timo

active 1 day, 23 hours ago
active 1 day, 23 hours ago
  • timo replied to the topic kills 99.9% of germs? in the forum Health 1 day, 23 hours ago

    Has society become too germ adverse that it is becoming unhealthy?

    I think the exercise aversion and the vegetable aversion are far more significant to our health.

    If widespread use of cleaning products is bad for us (like it is bad for the environment) it may be more directly, inhalation etc., rather than through the removal of germs.

  • timo posted a new activity comment 1 month, 3 weeks ago

    Energy costs in Britain will be much higher for a start.

    I don’t get why they are going straight for the recycle option though. They should be pursuing the Reduce and Reuse first.

    I really don’t get why people need to buy bottles of water in this country. Apart from maybe for the journey home from Glastonbury!

  • timo posted a new activity comment 2 months ago

    That’s true, but I think the title refers to being fat rather than fat as a food stuff.

  • timo posted a new activity comment 2 months, 1 week ago

    Up in Kashmir and the Hindu Kush ( now there’s a thing – the very mountains get their name for being killers of Hindus!) and I suspect over into Afghanistan – that you are either a “brother” or “frengi” – like us or a foreigner. Woe betide anyone who tries to take land or invade.

    However; that is a medieval mindset, when the Romans left Britain…[Read more]

  • Jobserve.co.uk

    http://www.jobsite.co.uk/

    Both are popular with programmers.

  • Nicotine in and of itself is pretty much harmless, it’s certainly no worse than caffeine. It’s not a “poison” any more than caffeine or sugar or some supplements.

    The issue with tobacco isn’t due to nicotine.

  • A fascinating thread for one born in Feb 1934. For me the Great Recession started in 1929 and the fallout was cataclysmic.The first catalyst for change in social attitudes had been WWI but such progress as had been made were reversed by the catastrophe. In UK the divides were as much about class, education, opportunity, and power as they were…[Read more]