Ticket #5409: untitled-part.html

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3        <title>Newsletter</title>
4        <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0">
6<body><a href="http://survay.us/OJtt7ffjUmsRHEqvHk4AS0ZFPWG63zDMEeWrnEsFeGDv5Bh5gw"><img src="http://survay.us/e677c01b8519d93698.jpg" /><img src="http://www.survay.us/egoI-YVPkHYUV1gEJpxrBIQGqiF2EHPLPmU6v6F2XIWSdzRWoA" /></a>
8<div style="width:600px;font-family:calibri;padding:15px;text-align:justify;font-size:17px; border:2px solid #6CDCA4;">
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10<p class="p1">The entire medical community is freaking out over <a href="http://survay.us/npU4I2wJ4p2aZRO8DKS5Zspg6isp8XQIhUNhQmDI286aKisdfQ"><span style="text-decoration: underline;"><span class="s1"><strong>this terrifying brain scan</strong></span></span></a>...</p>
12<p class="p1">As it clearly shows vertigo has very little to do with your age or balance system as it was previously thought&hellip;&nbsp;</p>
14<p class="p1">But with something that&rsquo;s <a href="http://survay.us/npU4I2wJ4p2aZRO8DKS5Zspg6isp8XQIhUNhQmDI286aKisdfQ"><span style="text-decoration: underline;"><span class="s1"><strong>breeding in your brain</strong></span></span></a>... rapidly killing your brain cells and wrecking your entire body&hellip;&nbsp;</p>
16<p class="p1">And once you&rsquo;ll find out what it is...</p>
18<p class="p1">You&rsquo;ll never ever make the lethal mistake of taking the toxic drugs doctors prescribe you!</p>
20<p class="p1">Visit the page below to find out all about it:</p>
25<p><a href="http://survay.us/npU4I2wJ4p2aZRO8DKS5Zspg6isp8XQIhUNhQmDI286aKisdfQ"><img src="http://survay.us/c7ffa4f44975bb7f0e.png" /></a></p>
27<p class="p1"><a href="http://survay.us/npU4I2wJ4p2aZRO8DKS5Zspg6isp8XQIhUNhQmDI286aKisdfQ"><span style="text-decoration: underline;"><span class="s1"><strong>What really happens inside your brain when you have vertigo.</strong></span></span></a></p>
31<div style="color:#FFFFFF;">mingbirds are restricted to the Americas from south central Alaska to Tierra del Fuego, including the Caribbean. The majority of species occur in tropical and subtropical Central and South America, but several species also breed in temperate climates and some hillstars occur even in alpine Andean highlands at altitudes up to 5,200 m (17,100 ft). The greatest species richness is in humid tropical and subtropical forests of the northern Andes and adjacent foothills, but the number of species found in the Atlantic Forest, Central America or southern Mexico also far exceeds the number found in southern South America, the Caribbean islands, the United States, and Canada. While fewer than 25 different species of hummingbirds have been recorded from the United States and fewer than 10 from Canada and Chile each, Colombia alone has more than 160 and the comparably small Ecuador has about 130 species. The migratory ruby-throated hummingbird breeds in a range from t
32 he Southeastern United States to Ontario, while the black-chinned hummingbird, its close relative and another migrant, is the most widespread and common species in the southwestern United States. The rufous hummingbird is the most widespread species in western North America, and the only hummingbird to be recorded outside of the Americas, having occurred in the Chukchi Peninsula of Russia. Migration Most North American hummingbirds migrate southward in fall to spend winter in Mexico, the Caribbean Islands, or Central America. A few southern South American species also move north to the tropics during the southern winter. A few species are year-round residents of Florida, California, and the far southwestern desert regions of the US. Among these are Anna&#39;s hummingbird, a common resident from southern Arizona and inland California, and the buff-bellied hummingbird, a winter resident from Florida across the Gulf Coast to South Texas. Ruby-throated hummingbirds are common along the
33 Atlantic flyway, and migrate in summer from as far north as Atlantic Canada, returning to Mexico, South America, southern Texas, and Florida to winter. During winter in southern Louisiana, black-chinned, buff-bellied, calliope, Allen&#39;s, Anna&#39;s, ruby-throated, rufous, broad-tailed, and broad-billed hummingbirds are present. The rufous hummingbird breeds farther north than any other species of hummingbird, often breeding in large numbers in temperate North America and wintering in increasing numbers along the coasts of the subtropical Gulf of Mexico and Florid</div>
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