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-Happy boy a câștigat ziua ultima dată pe Aprilie 18

-Happy boy a avut cel mai apreciat conținut!

Despre -Happy boy

  • Dată Naștere 10/24/2000



  • Steam
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    Global MOD Forum..
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    Gaza - RAfah

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  1. Hello guys . How are U . I really miss to all here .. i will tell u guys i will be back next some months . Be ready to make good works with me xdd good luck guys 

  2. Congtea foe mod dude xdd 

    1. inmortal


      ahhaahahh ty ty so much 

  3. كل عام وانتم بخير احبابي بمناسبة عيد الاضحى  المبارك .

    1. MERNIZ


      كل عام وانتا بخير ولي المسلمين جميعا.

    2. A-Sweety


      كل عام و امة محمد بخير وسلامة عيد اضحي سعيد

  4. Congratulation dude ❤️ 

    1. -P A I N-

      -P A I N-

      thanks 🙂 

  5. Tbh, this is the right thing to do.

  6. what happened ?

    Anyway I must tell you that it goes very well legend I hope to see you very soon you will always be with my heart

    1. -Happy boy

      -Happy boy

      Thanks u bro ..

  7. Hello guys 

    I will go on this day and miss to all my friends @Mindsphere. @The GodFather @Shyloo @#Mr.Devil @Dark-ImmoRtal^  @Mr.BaZzAr and All who loves me 

    I dont Want anyone to cry about this be strong guys and i hope to see all with Red coler 

    Much love guys .

    Thanks u all ❤️ 


    1. #Mr.Devil



      Legends Stay The the memory❤️

    2. Mindsphere.


      Idk what to say bro, leaving the project and not telling to me or anyone from the project, that's bad, so bad.. Good luck, what should i say..

  8. Every year, the same warning repeatedly goes out to the general public: Do not leave your pets in a car in the heat, even with windows cracked for air. Even more critical, don’t let your child(ren) in a car in the heat. And, tragically, every year we get news reports about at least one young child, somewhere, that was forgotten, left behind and succumbed to an overheated vehicle. Such a loss and the agony of living with such a tragedy is beyond imaginable. And, we probably don’t hear so much about pets that suffer the same fate. Because humans are, well, human, such unthinkably sad accidents do happen. While small children and vehicle-riding pets are subject to human decisions, most animals (and people, if they are able) will seek out whatever cooler alternatives might be available when extreme heat threatens their well-being. Thus, during our recent stretches of extreme heat, someone casually driving by here might assume that not a single animal lived on this farm. But the reality is that they’ve all sought shelter in the coolest, shadiest locations they can find, just like we humans do as much as we possibly can. Our dairy barn was always the most comfortable spot on the farm during hot, humid weather, with a myriad of fans blasting air through the center and side alleyways. After being turned out while we cleaned the barn, the girls would be waiting at the back of the barn and almost stampede to get back in under the fans. And, on more than one almost unbearably hot stretch of such weather, I threatened to sleep out there. And, unconfined animals not enjoying fan-blown cooling waves of air can be creative when it comes to finding available creature comfort. To find the beef cows and calves on a sun-blasted, sweltering day, it would take a hike to the farthest tree-shaded corners of the meadow pasture — which none of us here is about to do. Even early in the morning on hot, humid, sultry summer days, it sometimes takes some searching to locate the “beefers.” With the arrival of evening and slightly cooler temperatures, the beef cows will collectively meander up through the pasture to the feed bunk behind the barns, calves playing tag along the way. But, before sunshine burns off the next morning’s dew, they’ll be lounging again in the most distant, shaded haunts. The cool concrete of our basement porch is a comfort magnet for the (supposed) barn cats at those times when our outside thermometer reads 103 degrees, as it did at noontime here one day last week. While the cats often seek out the soft comfort of porch chair cushions during cooler days and overnight, midday heat finds them sprawling, stretched to their maximum whisker-to-tail length, across the shaded, concrete porch floor. Getting around them entails some creative, hopscotch-like footwork on our part. And, heaven forbid you accidentally step on a tail, because you’ll be nursing claw tracks on your ankle for the next several days. Chickens, understandably, aren’t fond of either rain or sweltering heat. They, too, find comfort on the cool concrete of the basement porch. In fact, some steamy afternoons I have to almost shove a half-dozen or so of them away from the door to get past them to the outside. The soil-and-stone floor of the greenhouse nearby is another favorite steamy-day resting spot, especially if I’ve watered it down with a hose and the shaded ground under the plant bench is still damp. The favorite place of most of the feathered girls, though, is under a volunteer cedar that sprouted up some years ago from a seed at a corner of the garage. Now a 10-foot-tall, wide-branched evergreen, it shades a patch of bare soil beneath which is ideal for dusting, digging holes and just chillin’ out. A small rubber-tub water-garden nearby is even handy for a quick drink. As summer reaches its usual crescendo of mid-July heat, the backyard groundhog will sneak into the grass in early morning and snooze in its cool burrow through afternoon. Fence-row bunnies chomp through the soybeans in early morning, then return for more nibbles as the sun dips toward the western hills. And, the woodlot deer will rise and stretch from their understory shade beds and meander out into the bean and hay fields to graze as the sun is setting against the hint of a slight evening breeze. We humans expend considerable amounts of creativity and dollars chasing creature comforts though this season of outdoor overheating. Meanwhile, the creatures just seek out what comforts come naturally.
  9. The 2020 Chicago Auto Show was the last of the big four auto shows to take place before major events began to be canceled due to the coronavirus pandemic and the 2021 edition opening to the public on Thursday will be the first since restrictions have eased. The Chicago Automobile Trade Association-organized show has been temporarily moved from its traditional February dates and will run a truncated five-day schedule, half as long as normal. Chicago claims it is the largest auto show, with annual attendance often over one million, and will run without capacity restrictions this year, although tickets must be purchased in advance online. "The return of auto shows indicate a return to some sense of normalcy. Auto shows are an ideal place for consumers to shop. They can compare one vehicle against the other under the same roof with no pressure. And we know lots of consumers are back in the car market as indicated by strong sales of recent months," Autotrader Executive Analyst Michelle Krebs said. While a few luxury brands and mainstream automakers -- including Mercedes-Benz, Audi, Mazda and Hyundai -- are sitting this one out, top-selling brands like Toyota, Volkswagen, Ford, Kia, Ram and Jeep will have their latest models on display. "I think there is a very important space for seeing vehicles live," Dodge and Chrysler CEO Tim Kuniskis told FOX Business. "People want to look, touch, feel, smell. They want to get around the cars, put the cars in perspective, see the actual size. Size is something that’s difficult to judge online. A lot of the stuff you see online, you don’t have anything to give a perspective." One thing missing will be the parade of press conferences and new model unveilings during Wednesday's press preview. There aren’t any major introductions planned, with many of the newest vehicles on display having debuted during online events in recent months, making Chicago the first opportunity for car shoppers to experience them in the metal outside of a dealership. "We can’t wait for them to see F-150 Lightning up close, learn about Maverick and take a ride in Ford Bronco and the Mustang Mach-E while visiting our immersive displays at the show," Ford chief marketing officer Suzy Deering told FOX Business. Ford will be showcasing its new Bronco with an off-road test track set up outside of the McCormick Place convention center, which was made possible by the summer scheduling, while Jeep will have its long-running Camp Jeep display inside. General Motors has limited its auto show presence to just Chevrolet for the rest of the 2021 season, which includes the New York International Auto Show in August and Los Angeles Auto Show in November and continues to evaluate the schedule for 2022, GM auto show communications manager Sabin Blake said. GET FOX BUSINESS ON THE GO BY CLICKING HERE "We recognize that due to the changing consumer, media and industry landscape it is important that we remain flexible to ensure we are reaching consumers in the right places with the right products at the right time." Chicago plans to move back to its February slot in 2022 while the marquee North American International Auto Show in Detroit is eying a September date next year after being held in January for the past few decades.
  10. Finn Russell uses it to help him sleep. Jerome Kaino takes some to ease knee pain. While Jim Hamilton needs it to cope with the aches he still lives with five years after retiring. Cannabidiol, or CBD, is relied on by the British and Irish Lions fly-half, the two-time All Black World Cup winner, and the former Scotland lock - among many others - to manage the pain inflicted by the brutality of the sport. But what is it? How does it work? And is it safe? In the first of a two-part series, BBC Scotland examines the role of the cannabis extract in rugby. Why are people eating CBD & will it get me high? Have CBD benefits been overstated? The Best Thing Since Sliced Bread? CBD products... Why are players using it? Rugby is one of the most physically demanding sports there is. And, with players getting bigger and stronger all the time, the pressure on their bodies continues to grow, particularly in a crowded calendar. Strength and conditioning, nutrition, and sleep are the main methods of recovery. But often that's not enough, so players turn to painkillers ranging from common anti-inflammatory tablets, to powerful opioids such as tramadol. Kaino, who won the World Cup with New Zealand in 2011 and 2015 and is known for his thumping tackles, "always" used anti-inflammatories to back up training sessions and matches. "You'd be surprised at the numbers of players that do resort to those or the odd stronger painkiller to try to get rid of a few bumps and bruises," the 38-year-old tells BBC Scotland. "I had a huge reaction to anti-inflammatories. I'd always have gut problems but to be able to get the joints feeling right I had to be able to take them every now and then." Former Scotland and Saracens second-row Hamilton still lives with pain years after retiring. He too, has suffered from the adverse effects of painkillers. "I lived on them," he says. "Especially at the back end of my career, I was taking anti-inflammatories daily. Almost like a course of vitamins just to get through the week. And because of that I still carry around gut pain." Hamilton says he witnessed team-mates become addicted to opioids, given how easily accessible they were. The culture in rugby has changed in the last five years, and it is much harder for players to get hold of those stronger substances, but the pain inflicted by the sport remains, which leaves players searching for alternatives. CBD oil has proven to be one of the most po[CENSORED]r. How does CBD help? Scotland and Racing 92 fly-half Finn Russell is a user and advocate for CBD. He has invested in a company selling the product founded by his former Glasgow team-mates Adam Ashe and Grayson Hart. Russell takes CBD oil before he goes to bed at night, and sometimes when he wakes up, particularly in the days after a game. One of the main benefits he describes is a better sleep. "I sleep the whole night rather than stop-start," the 28-year-old tells BBC Scotland. "I get a more stable and consistent sleep. "It'll be different for everyone. It doesn't kill the pain there and then but it allows me to get a good night's sleep so the next day I'm feeling a lot better." Hamilton and Kaino - neither of whom have a business interest in CBD - have noticed a similar improvement in their sleep, but also other effects. "If I have a big training session, I get a lot of inflammation and a bit of fluid build up in the knees - that's where I've seen the biggest improvement," says Kaino. The back-row also credits the product with prolonging his career, having recently won the Champions Cup with Toulouse at the age of 38 despite playing in one of the most physically demanding positions on the pitch. "The last few years I've had a few operations and niggling injuries in the knees, elbows, and shoulders. CBD has 100% had a huge impact and input in being able to maintain my level of playing the last couple of years." Is there an anti-doping risk? Liverpool John Moores University did a study last year in which 517 professional rugby players were asked about CBD use. The majority had never used it, but a quarter had at some point, and 8% continued to do so. Professor Graeme Close worked on the study and is also an advisor to the England team. He says the biggest concern is a lack of education around the risks of an anti-doping breach, despite CBD itself not being on Wada's banned list. Just under three quarters of those using CBD products said they got information about them from the internet, with 61% getting advice from another team-mate and 16% consulting a nutritionist. "The fact players aren't getting qualified advice is worrying," Professor Close explains. "Being quite a new product, we're still not fully aware of the safety profile of CBD. There really aren't any long-term studies." These concerns are reflected in the stance taken by most rugby unions and clubs. Players employed by Scottish Rugby are banned from promoting CBD products and are encouraged to assess the risks and need to take them, along with any other supplement they might consider using. Some companies providing CBD products have their offerings tested by three different labs across Europe in order to ensure there is no THC. And while small amounts of it are permitted, other cannabinoids are not. "In the hemp plant there's well over 100 cannabinoids," says Professor Close. "Only one of them isn't prohibited by Wada and all the others are. "So if an athlete is taking CBD, we need to know that they're taking it from a source where we know there are no other cannabinoids in there that would fail an anti-doping test." The company Informed Sport tests supplements and is commonly considered as the gold standard for products in the UK, but they currently do not accept CBD products. It remains to be convinced of its safety from a doping perspective. But the industry is predicted to be worth $20bn (£14bn) by 2024, and athletes across sports continue to use, promote and invest in CBD products. "When I was younger, instead of taking drugs I would go down the herbal route," Russell says. "So it's similar to that. I've had that my whole life and it's just another level of it for me in the current stage of my career. "It's come from a plant so what's to say it's any different from other things that you get? It's up to the individual what they want to do, but for me I've got no concerns about taking it and I'll continue taking it." Could CBD become 'like protein shakes'? Find out more in part two on Thursday
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