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tessmunster:

whovianoir:

This beautiful gem is my 18 year old sister, Jacquelyn Bradley. She has been missing for 36 hours. She is 5’5”, 120lbs and has green eyes. Last heard she was headed to Venice Beach in California. She bought gas in Maxwell on Monday, August 4th, 2014. She has contacted no one since Sunday. This is an emergency because she has attempted suicide twice in the past six months. We are worried she is going to harm herself or someone may take advantage of her. Anyone in California area please keep your eyes open for her. A missing persons report has been filed. Please call the police if you see her or email me and rachellesheer@gmail.com. I just want to her voice again.

repost please!

For those of you following along at home, this is Stuck Nowhere's crew, so far. 
First picture, top row, left to right: Eddie, Angelica, Amy (her tumblr).
First picture, bottom row, left to right: Mario, Melissa, Jordan, Alfa (me), Roxy.
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For those of you following along at home, this is Stuck Nowhere's crew, so far. 
First picture, top row, left to right: Eddie, Angelica, Amy (her tumblr).
First picture, bottom row, left to right: Mario, Melissa, Jordan, Alfa (me), Roxy.
Zoom Info

For those of you following along at home, this is Stuck Nowhere's crew, so far.

First picture, top row, left to right: Eddie, Angelica, Amy (her tumblr).

First picture, bottom row, left to right: Mario, Melissa, Jordan, Alfa (me), Roxy.

Open Casting Call

We’re looking for actors and extras in the San Diego County area for our indie web series Stuck Nowhere. Experience is not necessary!

If you, or someone you know, is interested, email us at:
nowherestuck@gmail.com
We’ll email you with everything you need to know later this month.

Thanks again for your continued support! You rock!!

(Source: facebook.com)

thefirstdrop:

Saw this at school… Did some quick research and this is what i found. For all you lazy bastards, just dont drink the tap water. Its poisoned with Hydrofluosilicic Acid: ”an unstable poisonous corrosive acid known primarily in the form of its salts”:

Calif. water district sued over fluoridation program   By Kathy Kincade, Editor in Chief August 12, 2011 — The Metropolitan Water District of Southern California (MWD) is allegedly using an unapproved drug to fulfill its water fluoridation program, according to a lawsuit filed August 9 in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of California (Case No. 11-cv-01765-JLS-BLM).   The lawsuit, filed by four Southern California residents “on behalf of themselves and the general public,” alleges that MWD is injecting hydrofluosilicic acid into the water supply for the purpose of treating disease and dental caries. It also alleges that hydrofluosilicic acid has never been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approval for the treatment of disease or dental caries.
“The MWD’s use of an unapproved drug to medicate plaintiffs and other persons in order to forcibly treat disease and dental caries without their consent violates the Constitutional rights of these citizens and violates the Food and Drug Administration Act,” the lawsuit states.
The industrial-grade hydrofluosilicic acid that the MWD uses is a byproduct of fertilizer production and should not be confused with different fluoride compounds, such as calcium fluoride or sodium fluoride, that are naturally occurring or already approved for certain uses, according to the complaint.
Fluoridation is typically accomplished by adding one of three compounds to the water: sodium fluoride, fluorosilicic acid, or sodium fluorosilicate — none of which are FDA approved either, according to Jeff Green, national director for Citizens for Safe Drinking Water and a spokesperson for the plaintiffs.
“MWD has chosen to medicate the plaintiffs with an unapproved drug without their consent that is not produced with controlled manufacturing practices and consistencies in impurities, and analyses of hydrofluosilicic acid indicate contamination of the unapproved drug with dangerous impurities, including lead and arsenic, and varying amounts of cadmium, mercury, beryllium, and other contaminants,” the lawsuit states.
The plaintiffs claim that MWD made public declarations that it intended to add fluoride to the water to safely and effectively treat and prevent dental disease, and then, “in a classic bait and switch, selected and initiated use of an unapproved drug to fulfill that intention,” according to the complaint.
The plaintiffs are not seeking monetary damages but are calling for the product to be thoroughly evaluated and approved before continuing to expose consumers without their consent, according to their attorney, Kyle Nordrehaug.
“This case does not challenge the public policy of fluoridation,” Nordrehaug stated in a press release. “It does challenge MWD’s bait-and-switch tactics of orchestrating statements by them and their down-line distributors of water to individual consumers when MWD knew that the actual drug product that they deliver had never had a toxicological study performed on the health and behavioral effects of its continued use until 2010, much less approval for MWD’s perpetuation of absolute health claims.”
Green agreed, noting that agencies such as the FDA and the Environmental Protection Agency — which gave up oversight authority for direct water additives in 1988 — have not said that fluoride is safe and effective, but rather that the policy of water fluoridation is safe and effective.
“So we could not, in court, go after the public policy,” he told DrBicuspid.com. “So if we win this, it doesn’t stop them from fluoridating with another substance. It only goes after the selection of the particular product, which has never been proven safe and effective. MWD has made claims that the process is safe and effective, but hydrofluosilicic acid has never been proven safe and effective.”
The lawsuit also contends that hydrofluosilicic acid is more harmful than sodium fluoride, fluorosilicic acid, or sodium fluorosilicate, Green added.
The MWD declined to comment, noting that it is still reviewing the litigation.

… Just though id share.
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thefirstdrop:

Saw this at school… Did some quick research and this is what i found. For all you lazy bastards, just dont drink the tap water. Its poisoned with Hydrofluosilicic Acid: ”an unstable poisonous corrosive acid known primarily in the form of its salts”:

Calif. water district sued over fluoridation program   By Kathy Kincade, Editor in Chief
August 12, 2011 — The Metropolitan Water District of Southern California (MWD) is allegedly using an unapproved drug to fulfill its water fluoridation program, according to a lawsuit filed August 9 in the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of California (Case No. 11-cv-01765-JLS-BLM).   The lawsuit, filed by four Southern California residents “on behalf of themselves and the general public,” alleges that MWD is injecting hydrofluosilicic acid into the water supply for the purpose of treating disease and dental caries. It also alleges that hydrofluosilicic acid has never been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approval for the treatment of disease or dental caries.

“The MWD’s use of an unapproved drug to medicate plaintiffs and other persons in order to forcibly treat disease and dental caries without their consent violates the Constitutional rights of these citizens and violates the Food and Drug Administration Act,” the lawsuit states.

The industrial-grade hydrofluosilicic acid that the MWD uses is a byproduct of fertilizer production and should not be confused with different fluoride compounds, such as calcium fluoride or sodium fluoride, that are naturally occurring or already approved for certain uses, according to the complaint.

Fluoridation is typically accomplished by adding one of three compounds to the water: sodium fluoride, fluorosilicic acid, or sodium fluorosilicate — none of which are FDA approved either, according to Jeff Green, national director for Citizens for Safe Drinking Water and a spokesperson for the plaintiffs.

“MWD has chosen to medicate the plaintiffs with an unapproved drug without their consent that is not produced with controlled manufacturing practices and consistencies in impurities, and analyses of hydrofluosilicic acid indicate contamination of the unapproved drug with dangerous impurities, including lead and arsenic, and varying amounts of cadmium, mercury, beryllium, and other contaminants,” the lawsuit states.

The plaintiffs claim that MWD made public declarations that it intended to add fluoride to the water to safely and effectively treat and prevent dental disease, and then, “in a classic bait and switch, selected and initiated use of an unapproved drug to fulfill that intention,” according to the complaint.

The plaintiffs are not seeking monetary damages but are calling for the product to be thoroughly evaluated and approved before continuing to expose consumers without their consent, according to their attorney, Kyle Nordrehaug.

“This case does not challenge the public policy of fluoridation,” Nordrehaug stated in a press release. “It does challenge MWD’s bait-and-switch tactics of orchestrating statements by them and their down-line distributors of water to individual consumers when MWD knew that the actual drug product that they deliver had never had a toxicological study performed on the health and behavioral effects of its continued use until 2010, much less approval for MWD’s perpetuation of absolute health claims.”

Green agreed, noting that agencies such as the FDA and the Environmental Protection Agency — which gave up oversight authority for direct water additives in 1988 — have not said that fluoride is safe and effective, but rather that the policy of water fluoridation is safe and effective.

“So we could not, in court, go after the public policy,” he told DrBicuspid.com. “So if we win this, it doesn’t stop them from fluoridating with another substance. It only goes after the selection of the particular product, which has never been proven safe and effective. MWD has made claims that the process is safe and effective, but hydrofluosilicic acid has never been proven safe and effective.”

The lawsuit also contends that hydrofluosilicic acid is more harmful than sodium fluoride, fluorosilicic acid, or sodium fluorosilicate, Green added.

The MWD declined to comment, noting that it is still reviewing the litigation.

… Just though id share.

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