SAMPLE WEIGHT LOSS MENUS. SAMPLE WEIGHT
Sample Weight Loss Menus. Fast Free Weight Loss Tips.
Sample Weight Loss Menus
- Weight Loss is a 2006 novel by Upamanyu Chatterjee.
"Weight Loss" is the fifth season premiere of the American comedy television series The Office, and the show's seventy-third (and seventy-fourth) episode overall.
Weight loss, in the context of medicine, health or physical fitness, is a reduction of the total body mass, due to a mean loss of fluid, body fat or adipose tissue and/or lean mass, namely bone mineral deposits, muscle, tendon and other connective tissue.
- sample distribution: items selected at random from a population and used to test hypotheses about the population
- A specimen taken for scientific testing or analysis
- A small part or quantity intended to show what the whole is like
- A portion drawn from a population, the study of which is intended to lead to statistical estimates of the attributes of the whole population
- a small part of something intended as representative of the whole
- take a sample of; "Try these new crackers"; "Sample the regional dishes"
- A list of commands or options, esp. one displayed on screen
- (menu) a list of dishes available at a restaurant; "the menu was in French"
- A list of dishes available in a restaurant
- (menu) the dishes making up a meal
- The food available or to be served in a restaurant or at a meal
- (menu) (computer science) a list of options available to a computer user
Moose at the Highland Wildlife Park, Scotland - August 2008
Moose (Alces alces) is the North American name for the largest extant species in the deer family. The same animal is called the Elk in Europe. The name moose is derived from the Algonquian Eastern Abnaki name moz, meaning "he trims, shaves". Moose are distinguished by the palmate antlers of the males; other members of the family have antlers with a "twig-like" configuration. In North America, Elk refers to the second largest deer species, Cervus canadensis.
Moose typically inhabit boreal and mixed deciduous forests of the Northern Hemisphere in temperate to subarctic climates.
In North America, the Moose range includes almost all of Canada, most of central and western Alaska, much of New England and upstate New York, the upper Rocky Mountains, Northeastern Minnesota, and Michigan's Upper Peninsula and Isle Royale in Lake Superior. Isolated moose populations have been verified as far south as the mountains of Utah and Colorado. In 1978 a few breeding pairs were introduced in western Colorado, and the state's moose population is now more than 1,000.
In Europe, Moose are found in large numbers throughout Norway, Sweden and Finland. They are also widespread through Russia.
Moose were successfully introduced on the island of Newfoundland in 1904 where they are now the dominant ungulate, and somewhat less successfully on Anticosti Island in the Gulf of St. Lawrence. Ten moose were also introduced in Fiordland, New Zealand in 1910, but they were thought to have died off. Nevertheless, there have been reported sightings that were thought to be false until moose hair samples were found by a New Zealand scientist in 2002. In 2008 Moose (or Elk) were reintroduced in to the Scottish Highlands.
The male's antlers grow as cylindrical beams projecting on each side at right angles to the midline of the skull, which after a short distance divide in a fork-like manner. The lower prong of this fork may be either simple, or divided into two or three tines, with some flattening.
A full grown bull moose from British Columbia with early (May) antlers
A young female in Algonquin Park in early JuneIn the North Siberian Elk (Alces alces bedfordiae), the posterior division of the main fork divides into three tines, with no distinct flattening. In the Common Elk (Alces alces alces), on the other hand, this branch usually expands into a broad palmation, with one large tine at the base, and a number of smaller snags on the free border.
There is, however, a Scandinavian breed of the Common Elk in which the antlers are simpler, and recall those of the East Siberian animals.
The palmation appears to be more marked in North American Moose (Alces alces americanus) than in the typical Scandinavian Elk.
The male will drop its antlers after mating season in order to conserve energy for the winter. A new set of antlers will then regrow in the spring. Antlers take three to five months to fully develop, making them one of the fastest growing organs in the world. They initially have a layer of skin called felt which is shed off once the antlers become fully grown. Immature bulls may not shed their antlers for the winter but instead retain them until the following spring.
If a bull moose is castrated, either due to accidental or chemical means, he will quickly shed his current set of antlers and then immediately begin to grow a new set of misshapen and deformed antlers that he will wear the rest of his life without ever shedding again. The distinctive looking appendages (often referred to as "devil's antlers") are the source of several myths and legends among many groups of Inuit as well as several other tribes of indigenous peoples of North America
On average, an adult moose stands 1.8–2.1 m (6–7 ft) high at the shoulder. Males weigh 380–720 kg (850–1180 pounds) and females weigh 270–360 kg (600–800 pounds). The largest confirmed size for this species was a bull shot at the Yukon River in September 1897 weighing 818 kg (1,800 lb) and was 233 cm (92 in) tall at the shoulder. The largest of all is the Alaskan subspecies (Alces alces gigas), which can stand over 2.1 m (7 ft) at the shoulder, with a span across the antlers of 1.8 m (6 ft). Typically, however, the antlers of a mature specimen are between 1.2 m (3.9 ft) and 1.5 m (4.9 ft).
Moose are mostly diurnal. They are generally solitary with the strongest bonds between mother and calf. Two individuals can sometimes be found feeding along the same stream. The males are polygamous and will seek up to several females to breed with.
Mating occurs in September and October. During this times both sexes will call to each other, males produces heavy grunting sounds that can be heard from up to 500 meters away while females produce a wail-like sound. Males will fight for access to females. They will either assess which is larger, and the smaller bull retreats, or they may engage in battles that can turn violent. Female moose have an eight m
You are what you eat - Japanese menu
We ate in this restaurant and the owner proudly explained, mainly in gestures, that his 12 year old daughter, who was learning English, had translated the menu.
It's easier to read in the larger size.
Note the "Spit Assorted", "Duck made of pork loin", "Beef a line of stew" - none of which we tried. As the Sondheim song says "We're still here!"
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