National Vinegar Month on May, 2020: i will travel through australia for 9 month. what do i have to see?
May, 2020 is National Vinegar Month 2020. vinegar_month.gif National Vinegar Month
it's up to you.
In Alphabetical Order of the States and (Internal) Territories:
The A.C.T. - (Australian Capital Territory)
Capital: Canberra (8th largest Aus. city)
Settled in the: Early 1820s
Chosen as National Capital in 1908,
Federal Government moved to Canberra on: May 9, 1927
the nation's capital (and the capital city "Canberra" at the highest elevation of any State or Territory Capital) has numerous sights of national significance - Old Parliament House (used until around the bicentennary of european settlement in 1988, replaced by the current Parliament House - House of Representatives and The Senate.
Also, The Australian War Memorial, National Museum of Australia, and National Gallery of Australia.
New South Wales -
Capital: Sydney (The largest city in Australia)
Population: 4.39 Million
Settled in the Year: 1788
Sydney Harbour/Harbour ferry or boat cruise, Centre-point Tower in Sydney CBD around 300 metres high, Sydney Harbour Bridge (nicknamed "the coat hanger" due to it's shape) and be climbed (walked on top of - check out bridgeclimb.com.au), Sydney Opera House, Bondi or Manly beach, Landing spot of Captain James Cook in 1770, Sydney's first european settlement "The Rocks", Darling Harbour, Circular Quay (pronounced "key")
NSW State Attractions include:
The North, South and Central NSW coasts, outback towns such as Bourke and Broken Hill in the far west of the State, The Blue Mountains and Katoomba, including the Three sisters rock formation - west of Sydney, (Should still be a cable car in that area), Alps in the south of NSW - Mount Kosciuzsko (2228 m elevation)/Mount Kosciuzsko National Park and the Snowy Mountains (covers part of New South Wales and Victoria)
Northern Territory -
Capital: Darwin (16th largest city in Australia)
Established: 1869 (after being first seen in 1839)
Kakadu National Park (Don't go swimming where there are crocodiles), further south in the NT 1500 km's south-ward of Darwin is the "Red Centre" of Australia where Alice Springs, Yulara nearby Uluru (Used to be known as Ayers Rock) is.
There is a proposal by the Federal Government to ban climbs of the monolith rock "Uluru" in the coming months or year.
Although it is said to be sacred to indigenous aboriginals, some tourists choose to climb it, but some apparently have died or been injured doing so. The Federal Government has a lease of 99 years of Uluru (Formerly known as Ayers Rock)
Capital: Brisbane (3rd largest Aus. city)
Population: 2 Million
Settled in the Year: 1825
Gold Coast/Surfers Paradise is south of Brisbane with four theme parks (which I have been to twice during my 4 holidays to Queensland), beaches (swim between the red and yellow flags and don't get caught in rips that pull/drag you further out into the deeper, open water) and probably some crazy night life as well.
Further up the Queensland coast past Bundaberg, Gladstone, Rockhampton and Mackay is Townsville and Cairns - Although I haven't been to Tropical North Qld, Cairns in particular if not Townsville (a little further south to south east) is where many tourists base themselves in the tropics of Queensland. Offshore is the Great Barrier Reef that covers a large area up and down part of the Queensland coast.
and there are numeous islands like the Whitsunday Islands and Hamilton Island (Where the winner of Queensland Tourism's "Best Job in ther World" is working) off the coast too.
In Tropical waters, be aware of marine creatures that sting, such as jellyfish and iricangi, and blue ring octopuss.
Vinegar is said to help stung parts of the body.
Queensland is better known for it's coasts and urban areas that what there is inland.
South Australia -
Capital: Adelaide (Fifth largest)
Population: 1.1 Million
Founded in the Year: 1836
SA is known for it's wineries in the Barossa Valley, Hahndorf in the Adelaide Hills was a Prussian settlement from 1839.
The Outback underground town of Coober Pedy 846 kilometres north of Adelaide is the "Opal centre of the World" - where opals are found underground. Most residents live below ground due to the very high (scorching temperatures)
Capital: Hobart (11th largest Aus. city and 2nd oldest)
First Settled in: 1803
Hobart (Where I was born and live), a small city/area, with numerous heritage buildings, one way streets, Salamanca Market is held on Saturdays, Taste of Tasmania in very late December to very early January each year.
The Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race leaves Sydney on Boxing Day (Dec 26) and the yachts (entrants) arrive in Hobart's Derwent River 2 to 3 or 4 days later. Sullivan's Cove/Constitution Dock is the waterfront precient of Hobart, although there isn't much there.
Battery Point (a suburb) is historic and has some heritage to it.
(Named Battery Point due to the battery guns that were once stored and
trying to conceive for 13 months?
You have to relax! Here's some info I hope it helps!
Did you know that a woman's chance of getting pregnant at any particular time is only about 20%? Most gynecologists say that women can still get pregnant within one year, but there are a few "tricks of the trade" that may help speed conception:
1. Track the monthly cycle. According to the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, a woman is most likely to conceive on the day of actual ovulation and the five days that precede ovulation. A woman usually ovulates on the fourteenth day of her cycle, so conception attempts are best tried between the 9th and 14th day. Her temperature will rise slightly during ovulation, so this is another point to check. Remember that the first day of the cycle is the first day of actual bleeding.
2. Don't douche. Douching, or internally cleansing the vagina with liquid (usually in a vinegar-based solution), even occasionally, can cut a woman's chance for conception by up to 50%, according to doctors at the University of Washington in Seattle. Good bacteria naturally cleanse the woman's vaginal area, as does her monthly cycle.
3. Drink caffeinated tea. A study published in the American Journal of Public Health reported that women who drank 4 ounces or more of caffeinated tea each day increased their chances of conception by up to 200%!
4. Elevate your hips. After ejaculation, placing a fluffy pillow under the woman's hips and having her hold this position for 30-40 minutes give the sperm a better chance of reaching the ovum (egg) with the help of gravity.
Though these methods do not guarantee conception, they have been known to help significantly increase your chances.
Good luck and Happy Humping!
Is possible hiv antibody test negetive after 7 month due to strong immunity?
Either your initial test was wrong and you never had it or some thing in your diet now is lowering the viral load count so low that docs can not even detect it now which is great. Example you may be having apple cider on salads etc or some thing else in your diet that is shielding you like a super man against h.i.v. Positive Health News
Report No 20 Spring Issue (2000)
Cider Vinegar joins the war against HIV and other lipid-envelope viruses
A local PWA credits vinegar (mono therapy) with reducing his viral load to non-detectable levels
Cider Vinegar - hopes ride high for a low-cost treatment breakthrough for HIV/AIDS.
April 10, 2000
We may be on the verge of an effective treatment for HIV/AIDS that will cost about $5.00 a month. This could be very good news for 95% of the world’s population that cannot afford the use of pharmaceutical drugs for treating HIV infection. It is estimated that 40 million people worldwide are now infected with the HIV virus. Promising low-cost treatments for AIDS have been languishing for lack of attention and funding for several years. The big question is who will fund controlled studies of vinegar and other promising treatments for HIV [like bee propolis and phytic acid (IP6)] when there is little or no profit to be made from marketing these items? Only the National Institute of Health is in a position to fund and conduct such studies using taxpayer’s money. It is time for the NIH and major AIDS research organizations across the nation to stop being “politically correct” and to be more imaginative and daring in the search for practical low-cost answers to this epidemic.