Got Trouble with Hair Loss? Buy Finasteride 1mg for Sale

Hair loss in men sometimes leads to baldness.  If you happen to see a bald man who seems to have lost their hair instead of having their head shaved bald, then they have male pattern baldness.  Male pattern baldness is actually a genetic condition that you inherit from your parents.  If you are a male and have older brothers or a dad who suffers from this hair loss condition, it is likely that you too will have inherited the condition and will soon suffer from it.  Normally, the condition of male pattern baldness can start as early as your late teens and will manifest by the time you reach your mid-twenties.

Although treatments are available for hair loss, they only manage to slow down the progression of the hair loss.  The true treatment for hair fall is called finasteride 1mg.  You can find finasteride 1mg for sale at your local pharmacy and you can also find finasteride 1mg for sale online.  The truth is that many buy their finasteride 1mg treatment online because they are able to get better savings by buying their hair fall meds on the internet.

In the past, there was really no effective treatment for hair loss aside from topical treatment that only attempt to slow down the progression of the genetic condition.  However, when Merck created the drug finasteride, everything about treating hair loss changed as the drug they actually made prevented the creation of the hormone that was responsible in the damaging and thinning of hair follicles which led to the thinning and dying of hair strands.  Although the discovery was accidental as finasteride was originally intended for another purpose, in the end, what they actually made was a very effective remedy for hair loss. Read more…

Minister Matthews wouldn't "...call them kickbacks…but there are people who would."


"Allowances" given Ontario to pharmacists by generic drug companies are to be eliminated said the province's health minister Deb Matthews on Wednesday.

The idea is that the annual $750 million "subsidy" is to be used to pay for services to patients but even the pharmacists concede that 70% of the money is treated as rebates to fund operations and hike profits. Ms Matthews suggests ending the practice could reduce the cost of generics by half. To compensate, the minister suggested that the government will increase dispensing fees by $1 -- to a total of $150 million to offset the reduction.

Donnie Edwards, a pharmacist in Ridgeway, Ontario thinks not:

"When you take $3 out and put $1 back in... I don't think so. These dollars were used for professional services that pharmacists do everyday, in every town in this provinces"

Research based pharmaceutical companies support the change. Russell Williams, president of Rx&D, the companies' association, said: "As partners in the health care system, we want to work with the government and health care providers to ensure that patients have access to the most appropriate treatment… through timely access to innovative medicines and vaccines… ."

(For more go to )



iPad: Elegant. Fun. Seductive. Frustrating. Coming to Canada April 23




I've tested the new iPad and found it irresistible.The touch screen is marvellous to use. Smooth as butter (wipe after using), intuitive as your fingers, clear bright images. Fast, very fast.

Out of the box, there's not much to it -- looks like a big iTouch. There's a USB cord to plug it into a computer and that's it. Once you'd done that and downloaded the most recent version of iTunes, you're good to go.

The first impression is that it really is just a big, version of the iTouch -- with a book store. This is clearly Apple's challenge to e-books, Kindle, Sony, the Nook and all those yet to come. To get you started, there's a free copy of Winnie-the-Pooh which looks just about as good sitting on it's virtual wooden book shelf as it did when you were six years old and were given a fresh copy by your Grannie. Take it down an give it a flip thru, you won't be disappointed. The coloured pictures are lush, the type crystal clear.

The iTunes store offers a stack of new apps for the iPad from the games to the Wall Street Journal. The latter opens instantly and gives you a pared down version of the paper, like the NYTimes, it's free. There's music and movies to sample, buy or rent, e-mail, a calendar, contacts, notes, maps and YouTube.

Using the device for work is not quite as easy. You'll want to buy the wireless keybaord for starters. Then, you have to download iWork which consists of a word processor, a spreadsheet and presentation software. Each cost $9.99 US. You can e-mail your creations or upload them to the iWork website and then invite others to see them there if you and they wish. It's finicky and ties you firmly to Apple as Mr Jobs intends.

What it can't do or doesn't have: a camera, a phone, a usb connection for anything but itunes, flash video, multi-tasking, copying between programs, say, word processor to Safari, which, incidentally, is the only browser iPad uses.

What it does have: battery life of 10+ hours; the ability to mesmerize. iPad makes you wish you could use it for all your computing needs -- you can't.