The amount of technical support information for Microsoft Windows is overwhelming. For most PC users, it is difficult to separate good information from bad and to devise any concrete maintenance plan that they can use regularly. This booklet provides a summary of key points that can serve as a maintenance and troubleshooting plan for your PC.
This booklet describes several experimental treatments that serve to enhance an antitumor immune response and to improve quality of life. The improvement includes better mood and a reduction of fatigue, nausea, and pain. You can use these interventions in addition to (not instead of) your conventional treatment plan. This approach should improve the chances of survival.
This text explains why wealth requires luck and why the only way to get rich is to get lucky. Self-employment also requires luck. Therefore, it's a bad idea to pay for advice on how to get rich or how to start a business. In addition, this ebook discusses some low-risk approaches to starting a business and to building wealth, but this information does not guarantee anything thanks to Lady Luck.
This ebook describes techniques for improvement of mental abilities. The proposed methods are brief cooling or heating of the body (water therapy) and three "smart diets," each suitable for a different type of task. About a half of the claims is directly supported by previously published scientific studies, including the claim about intelligence tests.
This book describes techniques for improving mental abilities. The proposed methods are brief cooling or heating of the body (water therapy) and three "smart diets," each suitable for a different type of task. Previously published scientific studies directly support about a half of the claims.
This text describes water treatments of influenza, such as the adapted cold shower, head shower, and nasal washings. The proposed techniques reduce pain, fever, weakness, nasal congestion, and the duration of illness. The biological mechanisms are also explained.
A number of studies published in the last five decades suggest that brief cooling of the body can reduce pain and fatigue and improve mood and appetite in healthy subjects and in some groups of patients. Possible physiological mechanisms of these effects are discussed at length in this document.