr. Richard Parkinson, Consultant Urologist for BMI at the Park Hospital in Nottingham. “But there are also some illnesses that can make the wee change colour too.” According to Dr Parkinson, the colour of your pee actually gives an idea of hydration levels, with dark yellow colours suggesting you’re not drinking enough water. “Most people drink about 1.5L fluid per day, but sometimes you need more than this if you are working in a hot environment or exercising a lot,” he says. “If the urine becomes yellow or orange, then you are getting slightly dehydrated and should aim to drink more; ideally, the urine should be a pale yellow or clear colour.” While the optimum urine colour is pale straw, if your pee is a lighter colour than this could indicate that you’re drinking more water than you need to. And while this is generally harmless, it might need to more frequent trips to the loo. Dr Parkinson says that when we’re dehydrated, urine becomes more concentrated as the body tries to hold onto as much water as it can. “This is not ideal and can make you more prone to urine infections and kidney stones, for example. People who have had a kidney stone in the past need to be particularly careful not to allow themselves to become dehydrated as the risk of further stones is significantly higher if they do.” But the colour pee that offers the most cause for concern is red. While this could be down to the foods you’ve eaten, beetroot can totally turn your pee red, it could also be an indicator of something more serious. “The main concern is if the urine shows signs of possible blood,” Dr Parkinson explains. “If the urine is red or pink, then this could be blood in the urine. The blood might be coming from the kidneys or bladder.” Wee should be straw colour or clear, but not dark brown Common causes of blood in your pee are urinary tract infections (UTIs) and kidney stones, but the main thing is to rule out something more dangerous like cancer. “Cancers of the kidney, bladder or prostate can all cause mild bleeding in the urine. Whenever people have had blood in the urine, we would recommend a scan of the kidneys (eg ultrasound or CT) and a bladder inspection with a flexible telescope (cystoscopy,) which can be done in the clinic fairly simply. Most people have reassuringly normal results, but it is essential to get this checked out.” And though rare, green pee is also a thing. Again what you have eaten can be to blame, asparagus and food containing artificial colourings can turn your wee bright green, but according to Cosmopolitan in a tiny amount of cases it could be a sign of the rare genetic disease familial hypercalcemia, which causes abnormally high calcium levels in the blood. Green urine can also occur as a side effect of certain medications. But while its good to keep track of your wee colour Dr Parkinson is keen to stress that most of the medical conditions that different coloured wee can indicate are extremely rare so people shouldn’t get too concerned. “Blood is the main thing to look out for, and if you are in any doubt, then get advice from your GP or a urologist,” he says.
  12. Zaza Pachulia for now, he is now the dirtiest player in the NBA....
  13. Nagpalit ako ng password, nilagay ko....TITIKo Facebook response - "Its too short...." ...........Ang HARD ni Facebook sa akin!...