My vaginal discharge smells like fish. I'm assuming this couldn't possibly bedue to a messy fish and chips dinner. No, way more intimate than someone constantlyspilling dinner in my lap. Then the most likely cause is due to an infection. I don't think I have a social disease. Well,I hope I don't have a sexual disease. If you have bacterial vaginosis caused bythe overgrowth of bacteria naturally down there, you can end up with a fishy odor. How could I have developed thaté
So much douching to remove any odor that youstripped away healthy bacteria, leaving the bad ones a fertile playground. If you said that about my digestive tract,the solution would be probiotics. If you have that type of discharge, you cantreat it by eating yogurt and hoping that circulates through your system to the vagina.Or you can take the direct route and put yogurt up there. That's as embarrassing to admit as a coloncleanse. You know that it is bacterial overgrowth ifit is worse after you have sex or if you're
suffering a UTI too. I don't see how a UTI could cause this. If you're wiping back to front, the poopbacteria that get into the urinary tract and cause a UTI will cause vaginosis too. What's a reason that doesn't have to dowith a playground being between two sewersé A fishy odor accompanied by a green dischargemeans you have trichomoniasis. It is sometimes called just trich, pronounced trick. *That I've heard of, but I don't knowanything about it.
Trichomoniasis is a protozoan infection, andit causes a sour or fishy smell. Then trich is a sexual disease. Yes, and they can cure it with antibiotics. What else could it beé If it smells like rotted meat down there,you may have forgotten a tampon. That's what can cause toxic shock syndrome. Yes, and rotted fish smells means you havethe vaginosis or severe yeast infection, plus the bacteria that can cause toxic shock syndrome.
Anything on that list necessitates gettingto a , and after which, only using ultrathick maxi pads. If the vaginal discharge smells bad and lookslike curds, you have a yeast infection. It is also more likely if the itching is bad,skin is red and it hurts when you pee or have sex. At least that I can treat with stuff fromthe store. And any other cause requires talking to a, yogurt or not.
Blue Valley male athletes work on cheerleading routine
MUCH THEY PAID FOR THEIR SPOT. AND NOTHING SHOWS HIGH SCHOOL SPIRIT LIKE A CHEERLEADING SQUAD. BUT WHAT HAPPENS WHEN THE FOOTBALL PLAYERS, OR WRESTLERS WANT TO JOIN THEMé IT IS SOMETHING FUN TO WATCH.
AND IT HAPPENS EVERY YEAR AT BLUE VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL. THE PLAYERS TRY OUT THEIR CHEERLEADING SKILLS AND THE TRADITION HAS BECOME ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR EVENTS AT THE SCHOOL. KAREN KORNACKI SHOWS US WHY.
THIS IS WHAT THE STUDENTS AT BLUE VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL LOOK FORWARD TO EVERY YEAR, THE CHANCE TO WATCH THE MALE ATHLETES JOIN THE CHEERLEADERS FOR WHAT THEY CALL THE SWEETHEART ROUTINE. WHY ARE YOU DOING
THISé IT IS A TRADITION. FOR A LOT OF SENIORS, ON THE FOOTBALL TEAM, WE JOIN THE CHEERLEADERS. THEY HAVE BEEN TRYING SINCE DECEMBER TO LEARN THE MOVES THAT DON'T ALWAYS COME NATURALLY.
WHY IS IT SO HARDé JUST, GUYS ARE NOT THAT FLEXIBLE. JUST A ONE OF THE MANY MOVES. THE BOYS ARE AMAZING TO WORK WITH.
WHEN THEY STARTED THIS SEVEN YEARS AGO, ONLY NINE AT MALES TRIED OUT. NOW THAT HAS INCREASED. THEY ARE ALL HERE. THEY ARE READY TO JUMP IN AND
Janet OSullivan on West v Ian Finlay Associates and Talal El Makdessi v Cavendish Square Holdings
Hi, I'm Janet O'Sullivan and I'm going to talk about two fascinating recent cases from the Law of Contract,both of them from the Court of Appeal, that have come out since the 6th editionof the Law of Contract book went to press. Although they're notimmediately connected to each other, or on similar topics, you'll notice that they both deal withthe same theme, which is the tension between freedom ofcontract and the various protective regimes thatallow the courts to
interfere in people's freely made contracts.A link to both cases is here on the website. So, the first case I want to talk about is West and Ian Finlay Associates, whichfits into the discussion of the UnfairTerms in Consumer Contracts legislation in Chapter 9 of the book. So Mr West was asuccessful banker, and his wife was an academic neuroscientist, and theybought a large house in London for 1.7 millionpounds. They wanted to renovate parts of the houseso they entered into a contract with the
defendant, who was an architect for architect services. Once that contract wasmade, the building job went out to tender, andthe main contract to do the work was awarded to a building contractor called Armour. But, when the work was completed, it transpired that the work was prettyseriously defective. The lower ground floor of the house was badlyaffected by damp and required extensive remedial work.
Both the defendant, the architect, and thebuilding contractor Armour were in breach of contract andresponsible legally for these problems. So far, that's prettybogstandard in building contract cases, but there were two further important factsthat I haven't mentioned yet. The first is that the builder, the buildingcontractor Armour, had gone bust before the Wests commencedproceedings, so they just sued the defendantarchitect on his own. Now, normally, this would be absolutely no problem at all because, asyou know, when
two defendants are responsible for thesame damage, then the law says that they are jointly and severally liable, and theclaimant can choose which one to sue; just sue one of them and let that onedefendant recover a contribution from the otherone, if the other one is worth suing. So, in other words, the common lawrules of joint and several liability placethe risk of insolvency of one defendant squarely on to theother defendant
and not onto the claimant. But the problem wasthat, in this case, that was an unusual clause in thecontract between the Wests and the defendant architect thatpurported to alter the common law default rule about jointand several liability. It was called a net contribution clause, which the courts abbreviated throughoutthe case to an NCC. So here's the crucial wording of the NCC; it says that the architect's liabilityfor loss or damage