LivingAfterWLS Blog

I am posting this essay from the July 10, 2007 You Have Arrived Newsletter. We’ve so many new associates who may have missed this – and it talks about some key steps to attacking a stall or putting on weight. You are hoped by me enjoy and would like to hear your thoughts.

There is a favorite theory in urban renewal that suggests repairing broken windows as they happen is the key to reducing crime and preventing metropolitan decay. The theory is dependant on a 1982 Atlantic Monthly article by George L. Kelling. Perhaps it’s a stretch out but I believe it is possible to apply the “Broken Window” theory to your post-weight loss surgery health and fitness.

The broken home window, of course, would be a lapse in compliance with our program: eating processed foods, the lack of exercise and so forth. If we break a windowpane one day and do not fix it another then we risk breaking another windows. But if we practice self-renewal and fix that damaged window quickly we can avoid the intrusion of vandals and squatters who break more home windows pollute our healthy new body. The challenge herein is that if we allow the broken window to look without repair we then become the vandals to our own building (body).

  • Excessive or extreme exercise
  • Tell me an uncomfortable high school storage
  • Agency for Influencers
  • Single-Leg Bridge

At times it is significantly simpler to give authorization to the squatters than it is to kick them out. One day of skipped exercise leads to some other and another and soon the sloth-squatter has set-up camp inside our building. I understand for me all it requires is three missed workout routines and my sloth-squatter is quite at home enjoying the broken windows. But when I noticed the design I came to understand that one damaged window (missed workout) could be repaired without struggle. Repairing three damaged home windows needs a forceful and decided self-renewal to fix my building.

The last mentioned “leads to thousands of occurrences of lost recognition every year as people make an effort to manage the ID with their luggage, and following TSA procedures,” Russo informed TechNewsWorld. Addititionally there is the convenience factor, and the fact that no type of security password is perfect truly. The other side of the problem is one of privacy, and the fact that biometric technology could be used for nefarious reasons.

That is exactly why the city authorities of San Francisco has instituted a blanket ban on face-acknowledgement technology. Just this week California became the first state to look at a state-wide ban of face reputation technology. Assembly Bill 1215, known as your body Camera Accountability Act, has proposed analysis on facial recognition software in police body cameras due to privacy concerns. Similar concerns are being echoed about the use of fingerprints as a way of id. Even travelers who start to see the benefits with the Clear or similar biometric testing systems may want to consider if the disadvantages may outweigh the professionals. Sean McGrath, personal privacy advocate at ProPrivacy.

Another concern is that once a fingerprint or vision scan is in the system it is not easy to get it back away again. COULD IT IS an ideal System? There is certainly another pressing issue to consider and this is the reliability of biometrics. Faces change with weight loss or gain, and folks do look different as they age. Fingerprints, while unique to individuals do have similarities as well.

And what about cuts or burns to a finger — is it really such a perfect system for recognition? Thus, the higher the threshold, the more false-negatives possible; the low, the more false-positives are possible. The largest concern in biometrics is whether this information ever can be safe enough. In 2015, the Office of Personnel Management (OPM) was hacked and personal information greater than 5 million people — including fingerprints — was compromised. Even though it is covered, the question involves how well a few of works back again. Peter Suciu has been an ECT News Network reporter since 2012. His areas of focus include cybersecurity, mobile phones, displays, streaming media, pay TV and autonomous vehicles.