manmano a pinarsua

daytoy man!

nabayag a nabasak a damag/padamag daytoyen, itak la a maiblag.

no koma kastoy amin ti mentalidad wenno personalidad dagiti graduado nga agtutubo, nangruna dagiti nangala wenno mangal-ala pay laeng iti kurso a nursing ken/wenno kinadoktor iti medicina ken dadduma pay nga umarngi a medical a kurkurso.

nagsayaat ket koman.

ngem ditay' met ngamin mapabasol ti kaaduan a ti panagtrabaho wenno panagservi laeng iti ganggannaet ti ultimo a namnamadan a makaruk-at wenno makalung-aw iti rigat ti biag/panagbiag iti filipinas. wenno 'tay umadu, makapaadu iti kuartana wenno sanikua.

ngem basaentay' man ti napintas nga estoria ti biag ni yvette, maysa a makuna a maysa-iti-riniwriw, manmano a pinarsua:
Nursing board topnotcher says she's staying home
By Dennis Jay Santos
First posted 09:06pm (Mla time) Dec 24, 2005

DAVAO CITY— While many health workers wanted to leave the country as soon as they can, the topnotcher of this year's nursing board examinations said she would be staying.

Yvette Pauline Paragua, 21, said she wanted to work in the country first, especially Davao, because "helping the community first is far more important than the economic rewards."

A graduate of the Ateneo de Davao University, Yvette said her family is not well-off.

"My father works at a farm owned by my grandmother. My mother is a tutor. We are not rich but we are alright. My parents provide for our basic needs, but luxuries are very rare," said this eldest daughter of Leopoldo and Arlene Paragua. She has two sisters.

Yvette finished college under the scholarship program of USA-Davaoeños Inc., a group of Filipino nurses and executives in the United States, who want to help poor but promising nursing students in the city.

Her college dean Dr. Patria Manalaysay said Yvette is one of the two deserving students given a scholarship by the USA-Davaoeños. She described Yvette as a "silent worker."

"Until now I myself can't believe that I topped the exams," Yvette said, who got a score of 85.2 percent.

She tied with Bernard Ian Sotelo of the Cotabato Medical Foundation College in Midsayap, North Cotabato.

Melba Irene Gabuya, one of the pioneers in the formation and drafting of the curriculum for the nursing college in Ateneo de Davao said there are few nurses like Yvette, who prefer to serve in the country.

Gabuya said many students, including second coursers such as doctors, take up nursing because of the opportunity to work abroad.

dua tawen lang ti pudot ni ayat?

sumambot man datao a pumanablaag sakbay daytoy nay kunkunada nga aldaw kano dagiti puso (awan lat' aldaw para dalem wenno bara wenno apron, aya?) wenno aldaw ni valentino.

awan, sumsumro ti kinasadut nga agikur-it ditoy blag ket maliwayak metten. limmabas ti enero a diak man la nablag dagiti nagadu koma nga ireklamok. dagiti nakasikoran ken pakasikoran pay laeng, ken nakakumikoman ken nakarikutan a pakakumikoman ken pakarikutan pay laeng.

kas koma kadagiti dimteng a layus, wen, literal a layus (manen, ken manen) a namarigat manen kadakami, ta awan la ket agtudot' kalalainganna wenno kabaybayaganna, siguraduem lattan nga agsagsanakan nga agsagana, agingato, agibunag, agibakwet kadagiti gamigam, kurkurantong, libro, bagbagi. nasken nga ikalakagmon ta addaytan 'tay danum nga imburuangda 'diay magat dam! ania ket a pannakailawlaw-an datao a nangala iti balayna ditoy a lugar, a! no ania ket ti panangloko pananggundaway ti animal nga akingkua iti housing project ta dina impasigud a madalapus gayam, dalan gayam ti dakkel a danum daytoy a sitio! adu a reklamo, addu a reklamo...!

ngem 'guray, 'ton maminsanen dagita.

masungad ti febrero 14, ket adtoy man ngarud ti maysa a salaysay a nasikkarudko iti internet:

Sex chemistry 'lasts two years'

Couples should not worry when the first flush of passion dims - scientists have identified the hormone changes which cause the switch from lust to cuddles.

A team from the University of Pisa in Italy found the bodily chemistry which makes people sexually attractive to new partners lasts, at most, two years.

When couples move into a "stable relationship" phase, other hormones take over, Chemistry World reports.

But one psychologist warned the hormone shift is wrongly seen as negative.

Dr Petra Boynton, of the British Psychological Society, said there was a danger people might feel they should take hormone supplements to make them feel the initial rush of lust once more.

'Not ever-lasting'

The Italian researchers tested the levels of the hormones called neutrophins in the blood of volunteers who were rated on a passionate love scale.

Levels of these chemical messengers were much higher in those who were in the early stages of romance.

Testosterone was also found to increase in love-struck women, but to reduce in men when they are in love.

But in people who had been with their partners for between one and two years these so-called "love molecules" had gone, even though the relationship had survived.

The scientists found that the lust molecule was replaced by the so-called "cuddle hormone" - oxytocin - in couples who had been together for several years.

Oxytocin, is a chemical that induces labour and milk-production in new and pregnant mothers.

Donatella Marazziti, who led the research team, said: "If lovers swear their feelings to be ever-lasting, the hormones tell a different story."

Similar research conducted by Enzo Emanuele at the University of Pavia found that levels of a chemical messenger called nerve growth factor (NGF) increased with romantic intensity.

After one to two years, NGF levels had reduced to normal.

'Real Cupid's arrows'

The researchers said: "Whether more nerve growth is needed in the early stage of romance because of all the new experiences that are engraved into the brain, or whether it has a second, as yet unknown function in the chemistry of love, remains to be explored."

Michael Gross, a bio-chemist and science writer who has studied the latest findings, said: "It shows that different hormones are present in the blood when people are acutely in love while there is no evidence of the same hormones in people who have been in a stable relationship for many years.

"In fact the love molecules can disappear as early as 12 months after a relationship has started to be replaced by another chemical glue that keeps couples together."

He added: "To any romantically inclined chemist, it should be deeply satisfying to be able to prove that chemical messengers communicate romantic feeling between humans."

"It may be the only thing that science can offer as a real-world analogy to Cupid's arrows."

But Dr Boynton said: "This feeds into a 1970s view that when you meet it's all sparky, and then it's a downward trajectory to cuddles - which is seen as a negative.

"It is suggesting that what happens first is the best bit - and that isn't true."

She added: "I'm concerned that, having identified these hormones, there will be some move to suggest replacements to recreate the early passion."
hmmm. isu met la gayam, kunayo?

apay, nagbaaw kadin, aya, metten ti bara ni karayo? limpaag kadin ti temtem kadagita barukong ken pispis?
diyo kunaen. baka makaimbento wenno makaduktaldanto met kadagiti elemento wenno kemika a mabalin a pangisubli iti rumrumsik nga apuy ni ayat ken essem. bakanto ket ngata kasla viagra a tomaren?