What Can Rhinoplasty Do For Me?

An attractive nose is a nose that fits your face. It is a natural-looking nose that achieves a harmonious balance with your other facial features. If you feel that your nose is not a good fit, you may benefit from cosmetic surgery of the nose.

Cosmetic surgery of the nose, technically called rhinoplasty, is a plastic surgery procedure to improve the appearance of the nose. You may be a good candidate for rhinoplasty of you have any of the following conditions:

– Your nose appears too large for your face

– There is a bump or depression on the bridge of the nose when seen in profile

– The nose looks too wide when seen from the front

– The middle part of the nose looks pinched

– The tip of the nose droops down

– The tip of the nose is thick and wide

– Your nostrils flair too much

– Your nose is crooked or off-center

– You have had a nasal injury or fraction which makes your nose look asymmetric

– You have trouble breathing through your nose.

Rhinoplasty can be performed on men and women of almost any age. I usually do not like to do rhinoplasty until someone is past puberty … about age 13 or 14 for girls and about 14 or 15 for boys. There is no upper age limit for rhinoplasty. It can be done at ages 70 or 80!

Rhinoplasty can be done for cosmetic purposes only or done in conjunction with surgery to correct internal breathing problems as well. Simultaneously correcting breathing problems causes a longer recovery after rhinoplasty with more nasal stuffiness. In some cases, health insurance may cover the costs of the breathing part of the procedure.

Source by Dr Barry Eppley

Does Size Matter? The Great Mystery

Wow this is question is always going to be on mens’ mind. Well my fellow men I hope this article puts your mind at ease a little. Does size matter? The answer is yes and no. I will explain. Now recently a website posted up a survey they did on a 100 women. The age group was between 18 to 70. That is right, all ages baby. One of the questions was of course does size matter. Most of them said no. Do not go celebrating yet gentlemen, I am not finished yet. Most women out of this survey said it does not matter. Many of them said that the way they way use is more important. Remember I said most though and here is the reason why. Another question on the survey was what was the ideal size a penis should be. On average, most of the girls said between 6 to 7 inches. So guys if you are between this range you should be good to go.

But going back to if size matters. some of the girls said they do not want to be with a man with a small penis. I am assuming four inches or less, in their opinion that is just too small to give them pleasure. So again the answer is yes and no. But for all the guys out there insecure about your size. You are not alone, it is perfectly natural to feel that way, trust me all men do, even black people. Lol. But for real whenever you hear a guy brag about their penis or their sex do not listen to them. You want to ask their girlfriend or the woman they having sex with. Do not be shy about this either. This might seem a little taboo but you will be surprised what women will tell you about their lovers, especially if they are your friends. Over 75% of females fake their orgasm. That is right females are great actresses and will pretend to orgasm out of respect of your feelings. So men are better off learning advance ways to using your penis instead of making the penis itself bigger. Here is something else that might ease your mind, the average man has 5 to 7 inches. So do not be discouraged when you see these guys in adult videos with 9 and 11 inches.

Those guys are blessed freaks of nature. It is as if you like basketball and your trying to beat Jordan. Jordan was a gifted athlete. Well, so are porn stars. But going back, having a big penis does increase your confidence, and in increasing your confidence you will be increasing your chances being better in bed. Plus, the bigger you are the more potential you have using great angles and stimulating the great g spot. So again the answer is yes and no. Good luck fellow men.

Source by Tyrael Alston

Writing – The Breathing Comma

It is said that 90% of all writers use a comma correctly 75% of the time, but only 1% of the writers use the comma correctly 99% of the time. Many of us who write for business are in that top 90%. The comma is important. Commas let your writings breathe.

They are the main device by which the grouping of words, phrases, and clauses are set up. Consequently, commas are misused more than all the other marks combined. There are only four commas, which hardly seem a lot for such a difficult topic. Nevertheless, it is the four that get us all in trouble. The four types of commas are Omission, Bracket, Listing, and the Joiner.

That was simple. Now that you know their names, you know how to handle each one – right? Let’s make sure.

Let’s start with the Omission Comma.


True to its title, the omission comma replaces a missing word, most often “and.” The rule is – if you cannot put “and” before the word, then you should not use an Omission comma.

Example: As professors go, old man Jerkins is a boring, uninspired, tedious lecturer who will put you to sleep under two minutes.

You can change the above sentence simply by adding a “and” before “tedious lecturer” If you couldn’t put “and” before the word, then the comma is not needed.

Example: By removing one word, we render this sentence incorrect. “As professors go, old man Jerkins is a boring, uninspired, lecturer who will put you to sleep under two minutes.

“And” cannot be put in front of “lecturer,” therefore the use of the comma is incorrect. To make the sentence read right, we must put a comma before uninspired (it passes the “and” test) and a comma after “lecturer.” Example: “As professors go, old man Jerkins is a boring, uninspired lecturer, who will put you to sleep under two minutes.

Now why does this one little shift in comma placement work so well? Say hello to my little friend, the Joining Comma.

Joining Comma

The joining comma joins independent clauses. The rule is each part of the sentence has to be able to stand by itself. Using the example above, we can remove the comma and rewrite the sentence to read: “As professors go, old man Jerkins is a boring, uninspired, lecturer. He will put you to sleep under two minutes. We had to add the subject “He” in order to link the professor back into the second sentence, but even without it, the assumptive subject would have still been the professor.

Be careful of joining commas, they tend to make run on sentences, they are hard to control, so that you feel like you are running out of breath when reading, like they will never end, never letting you stop long enough, and take one little breath.

Whew! Do you see what I mean? There are at least two separate sentences in the previous paragraph. Where would you place the period and start a new sentence? You could also use our little friend the listing comma to make the above sentence work. Let’s try it.

Listing Commas

A listing comma is just as the name implies – it puts things in a series or list. For example: The attributes that make Joe Jones a good candidate for this position are punctuality, a stickler for details, professional leadership, a dedicated employee, and a inspiring team leader.

You can’t make these terms stand alone because the subject gets lost, so a “Joining” comma doesn’t work, and the commas are not “Omission” commas because if you put “and” in replacement of the commas, then the entire sentence becomes awkward and run on. Try it.

Two simple rules for listing commas. Rule 1: You have an option of placing a comma in front of the last item proceeding the “and” in the last item of a list. It is an option, and correct either way. The rule is – don’t let anyone chastise you for doing this – it’s his or her option as well.

Rule 2: Do not place a comma before the first item in the list, or after the last item in the list.

The Bracket (or parenthetical) Comma

The last in our series is the bracket comma. Also called the parenthetical comma it does what it says. It sets off a part of a sentence that contains information that may be nice, but not essential to that sentence. For example: In the development process of the widget, which will revolutionize the widget industry, we failed to estimate its greater value to tire manufacturers.

The bracket commas are separating a part of the sentence that, while informative, is not essential to making the sentence work, just like “which will revolutionize the widget industry” is not essential to making this sentence work. You could write the sentence: In determining the value of the micro widget (which will revolutionize the widget industry), we failed to realize its greater value to tire manufacturers. Here the information – while informative is not required. The subject is the micro widget and its value to tire manufactures.

The Final Word

As we can see here, the old rule of thumb of using a comma wherever you would take a breath, if you were speaking the sentence, is not entirely accurate. This rule of thumb does have some merit as a starting point, but it helps to know what type of comma is applicable when editing your work.

Source by Gary A. Clark