FEMA Is the Best Friend of Every American! Thank God for FEMA

CSS-Offical-New-Logo2

Well-known FEMA camp at Camp Grayling in Northern Michigan where Jade Helm training has been ongoing since Jade Helm.

Well-known FEMA camp at Camp Grayling in Northern Michigan where Jade Helm training has been ongoing since Jade Helm.

 

In the aftermath of the coming crisis, FEMA will be all to happy to give you a roof over your head as well as food and water. I just cannot believe why people would denigrate FEMA. They only want to give us a place to stay.

 

 

Please donate to offset the costs of The Common Sense Show

PLEASE SUBSCRIBE TO OUR YOUTUBE CHANNEL AND DON’T FORGET TO “LIKE” US

This is the absolute best in food storage. Dave Hodges is a satisfied customer.  Listeners to The Common Sense Show will receive 5% off their next order by mentioning “Hodges9” in the coupon code box.  Don’t wait until it is too late. Click Here  for more information.

From the Hagmann blood sugar protocol to the Hodges joint protocol, Dr. Broer has helped hundreds of thousands of people. There is something for everybody at Healthmasters.com. Take 5% off the cost of your order with coupon code DAVE5

From the Hagmann blood sugar protocol to the Hodges joint protocol, Dr. Broer has helped hundreds of thousands of people. There is something for everybody at Healthmasters.com.  FOR COMMON SENSE SHOW LISTENERS, YOU CAN TALE 5% OFF OF ALL ORDERS FROM HEALTHMASTERS.  ACT NOW, THIS IS A VERY LIMITED TIME OFFER. USE THE COUPON CODE “CSS5”

CLICK HERE TO FIND OUT MORE    

 

 

 

 

Source Article from http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/DaveHodges-TheCommonSenseShow/~3/SmN7PqWbI90/

Man wants to thank good Samaritans that saved him during the Las Vegas shooting

Jeffrey Koishor, 25, took his first steps after sustaining two gunshot wounds to his leg and hip during the nightmarish Las Vegas shooting earlier this week.

“There were just so many bullets being fired. I nearly panicked,” Koishor said to Fox 5 San Diego.

As the bullets began to rain down on the crowd from the 32nd floor of the Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino hotel room where shooter Stephen Paddock was holed up, Koishor immediately shielded his girlfriend from the spray. But as hysteria gripped the concertgoers amid the chaos, he decided they should quickly move before getting trampled.

“I was running on my right leg for about 50 yards until I got to the House of Blues bar where it had a covered roof,” Koishor said.

The decision to move locations during the shooting would become a life-saving decision for the San Diego man, as his wounds began to profusely bleed down his leg and pool blood into his shoes.

RELATED: Las Vegas shooting survivor wants to thank good Samaritans who saved him

Inside the bar, he met several good Samaritans. Koishor recollected that the first man cut off his shirt and used it as a tourniquet to help stop the excessive bleeding from his severely injured leg, as another man carried him out of the bar and into the back parking lot where he would be placed into a car and transported to the hospital.

“When they threw me in the vehicle I was in excruciating pain,” he recalled.

As Koishor recovers and begins to finally walk again after the tragic incident, he has only one wish — to thank the three men and one woman that came to his aid in what could have been his last moments.

“I’m trying to find them to thank them for saving my life,” Koishor said. “I can’t be grateful enough. I really think they saved my life. I don’t know if I would’ve made it or bled out.”

The shooting survivor is expected to leave the Las Vegas hospital on Thursday. His family has set up an online fundraiser, where Koishor has received support from many strangers, to help pay his medical bills.

Source Article from https://www.yahoo.com/news/man-wants-thank-good-samaritans-170213261.html

Who Invented Toilet Paper – Thank Goodness Somebody Did



The 1850s was a golden decade for household cleanliness. It witnessed the birth of both the dishwasher and the washing machine. But neither invention was quite as revolutionary as that of Joseph C. Gayetty of New York City. In an advert in Scientific American, he declared it to be a ‘grand and unapproachable discovery’ and ‘the greatest blessing of our age’. The small print revealed what it was: Gayetty’s Medicated Paper, America’s first commercial toilet paper.

Gayetty’s announcement proved to be surprisingly provocative. Loo roll may now be considered an essential home comfort, but in the 1850s the idea of paying good money for mere ‘bum fodder’ was greeted by a chorus of mocking laughter. What was wrong with the corn husks and pages torn from newspapers, magazines and catalogues that had served so well and cost so little? Some catalogue publishers in the US had even started piercing a hole in the corner, as if tacitly accepting that their pages were destined to be hung in a latrine and used as toilet paper.

Bummed out

Gayetty’s paper hit an especially bum note among medics. According to Richard Smyth, the author of Bum Fodder: An absorbing history of toilet paper, they were particularly concerned by the assertion that the new paper could cure piles, and soon took to the pages of leading medical journals to complain.

Despite his grandiose claims, Gayetty was not the first to invent toilet paper. The Chinese had got there hundreds of years earlier. Paper had been circulating in China since the second century and it didn’t take long for people to stop reading and start wiping. Even the Emperor Hongwu, a brutal despot ruling in the fourteenth century, showed his sensitive side by ordering 15,000 sheets of extra-soft, perfumed toilet paper for his imperial household.

The Chinese also seem to have been first with another essential tool of personal hygiene, the toothbrush. Many ancient cultures used chew sticks to keep their teeth clean – in fact, all civilised people seem to have used some sort of instrument for dental hygiene – but it wasn’t until the fifteenth century, during the Ming Dynasty, that actual brushes appear. They were made from coarse pig bristles attached to a wooden or bone handle. European travellers to China brought toothbrushes home with them, and the technology spread to the west.

Toothpaste was an even earlier invention. The ancient Egyptians, Romans and Greeks used various substances to keep their teeth clean, though the ingredients were rather basic and abrasive: ashes, eggshells, pumice, powdered charcoal, tree bark, salt, crushed bones and oyster shells have all been found.

Soap – invented in Babylon around 2800 BC – was another common ingredient. The Romans added flavouring to help with bad breath. The Chinese appear to have invented the first minty toothpaste long before the toothbrush came about.

A fistful of leaves

The Chinese preference for toilet paper, however, did not travel well. The people of Britain were content with fistfuls of wool or leaves. Aristocrats would deploy scraps of linen. Or rather, they’d have someone deploy them on their behalf: a servant’s manual from the fourteenth century advises the ‘groom of the stool’ to be ready with an ‘arse-wipe’ at the critical moment.

With the advance of the printing press, people soon turned to the disused pages of pamphlets and books. As the seventeenth-century author Thomas Browne wrote: ‘He that writes abundance of books, and gets abundance of children, may in some sense be said to be a benefactor to the public, because he furnishes it with bumfodder and soldiers.’

Gayetty was not alone in his attempt to commercialise toilet paper. But it was his product that caused the biggest storm. The sheets, Gayetty declared, were ‘delicate as a bank-note and as stout as foolscap’. But what really riled the medical establishment was his claim that printer’s ink was poisonous and caused haemorrhoids, and that his paper could ‘cure and prevent piles’. There’s no truth in the claim, but that did not stop many companies from pushing loo roll as a remedy until the 1930s.

Medical journals soon went on the attack. The New Orleans Medical News and Hospital Gazette declared: ‘Mr Gayetty of New York City has found that the public mind is prepared for anything whatever in the shape of humbuggery.’ The Medical and Surgical Reporter also accused Gayetty of taking advantage of the public, drolly saying that he was attempting to ‘catch them with their breeches down’. The Lancet was less worried about the general public than the fate of the surgeons who made a good living curing piles. ‘Their occupation is now gone to the wall. All that is required is a simple piece of paper with the name “Gayetty” stamped on it.’

Where there’s muck there’s brass

But even if it didn’t cure piles, the public appreciated the comfort of toilet tissue, and it soon spawned a host of me-too products. However, consumer expectation does not seem to have been high. In the 1930s Northern Tissue was able to make a selling point of the fact that its paper was ‘splinter free!’

Today, the toilet paper industry is worth $3.5 billion annually in the US alone, with the average individual working their way through more than 20,000 sheets a year. Add that to the $3 billion spent on toothpaste and mouthwash, and it is clear that personal hygiene is big business at both ends of the alimentary canal.

Source:

inverse.com

Source Article from https://worldtruth.tv/who-invented-toilet-paper-thank-goodness-somebody-did/