To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: Controversial Fruit Melt Fat FAST
Date: Fri Nov 01 11:15:57 MDT 2013
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(Hint: Eat this 1 TINY Fruit)...
September 10, 2013 (New York, NY): In a recent study by fat loss expert and two-time "Trainer of the Year" Billy Beck III,over twenty of his clients LOST between 20-40 lbs each...
Eating 1 TINY Fruit that is literally taking the diet industry by storm...
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Karla Begley, left, and her autistic son Max, right. Images courtesy of www.citynews.ca.The first portion of a hate letter sent to Karla Begley, regarding her autistic son Max. (Image provided by MaryLynne Stella.)The second portion of a hate letter sent to Karla Begley, regarding her autistic son Max. (Image provided by MaryLynne Stella.)A hate-filled letter received by a family in Canada telling them to move out of the neighborhood or euthanize their autistic son has gone viral, prompting a flood of support for the family.The letter began to receive attention after being posted on the Twitter account of Brad and MaryLynne Stella, the married couple that comprise the country duo The Stellas. Their daughters, Lennon, 14, and Maisy Stella, 9, who star as Maddie and Daphne Conrad on the hit TV show Nashville, also posted the photo to their joint Twitter account.The tweet from @TheStellas read: This letter was anonymously slipped to our good friend regarding her autistic boy Max. This is appalling.The tweet from @LennonandMaisy read: A close family friend has an autistic boy and this was an anonymous letter slipped under her door. This is real.Both tweets included links to photos of the letter.The Stellas are family friends of Karla Begley, whose autistic son Max is the target of the letter. They initially became aware of the letter after seeing posts about it on Karlas Facebook page. Karla was talking about it on Facebook, so we just obvi SAO PAULO It was a frenzied start to FIFA's attempt to fill the stands for next year's World Cup in Brazil as fans applied Tuesday for more than 1 million tickets in just seven hours.But it will be some time before they know whether they'll be among those lucky enough to get seats to football's signature quadrennial event. Officials say applicants won't hear back until October, after FIFA holds a random selection draw on all the requests.More than 163,000 people requested the tickets online for the 64 World Cup matches being held in Brazil.The website of football's governing body FIFA showed that there were more ticket applications than the number of seats available in all four price categories for the opener in Sao Paulo and the final at Rio de Janeiro's Maracana Stadium.Demand was also high in all price categories for the semifinals, and 39 of the 64 matches had too many requests at least for the cheaper category, available only for Brazilians.FIFA said the highest amount of applications so far has come from Brazil, Argentina, the U.S., Chile and England."The respective ticket product is already heavily oversubscribed and therefore, at that point in time, the success of the application appears very unlikely," FIFA said of the high demand categories. "There are vastly more ticket applicants seeking tickets than there are tickets presently available for the general public."Prices for the final will go from $440-$990, although Brazilian