Now this is very interesting! Car manuals states to roll down the windows to let out all
the hot air before turning on the A/C. WHY ?
No wonder more folks are dying from cancer than ever before. We wonder where this
stuff comes from but here is an example that explains a lot of the cancer causing incidents.
Many people are in their cars the first thing in the morning, and the last thing at night,
7 days a week.
As I read this, it makes me feel guilty and ill. Please pass this on to as many people as
possible. Guess its not too late to make some changes
Car A/C (Air Conditioning) MUST READ!!!
Please do NOT turn on A/C as soon as you enter the car.
Open the windows after you enter your car,
and then turn ON the AC after a couple of minutes.
Here's why: According to research, the car's dashboard,
seats, a/c ducts in fact ALL of the plastic objects in your vehicle,
emit Benzene, a Cancer causing toxin. A BIG CARCINOGEN.
Take the time to observe the smell of heated plastic in your car,
when you open it, and BEFORE you start it up.
In addition to causing cancer, Benzene poisons your bones, causes
anemia and reduces white blood cells. Prolonged exposure will cause
Leukemia and increases the risk of some cancers. It can also cause
miscarriages in pregnant females.
Acceptable Benzene level indoors is: 50mg per sq.ft. A car parked indoors, with windows closed, will contain400-800 mg of Benzene.
If parked outdoors, under the sun, at a temperature above 60 degrees F,
the Benzene level goes up to 2000-4000 mg, 40 times the acceptable level.
People who get into the car, keeping the windows closed, will inevitably
inhale, in quick succession, excessive amounts of the BENZENE toxin.
Benzene is a toxin that affects your kidneys and liver. What's worse, it
is extremely difficult for your body to expel this toxic stuff from your body.
So friends, please open the windows and door of your car - give it some time
for the interior to air out -(dispel the deadly stuff) - before you enter the vehicle.
LOS ANGELES — Chad Everett, the star of the 1970s TV series “Medical Center” who went on to appear in such films and shows as “Mulholland Drive” and “Melrose Place,” has died. He was 75.
Everett’s daughter says he died Tuesday at his home in Los Angeles after a 1½-year-long battle with lung cancer.
His acting career spanned more than 40 years and included guest-starring roles on such TV series as “The Love Boat,” “Murder, She Wrote” and “Without A Trace.” He most recently appeared in the TV series “Castle.” His films credits include “The Jigsaw Murders,” “The Firechasers” and director Gus Van Sant’s “Psycho.”
Everett is survived by his two daughters and six grandchildren. He was married to actress Shelby Grant for 45 years until her death last year.
Sherman Hemsley, best known as sourpuss George Jefferson who moved uptown and into TV history, died yesterday at age 74.
He had been living in El Paso, Texas. The cause of death was not immediately released. "Sherman Hemsley has been pronounced dead El Paso Sheriff's Department has confirmed," the actor's agent Todd Frank said in a statement released to Reuters.
One of TV's biggest and most beloved stars during "The Jeffersons" 10-year run, he and co-star Isabel Sanford were also arguably the biggest success stories to emerge from "All in the Family" — both starred in only a handful of episodes in the early '70s.
They had been cast as Archie and Edith Bunker's next door neighbors, George and Louise - "Weezie" - Jefferson, who later moved on to their own spin-off which last nearly as long as "Family." Hemsley had been a successful stage actor - "Family" creator Norman Lear first saw him in a musical - but George Jefferson was to become his nearly unshakeable doppelganger - a character so distinctive, so indelible, that he could never quite escape its long shadow.
Born in South Philadelphia in 1938, Hemsley dropped out of school to join the Air Force, later working for the U.S. Post Office while studying acting at night. Moving to New York City, he joined the Negro Ensemble Company - which nurtured other future stars of screen and TV like John Amos, Angela Bassett, Laurence Fishburne, and Samuel Jackson - and later starred in the hit Broadway musical "Purlie," based on the Ossie Davis play about Jim Crow laws.
Hemsley was touring with the show when Lear saw him and cast him in "All in the Family," though Hemsley wouldn't join for a couple of years until his stage commitment had ended. As such, he wasn't in "Family" for long (about a dozen episodes) but the run was memorable enough to launch a spin-off with Sanford that lasted ten years on CBS, from 1975 to 1985.
""The Jeffersons" was about black aspiration and social mobility and - while pointedly less political than the mother show - was essentially a bookend to "All in the Family." Like Achie Bunker, George was often a mean-spirited ill-tempered bigot who mellowed over the show's run. Explaining the genesis of the character in an interview some years ago, Hemsley said it was based on "experiences - the way we walked, the way we talked - in South Philly. We used to practice these walks. You'd go through a different neighborhood and you needed an attitude - 'what YOU looking at?'"
Grumpy, dyspeptic George and endlessly patient Weezie became hugely popular characters o f '70s TV, and Hemsley never fully abandoned the role, reprising George briefly on "Fresh Prince of Bel-Air," even on commercials. "The Jeffersons" wasn't Hemsley's last hit show: He appeared as a church deacon in "Amen" and had roles in "Family Matters," "Sister, Sister," and "The Hughleys." Details about survivors were not released late yesterday. Check out the old Rolonda Watts feature below. And the judge from "Amen" . . .