inbox and environment news: Issue 550
August 14 - 20, 2022: Issue 550
Public Meeting On Northern Beaches Aboriginal Lands Approval By State Government
Bushfire Affected Species Listed As Threatened
Glossy Black-Cockatoos Added To Federal Threatened List
Vale Peter Higgins
Tasmanian Birdlife Cull
Careel Creek Birds Seen This Week
Magpie Breeding Season: Avoid The Swoop!
- Try to avoid the area. Do not go back after being swooped. Australian magpies are very intelligent and have a great memory. They will target the same people if you persist on entering their nesting area.
- Be aware of where the bird is. Most will usually swoop from behind. They are much less likely to target you if they think they are being watched. Try drawing eyes on the back of a helmet or hat. You can also hold a long stick in the air to deter swooping.
- Keep calm and do not panic. Walk away quickly but do not run. Running seems to make birds swoop more. Be careful to keep a look out for swooping birds and if you are really concerned, place your folded arms above your head to protect your head and eyes.
- If you are on your bicycle or horse, dismount. Bicycles can irritate the birds and the major cause of accidents following an encounter with a swooping bird, is falling from a bicycle. Calmly walk your bike/horse out of the nesting territory.
- Never harass or provoke nesting birds. A harassed bird will distrust you and as they have a great memory this will ultimately make you a bigger target in future. Do not throw anything at a bird or nest, and never climb a tree and try to remove eggs or chicks.
- Teach children what to do. It is important that children understand and respect native birds. Educating them about the birds and what they can do to avoid being swooped will help them keep calm if they are targeted. Its important children learn to protect their face.
Wanted: Photos Of Flies Feeding On Frogs (For Frog Conservation)
Possums In Your Roof?: Do The Right Thing
Local Wildlife Rescuers And Carers State That Ongoing Heavy Rains Are Tough For Us But Can Be Tougher For Our Wildlife:
- Birds and possums can be washed out of trees, or the tree comes down, nests can disintegrate or hollows fill with water
- Ground dwelling animals can be flooded out of their burrows or hiding places and they need to seek higher ground
- They are at risk crossing roads as people can't see them and sudden braking causes accidents
- The food may disappear - insects, seeds and pollens are washed away, nectar is diluted and animals can be starving
- They are vulnerable in open areas to predators, including our pets
- They can't dry out and may get hypothermia or pneumonia
- Animals may seek shelter in your home or garage.
You can help by:
- Keeping your pets indoors
- Assessing for wounds or parasites
- Putting out towels or shelters like boxes to provide a place to hide
- Drive to conditions and call a rescue group if you see an animal hit (or do a pouch check or get to a vet if you can stop)
- If you are concerned take a photo and talk to a rescue group or wildlife carer
There are 2 rescue groups in the Northern Beaches:
Sydney Wildlife: 9413 4300
WIRES: 1300 094 737
Please be patient as there could be a few enquiries regarding the wildlife.
Generally Sydney Wildlife do not recommend offering food but it may help in some cases. Please ensure you know what they generally eat and any offerings will not make them sick. You can read more on feeding wildlife here
Information courtesy Ed Laginestra, Sydney Wildlife volunteer. Photo: Warriewood Wetlands Wallaby by Kevin Murray, March 2022.
Aviaries + Possum Release Sites Needed
Sydney Wildlife Rescue: Helpers Needed
Bushcare In Pittwater
Where we work Which day What time
Angophora Reserve 3rd Sunday 8:30 - 11:30am
Avalon Dunes 1st Sunday 8:30 - 11:30am
Avalon Golf Course 2nd Wednesday 3 - 5:30pm
Careel Creek 4th Saturday 8:30 - 11:30am
Toongari Reserve 3rd Saturday 9 - 12noon (8 - 11am in summer)
Bangalley Headland 2nd Sunday 9 to 12noon
Winnererremy Bay 4th Sunday 9 to 12noon
North Bilgola Beach 3rd Monday 9 - 12noon
Algona Reserve 1st Saturday 9 - 12noon
Plateau Park 1st Friday 8:30 - 11:30am
Browns Bay Reserve 1st Tuesday 9 - 12noon
McCarrs Creek Reserve Contact Bushcare Officer To be confirmed
Old Wharf Reserve 3rd Saturday 8 - 11am
Kundibah Reserve 4th Sunday 8:30 - 11:30am
Mona Vale Beach Basin 1st Saturday 8 - 11am
Mona Vale Dunes 2nd Saturday +3rd Thursday 8:30 - 11:30am
Bungan Beach 4th Sunday 9 - 12noon
Crescent Reserve 3rd Sunday 9 - 12noon
North Newport Beach 4th Saturday 8:30 - 11:30am
Porter Reserve 2nd Saturday 8 - 11am
Irrawong Reserve 2nd Saturday 2 - 5pm
North Palm Beach Dunes 3rd Saturday 9 - 12noon
Catherine Park 2nd Sunday 10 - 12:30pm
Elizabeth Park 1st Saturday 9 - 12noon
Pathilda Reserve 3rd Saturday 9 - 12noon
Warriewood Wetlands 1st Sunday 8:30 - 11:30am
Norma Park 1st Friday 9 - 12noon
Coopers Point, Elvina Bay 2nd Sunday 10 - 1pm
Rocky Point, Elvina Bay 1st Monday 9 - 12noon
Gardens And Environment Groups And Organisations In Pittwater
National Parks And Wildlife Amendment (Reservations) Bill 2022 Passes NSW Parliament
- about 23 hectares in the Blue Mountains National Park
- about 21.41 hectares in the Conjola National Park
- about 0.3 hectares in the Corramy Regional Park
- about 3.56 hectares in the Hartley Historic Site
- about 2.35 hectares in the Limeburners Creek National Park and
- about 3.68 hectares in the Parma Creek Nature Reserve
NSW Department Of Planning Announces New Chief Executive Secured For NSW Land And Housing Corporation
Applications Now Open For 2022 Gone Fishing Day Grants
Minister Officially Opens Koala Hospital
$1.27 Million To Bolster Energy Storage In The Hunter
Queensland's Renewable Energy Sector Gets $160m Boost
Santos’ Pipeline Purchase Faces Massive Hurdles As Landholders Line Up Against It
QLD Farmers Given Just Days To Respond To Massive Gas Threat
Pittwater Reserves: Histories + Notes + Pictorial Walks
A History Of The Campaign For Preservation Of The Warriewood Escarpment by David Palmer OAM and Angus Gordon OAM
America Bay Track Walk - photos by Joe Mills
An Aquatic June: North Narrabeen - Turimetta - Collaroy photos by Joe Mills
Angophora Reserve Angophora Reserve Flowers Grand Old Tree Of Angophora Reserve Falls Back To The Earth - History page
Annie Wyatt Reserve - A Pictorial
Avalon's Village Green: Avalon Park Becomes Dunbar Park - Some History + Toongari Reserve and Catalpa Reserve
Bairne Walking Track Ku-Ring-Gai Chase NP by Kevin Murray
Bangalley Headland Bangalley Mid Winter
Banksias of Pittwater
Barrenjoey Boathouse In Governor Phillip Park Part Of Our Community For 75 Years: Photos From The Collection Of Russell Walton, Son Of Victor Walton
Barrenjoey Headland: Spring flowers
Barrenjoey Headland after fire
Botham Beach by Barbara Davies
Bungan Beach Bush Care
Careel Bay Saltmarsh plants
Careel Bay Birds
Careel Bay Clean Up day
Careel Bay Playing Fields History and Current
Careel Creek - If you rebuild it they will come
Centre trail in Ku-ring-gai Chase National Park
Chiltern Track- Ingleside by Marita Macrae
Clareville/Long Beach Reserve + some History
Coastal Stability Series: Cabbage Tree Bay To Barrenjoey To Observation Point by John Illingsworth, Pittwater Pathways, and Dr. Peter Mitchell OAM
Cowan Track by Kevin Murray
Curl Curl To Freshwater Walk: October 2021 by Kevin Murray and Joe Mills
Currawong and Palm Beach Views - Winter 2018
Currawong-Mackerel-The Basin A Stroll In Early November 2021 - photos by Selena Griffith
Currawong State Park Currawong Beach + Currawong Creek
Deep Creek To Warriewood Walk photos by Joe Mills
Drone Gives A New View On Coastal Stability; Bungan: Bungan Headland To Newport Beach + Bilgola: North Newport Beach To Avalon + Bangalley: Avalon Headland To Palm Beach
Duck Holes: McCarrs Creek by Joe Mills
Dunbar Park - Some History + Toongari Reserve and Catalpa Reserve
Dundundra Falls Reserve: August 2020 photos by Selena Griffith - Listed in 1935
Elsie Track, Scotland Island
Elvina Track in Late Winter 2019 by Penny Gleen
Elvina Bay Walking Track: Spring 2020 photos by Joe Mills
Elvina Bay-Lovett Bay Loop Spring 2020 by Kevin Murray and Joe Mills
Fern Creek - Ingleside Escarpment To Warriewood Walk + Some History photos by Joe Mills
Iluka Park, Woorak Park, Pittwater Park, Sand Point Reserve, Snapperman Beach Reserve - Palm Beach: Some History
Ingleside Wildflowers August 2013
Irrawong - Ingleside Escarpment Trail Walk Spring 2020 photos by Joe Mills
Irrawong - Mullet Creek Restoration
Katandra Bushland Sanctuary - Ingleside
Lucinda Park, Palm Beach: Some History + 2022 Pictures
McCarr's Creek to Church Point to Bayview Waterfront Path
Mona Vale Beach - A Stroll Along, Spring 2021 by Kevin Murray
Mona Vale Headland, Basin and Beach Restoration
Mount Murray Anderson Walking Track by Kevin Murray and Joe Mills
Narrabeen Lagoon Catchment: Past Notes Present Photos by Margaret Woods
Narrabeen Lagoon State Park
Narrabeen Lagoon State Park Expansion
Narrabeen Rockshelf Aquatic Reserve
Nerang Track, Terrey Hills by Bea Pierce
Newport Bushlink - the Crown of the Hill Linked Reserves
Newport Community Garden - Woolcott Reserve
Newport to Bilgola Bushlink 'From The Crown To The Sea' Paths: Founded In 1956 - A Tip and Quarry Becomes Green Space For People and Wildlife
Pittwater spring: waterbirds return to Wetlands
Pittwater's Lone Rangers - 120 Years of Ku-Ring-Gai Chase and the Men of Flowers Inspired by Eccleston Du Faur
Pittwater's Parallel Estuary - The Cowan 'Creek
Resolute Track at West Head by Kevin Murray
Resolute Track Stroll by Joe Mills
Riddle Reserve, Bayview
Salvation Loop Trail, Ku-Ring-Gai Chase National Park- Spring 2020 - by Selena Griffith
Seagull Pair At Turimetta Beach: Spring Is In The Air!
Stapleton Park Reserve In Spring 2020: An Urban Ark Of Plants Found Nowhere Else
The Chiltern Track
The Resolute Beach Loop Track At West Head In Ku-Ring-Gai Chase National Park by Kevin Murray
Towlers Bay Walking Track by Joe Mills
Trafalgar Square, Newport: A 'Commons' Park Dedicated By Private Landholders - The Green Heart Of This Community
Tranquil Turimetta Beach, April 2022 by Joe Mills
Turimetta Beach Reserve by Joe Mills, Bea Pierce and Lesley
Turimetta Beach Reserve: Old & New Images (by Kevin Murray) + Some History
Warriewood Wetlands and Irrawong Reserve
Whale Beach Ocean Reserve: 'The Strand' - Some History On Another Great Protected Pittwater Reserve
Wilshire Park Palm Beach: Some History + Photos From May 2022
Winji Jimmi - Water Maze
DVA Claims Processing Among Urgent Recommendations In Royal Commission Interim Report
- Clearing the backlog of Department of Veterans' Affairs (DVA) claims
- Simplifying and harmonising complex and confusing veteran compensation and rehabilitation laws
- Increasing legal protections for serving and ex-serving ADF members to engage with the Royal Commission
- The exemption of the Royal Commission from parliamentary privilege, to make it easier for the inquiry to hold Defence and DVA to account
- For Defence and DVA to improve access for serving and ex-serving members (and their families) to their service information, including medical records
- summary of work undertaken
- preliminary observations
- recommendations about urgent and immediate issues
Caravan Industry On Notice For Poor Treatment Of Consumers
Major Contributor To Alzheimer's Disease Discovered
Dementia Action Week
19 – 25 September 2022
- Give a little support to a person living with dementia.
- Give a little support to a carer, friend or family member of a person living with dementia.
- Help healthcare professionals make their practice more dementia-friendly.
New AMA President And Vice President Elected At AMA National Conference
The Seekers - I'll Never Find Another You
Olivia Newton John - Let Me Be There
Six Behaviours To Increase Your Confidence: Emily Jaenson - TEDxReno
Published August 11, 2022 by TEDx Talks
Research tells us that the way to get people to change is not to start with trying to change their attitudes alone, but to start with the behaviors associated with the attitudes. When people see themselves behaving differently, they can then think of themselves differently and the attitude change will follow. The six behaviors discussed that you could start today are derived from over 90 interviews with female executives in sports.
Emily Jaenson’s motto is “Be so good they won’t forget you!” and this motto has carried her through her career to land her former role as General Manager of the Triple-A Reno Aces. Upon accepting this role in 2018, Jaenson became the first female in Triple-A to hold the GM role in nearly 20 years. Jaenson leads a podcast, Leadership is Female, where she interviews executives in sport so that she and her guests can guide the next generation of female leadership forward and leads a team of sports front office veterans in their consulting business. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organised by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Be The Boss: I Want To Be A Music Producer
We all LOVE music, right? But not all of us will become GREAT Musicians - however, there is an industry career that will allow you to support musicians, that of Music or Record Producer.
Years ago, as part of doing some research into the Doppler Effect and wondering what whole notes our planets sound (a heartbeat), how the sequence of these may create a 'song of our galaxy', the best way to find out more about sound production to recreate that range of notes was to do a Music Producer course in at Surry Hills. Since then it is noted this same great crew of then has expanded and now offer courses in Sydney still but also in Melbourne and Brisbane. They were, and are, the JMC Academy, and there is some fee help available through this organisation, you can check them out here: pages.jmcacademy.edu.au/Sept22_Production.html - there's a new course starting September 22nd, 2022.
But what is a Music Producer?
A music producer writes, arranges, produces and records songs for other artists or for their own projects.
As a music producer, you would:
- work with musical artists in a recording studio to record new songs
- choose songs with the artist
- work out musical arrangements and hire musicians
- arrange, set up and use microphones and other recording equipment
- meet with new artists and music industry professionals to schedule work
- generate ideas for creative approaches to recording music
- develop budgets for music albums
- schedule the recording and mixing studios that an artist would use
- supervise the recording, overdubbing and mixing sessions, keeping within the decided budget
- at the major label level, work in shaping songs deemed to have commercial potential
- work closely with artists to elicit consistent and outstanding vocal or instrumental performances
- keep to a record label’s deadlines
- produce music for games, film and TV, and video commercials.
Key skills and interests
To become a music producer, you would need:
- a broad knowledge of musical styles
- well developed technical skills
- extensive knowledge of audio recording techniques and the best way to use music studio equipment
- the ability to use microphones and computer software to engineer quality recordings
- an awareness of new musical trends and new audio production technology
- creativity and flexibility
- good project management and time management skills.
Working hours and conditions
Music producers work irregular hours. They are also likely to have to attend music industry events, concerts and performances out of hours, during evenings, and on weekends.
Music producers may be self-employed, work for a recording studio or record label, or work on the production of music for games, film and TV, and video commercials. You would usually work in a studio. You would use a wide range of specialised recording, mixing and dubbing equipment, as well as computer software.
How to become an Music Producer?
You can work as a music producer without formal qualifications. Most producers begin the production phase of their careers after many years working their way up from junior level roles in the music industry, or in related industries such as film.
However, most producers are educated to degree level. You could undertake a Bachelor's degree in an area such as visual or creative arts, arts management or arts with a major in music studies. To get into these courses, you usually need to gain your senior secondary school certificate or equivalent.
Additional courses in music production may increase your chances of success in a very competitive environment. You will also need substantial experience in a broad range of musical styles, an in-depth understanding of the production process, and a good network of contacts in the industry.
Music producers face strong competition for jobs because there are many more people who want to work in this field than there are jobs available, but that doesn't mean you shouldn't follow your passion - if you have to make music, this could be your way in and may well lead to other opportunities presenting themselves along the way that could lead to your place in your chosen field.
In text photo: Music producer Sir George Martin, best known for his work with The Beatles, pictured with members George Harrison, Paul McCartney and John Lennon at a recording session at Abbey Road in 1966
Smooth Start To First HSC Exams
COVID-smart protocols are in place to ensure minimal disruption to the start of the 2022 HSC exams.
The NSW 2022 Higher School Certificate (HSC) exams have kicked off last weekend with more than 5,600 students completing their oral language exams. On Monday August 8th, HSC performance exams in Dance, Music and Drama began for more than 9,500 students.
With teachers having to provide marks for both oral language and performance exams last year due to COVID-19 disruptions, Minister for Education and Early Learning Sarah Mitchell said it was great to see the HSC return to normal.
“I know students starting their exams are breathing a sigh of relief having had a smoother start to their HSC journey,” Ms Mitchell said.
“All students can take comfort in that fact that we have stringent measures in place to reduce potential disruptions this year, including alternative arrangements if they are unable to sit an exam due to illness.”
Ms Mitchell said COVID-smart protocols would be in place, including physical distancing and strongly encouraging face masks. Hand sanitiser, alcohol wipes and masks will also be readily available to students.
“Our most important message to students is to stay home and get tested if you feel unwell on the day of an exam.”
Ms Mitchell said around 76,000 students are working to complete their HSC program this year, and languages was the first of 126 courses to be examined.
“Learning a second language is an invaluable experience and an important skill in a globalised world,” Ms Mitchell said.
“In NSW, we are surrounded by rich and diverse languages – and the NSW Curriculum provides students from all backgrounds the opportunity to engage with and value those cultures.”
HSC written exams will start on 12 October 2022, finishing on 4 November 2022. View the HSC timetable here
Funding To Enhance University Collaboration
August 10, 2022
Young people will be supported and encouraged to study at university, upskill and pursue entrepreneurship through innovative new projects that aim to enhance educational outcomes and break down barriers to university study.
Minister for Skills and Training Alister Henskens said four projects will receive a share of the $1.75 million NSW Government Collaboration and Innovation Fund, which focuses on supporting innovation and addressing challenges to partnerships within the university sector.
“These grants will help break down barriers that prevent people who want to study at our world class universities and will drive innovative new projects in collaboration with the university sector,” Mr Henskens said.
“Projects funded through this round of the program include workshops to encourage high school students to explore technology entrepreneurships and toolkits to help regional and culturally and linguistically diverse students bridge the skills gap between school and university.”
Projects funded through the Collaboration and Innovation Fund, include:
- Startup @ Schools (University of Technology Sydney and the University of Newcastle) with workshops to encourage Year 9 and 10 students to pursue technology-enabled entrepreneurship as a career;
- Teachers Aide Pathway (Charles Sturt University, TAFE NSW and Regional Development Australia Orana) to upskill teachers’ aides currently employed in NSW schools to become qualified teachers in regional communities;
- Start @ Uni (UNSW Sydney and The University of Sydney) for first-year regional and culturally and linguistically diverse students transitioning to university, which aims to address academic skills gaps between high school and university; and
- The Academy (University of New England and the Dhiiyaan Centre) preparing Aboriginal students for higher education from Year 8 through to tertiary enrolment via a curriculum that merges Aboriginal knowledge with science.
The Collaboration and Innovation Fund provides grants to support university projects that address education goals included in the NSW Higher Education Strategy.
Art Competition To Remember Our ANZACS
Word Of The Week: Scallywag
1. a person, typically a child, who behaves badly but in an amusingly mischievous rather than harmful way; a rascal. 2. US; a white Southerner who collaborated with northern Republicans during the post-Civil War reconstruction period. 3. Scallywags (Second World War), a nickname for the British Auxiliary Units, who were to engage in guerrilla warfare in the event of a Nazi invasion.
The first citation of “scalawag” given by the Oxford English Dictionary is from J.R. Bartlett's 1848 Dictionary of Americanisms, which defines it as “a favourite epithet in western New York for a mean fellow; a scape-grace.”
scapegrace; Archaic - a mischievous or wayward person, especially a young person or child; a rascal.
Scallawag: In United States history, the term scalawag (sometimes spelled scallawag or scallywag) referred to white Southerners who supported Reconstruction policies and efforts after the conclusion of the American Civil War. As with the term carpetbagger, the word has a long history of use as a slur in Southern partisan debates. The post-Civil War opponents of the scalawags claimed they were disloyal to traditional values and white supremacy. Scalawags were particularly hated by 1860s–1870s Southern Democrats, who called Scalawags traitors to their region (long known for its widespread chattel slavery). Prior to the Civil War, most Scalawags had been opposed to the southern states' (the Confederacy's) secession from the United States.
A Sept. 1868 cartoon in Alabama's ''Independent Monitor'', threatening that the KKK would lynch scalawags (left) and carpetbaggers (right) on March 4, 1869, predicted as the first day of Democrat Horatio Seymour's presidency (the election winner was actually Ulysses S. Grant). The term is commonly used in historical studies as a descriptor of Reconstruction Era Southern white Republicans, although some historians have discarded the term due to its history of pejorative connotations.
Scallywags WWII: The Auxiliary Units or GHQ Auxiliary Units were specially-trained, highly-secret quasi military units created by the British government during the Second World War with the aim of using irregular warfare in response to a possible invasion of the United Kingdom by Nazi Germany, "Operation Sea Lion". With the advantage of having witnessed the rapid fall of several Continental European nations, the United Kingdom was the only country during the war that was able to create a multi-layered guerrilla force in anticipation of an invasion.
The Auxiliary Units would fight as uniformed guerrillas during the military campaign. In the event of an invasion, all Auxiliary Units would disappear into their operational bases and would not maintain contact with local Home Guard commanders, who were to be wholly unaware of their existence. Although the Auxiliaries were Home Guard volunteers and wore Home Guard uniforms, they would not participate in the conventional phase of their town's defence but would be activated once the local Home Guard defence had been ended to inflict maximum mayhem and disruption over a further brief but violent period. They were not envisaged as a continuing resistance force against long-term occupation. The secrecy surrounding the insurgent squads meant that members “had no military status, no uniforms and there are very few official records of their activities”.
Service in the Auxiliary Units was expected to be highly dangerous, with a projected life expectancy of just twelve days for its members, with orders to either shoot one another or use explosives to kill themselves if capture by an enemy force seemed likely.
Urged on by the War Office, Prime Minister Winston Churchill initiated the Auxiliary Units in the early summer of 1940. This was to counter the civilian Home Defence Scheme already established by SIS (MI6), but outside War Office control. The Auxiliary Units answered to GHQ Home Forces but were legally an integral part of the Home Guard.
In modern times, the Auxiliary Units have sometimes misleadingly been referred to as the "British Resistance Organisation". That is a title was never used by the organisation officially but reflects a subsequent misunderstanding of what their role might have been. Colloquially, members of the Auxiliary Units were referred to as "scallywags" and their activities as "scallywagging".
Operational base, reconstruction at Parham Airfield Museum. Photo courtesy Gaius Cornelius
Skimmed ALIVE - Skim Boarding The Biggest Waves On The Planet. Featuring Lucas Fink. Profile 2
by Surfing Visions - Tim Bonython
Published August 10, 2022
Nazare the home of the worlds biggest ridable wave attracts fearless riders of all sorts of craft. Here we a profile the world champ skim boarder Lucas Fink maximising himself on some of the biggest waves ever ridden on a skim board in PART 2 of Big Wave Surfer Profiles. ENJOY
Home And Hope For Vulnerable Women In Sydney
Snapper Study Finds Three Populations
NSW Eyes The Future For Autonomous Vehicles
- Test and deploy CAVs on the road network
- Shape CAV policy, and customer outcomes
- Get the road network ready for CAVs
- Develop physical and digital CAV testing capabilities
- Support freight services automation
- Increase local CAV knowledge and skills
NSW Government Expanding The Dust Diseases Scheme And Protecting Worker Entitlements
- Diffuse dust-related pulmonary fibrosis
- Hypersensitivity pneumonitis
- Pneumoconiosis (any form)
- Silica-induced carcinoma of the lung
- Systemic sclerosis
Western Sydney University, Charles Darwin University (CDU) And The Menzies Partner To Establish The Northern Territory’s Own Medical School
Cystic Fibrosis: Causal Treatment Suitable From Childhood
Girls Slip Through The Cracks Due To ‘Referral Bias’: Australian-First Study
Evidence That Giant Meteorite Impacts Created The Continents
Tiny Optical Sensors Could Put An End To Hospital Bed Sores
Down On Vitamin D? It Could Be The Cause Of Chronic Inflammation
Disclaimer: These articles are not intended to provide medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Views expressed here do not necessarily reflect those of Pittwater Online News or its staff.