Erectile issue impacts men of all races, and there is with more energetic men starting now having ED. Aging is no longer directly associated with the onset of erectile dysfunction as believed by many. The sexual disorder is in actuality giving a huge impact in a man’s life, and being able to lose manhood untimely is amazingly troublesome and debilitating. To overcome ED problems and help men find their solution to improving their manhood, scientists have developed drugs that will make the lives of ED patients more manageable.
Vardenafil HCl is basically the generic version of the brand Levitra, thus it is sometimes called generic Levitra. Vardenafil HCl is a drug whose mode of action is to allow men with sexual impotence to get a momentary erection so they will be able to have successful sex with their partners. Medical professional consider vardenafil HCl to be safer than the popular ED drug Viagra because you will less likely encounter any visual changes while one vardenafil HCl. In fact, vardenafil is very safe that it can even be used by people with conditions or diseases like diabetes, prostate cancer, hypertension, liver and kidney diseases, multiple sclerosis, and Parkinson’s disease. Despite this, it cannot be said that vardenafil HCl is not without any side effects. Read more…
Building a Reef with Subway Cars
What to do with decommissioned seventeen-ton subway cars? Why, dump them along the Eastern Seaboard to create an artificial reef, of course!
New York City’s Mass Transit Authority approved a $6.3 million contract to submerge 600 stainless steel subway cars off the east coast, from New Jersey down to Delaware. The cars will accommodate schools of fish and provide divers with some unique scenery.
"They create a cave-like structure that let young hatchlings mature," said Mike Zacchea, assistant chief of operations for New York City Transit. "Within 30 days, marine life attaches to the car body."
The controversial aspect of this program is what makes it so financially appealing to the MTA: the cars contain asbestos, which would cost the agency an additional $27 million to remove before sending the metal to scrap.
The New Jersey environmental department wasn’t so sure that dumping asbestos into the ocean was a good thing. Another 1,000 retired cars are on deck for off-shore installment. These will be on hold until the environmental department can further study the impact of the cars.
According to am New York
, these aren’t the first cars to be dumped in the ocean. 250 “no. 7 line Redbird” cars were deposited in 2001.
While this story doesn’t paint such a rosy, or green, picture of subways, keep in mind that the waste/pollution associated with these 40 year-old cars represents a fraction of the environmental costs tangled up with all the car-trips they were able to replace and the refuse accompanying our car-consumption.
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