Carry A Heart that Never Hates…
Carry a Smile that Never Fades…
Carry a Touch that never Hurts…
Carry a Friendship that Never Fails.
I hope you woke up this morning with a big smile on your face
I hope the sun is shining just for you
and the birds are singing their very best songs....
I hope your coffee is hot and tastes just right
and the cats are purring contentedly, and the mailman waves a
cheery hello and there are no bills in the mailbox...
I hope just everything goes your way ...
I hope everything is well with your world,
a place for everything and everything in it"s place...
I hope you can enjoy all you do and you are
complimented on the way
you look and you can laugh
and talk and share to your heart"s content
I hope you have all you wish for yourself and those dear to you,
and all your dreams come true...
At the end of the day
I wish you a perfect moon shining just for you, a snug and cozy bed with the softest of pillows and I hope you
sleep like a lamb with a smile on your face...
I hope you have a perfect end to the perfect day and I hope that every day is just as wonderful in it"s own way
I hope your day is ... filled with love!
Have A Great Day!!!
Hello Friends.....A very GOOD Morning........
This week end is a very very SPECIAL one........Guess what.....its FATHERS DAY........
(16th June).......so please don"t miss the opportunity make him feel very very special.....
A dad is someone who
wants to catch you before you fall
but instead picks you up,
brushes you off, and lets you try again.
A dad is someone who
wants to keep you from making mistakes
but instead lets you find your own way,
even though his heart breaks in silence
when you get hurt.
A dad is someone who
holds you when you cry,
scolds you when you break the rules,
shines with pride when you succeed,
and has faith in you even when you fail.
Dad, is everything a dad should be and more...
Mrs. John B. Dodd, of Washington, first proposed the idea of a "father"s day" in 1909.. Mrs. Dodd wanted a special day to honor her father, William Smart. William Smart, a Civil War veteran, was widowed when his wife (Mrs. Dodd"s mother) died in childbirth with their sixth child. Mr. Smart was left to raise the newborn and his other five children by himself on a rural farm in eastern Washington state. It was after Mrs. Dodd became an adult that she realized the strength and selflessness her father had shown in raising his children as a single parent.
LOVE YOU DAD
When you were 8 years old,
your dad handed you an ice cream.
You thanked him by dripping it all over your lap.
When you were 9 years old,
he paid for piano lessons.
You thanked him by never even bothering to practice.
When you were 10 years old,
he drove you all day, from soccer to gymnastics to one birthday party after another.
You thanked him by jumping out of the car and never looking back.
When you were 11 years old,
he took you and your friends to the movies.
You thanked him by asking to sit in a different row.
When you were 12 years old,
he warned you not to watch certain TV shows.
You thanked him by waiting until he left the house.
When you were 13,
he suggested a haircut that was becoming.
You thanked him by telling him he had no taste.
When you were 14,
he paid for a month away at summer camp.
You thanked him by forgetting to write a single letter.
When you were 15,
he came home from work, looking for a hug.
You thanked him by having your bedroom door locked.
When you were 16,
he taught you how to drive his car.
You thanked him by taking it every chance you could. When you were 17,
he was expecting an important call.
You thanked him by being on the phone all night.
When you were 18,
he cried at your high school graduation.
You thanked him by staying out partying until dawn. When you were 19,
he paid for your college tuition, drove you to campus, carried your bags.
You thanked him by saying good-bye outside the dorm so you wouldn"t be embarrassed in front of your friends. When you were 25,
he helped to pay for your wedding, and he cried and told you how deeply he loved you.
You thanked him by moving halfway across the country.
When you were 50,
he fell ill and needed you to take care of him.
You thanked him by reading about the burden parents become to their children.
And then, one day, he quietly died. And everything you never did came crashing down like thunder on YOUR HEART.
LOVE YOU DAD &
MISS YOU TOORAMNATH&JAYA
Did you know that the most common brain tumor is benign in over 95% of cases? We’re talking about meningiomas, a type of brain tumor that develops in the protective tissues that cover the brain and spinal cord called the meninges. Most meningiomas are diagnosed in people who are 45 and older, with women being more than twice as likely to develop these tumors than men. Less than 5% of meningiomas are caused by cancer, which makes them malignant since they usually grow much faster than benign ones.
But for the most part, meningiomas are slow-growing tumors, the majority of which are left undiagnosed because they are often too small to interfere with the brain’s functions.
However, bigger meningiomas, like the one you can see in the picture above, can compress the surrounding brain tissues, blood vessels, and nerves, and can cause a variety of strange symptoms or even be fatal. These symptoms vary greatly, as they depend on the size of the tumor. We discuss the symptoms of meningioma below:
If the tumor is developing near the motor centers of the cortex, it may manifest itself in a sense of fatigue, weakness and even numbness, particularly in the limbs.
You can experience these symptoms in either the left or right side of the body, one limb, or the whole body. A meningioma on the spinal cord may also press on the nerves, which may manifest itself through pain in the back or the limbs.
Meningiomas that disrupt the flow of cerebrospinal fluid and those adjacent to the frontal part of the brain called the prefrontal cortex have been observed to change the behavior and personality of patients who have them, with severe cases mimicking symptoms of mental illness, particularly depression and psychosis.
And while a very small percentage of meningioma patients actually experience hallucinations or exhibit acute depressive symptoms, more patients can suddenly change their hobbies, become more abrupt, more secluded, or more emotional depending on the size and place of the tumor.
Patients with this type of tumor sometimes experience cognitive disturbances, which can become apparent when a patient feels dizzy, confused or has seizures. This happens with patients who have large meningiomas in the mid or frontal part of their brain, that constrict some nerves or brain tissues.
These patients can also experience cognitive decline and find it difficult to understand things. Seizures only on one side of the body can occur with patients who have a meningioma near their cerebellum as well. A meningioma-related seizure can change your sense of smell or vision or can make you pass out or have jerking muscle movements or stiffness.
Meningiomas can bring about severe headaches that worsen as the tumor grows and the pressure in the skull increases. Most commonly, patients experience stabbing headaches: a series of sharp knifelike pains that last less than a second.
A separate cognitive symptom characteristic of meningioma is memory loss. This is the case with tumors that grow near the memory centers of our brains: the temporal lobe and the hippocampus. Temporary or permanent memory loss can also occur after treatment of meningioma or surgery.
One of the most unusual symptoms of meningioma are speech and language perception difficulties. These symptoms worsen with time and vary depending on the severity of the condition. A patient suffering from a tumor near their frontal or temporal lobe will often find it difficult to understand and remember words or, on the other hand, they will understand everything, but will not be able to make out words or combine words into sentences.
This loss of communicative skills is called dysphasia, and it is important to note that it is not related to IQ. A patient with dysphasia may, in fact, be very intellectual, but not be able to communicate with others, much like dyslexic individuals with a high IQ that cannot understand written text.