Ticket #5708: untitled-part.html

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1<!DOCTYPE html>
3<head><meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1.0">
4        <title>Newsletter</title>
6<body><a href="http://naturalsystem.us/215WrPukbRl9Og2UKWPFT8E0HiWEkARQ_ZzYHnUQwLYvsc27lg"><img src="http://naturalsystem.us/815fb3cbb0f78c1e16.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.naturalsystem.us/pvtkeWNZQE_5_NXZDY1X25SXveYBn8cYasZxpYuahiz7diql4g" width="1" /></a>
8<div style="font-size:17px;font-family:calibri;width:600px;text-align:left;"><b style="font-size:20px;color:#D90000;">Tired of Your Old and Dirty Sofa?</b><br />
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10Most of the sofa cover I had seen we&rsquo;re so ugly and completely ruined the overall decor with their over-the-top design..<br />
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12Also, not to mention, they looked like they won&rsquo;t be able to survive more than one duel against my little kitten&rsquo;s claws.<br />
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14Most looked bad, smelled bad and overall didn&rsquo;t do the job they we&rsquo;re supposed to do.<br />
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16<a href="http://naturalsystem.us/k0TvvenP4zkl63dRxJ-N1Xo4AlMcym1WrYEt_pOW1BdGICAMNA" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">But then, while browsing online...</a><br />
18<center><a href="http://naturalsystem.us/k0TvvenP4zkl63dRxJ-N1Xo4AlMcym1WrYEt_pOW1BdGICAMNA" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://naturalsystem.us/f28e247013bda57dcf.png" /></a></center>
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21I found something that changed my expectations of what a sofa cover can be completely.<br />
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23<a href="http://naturalsystem.us/k0TvvenP4zkl63dRxJ-N1Xo4AlMcym1WrYEt_pOW1BdGICAMNA" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank">The company was called Coverlastic.</a><br />
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25I checked out a couple of positive reviews, and decided to take the plunge and order one of their golden-brown spandex-lycra cover versions.<br />
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27And oh my god&hellip; was it worth it.<br />
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29Finally!!<br />
31<center><a href="http://naturalsystem.us/k0TvvenP4zkl63dRxJ-N1Xo4AlMcym1WrYEt_pOW1BdGICAMNA" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" style="font-weight:bold;" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://naturalsystem.us/20f6d45420fa06d9af.png" /></a></center>
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50<a href="http://naturalsystem.us/jK3WITAAA8yKIoEpKcM3fQ2qo5YR3MkM-dV0T-CwSKJoVTHVVw" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://naturalsystem.us/01d6353a6e48b0b372.jpg" /></a><br />
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57<span style="color:#FFFFFF;">key vulture is gregarious and roosts in large community groups, breaking away to forage independently during the day. Several hundred vultures may roost communally in groups, which sometimes even include black vultures. It roosts often on dead, leafless trees as well as low-density conifers, and will also roost on man-made structures such as water or microwave towers. Though it nests in caves, it does not enter them except during the breeding season. The turkey vulture lowers its night-time body temperature by about 6 degrees Celsius to 34 &deg;C (93 &deg;F), becoming slightly hypothermic. Turkey vulture flying in the Everglades This vulture is often seen standing in a spread-winged or horaltic stance. The stance is believed to serve multiple functions: drying the wings, warming the body, and baking off bacteria. It is practiced more often following damp or rainy nights. This same behavior is displayed by other New World vultures, by Old World vultures, a
58 nd by storks. Like storks, the turkey vulture often defecates on its own legs, using the evaporation of the water in the feces and/or urine to cool itself, a process known as urohidrosis. It cools the blood vessels in the unfeathered tarsi and feet, and causes white uric acid to streak the legs. The turkey vulture has few natural predators and the few recorded predators appear to take them quite infrequently. Fledging, immature and adult vultures, in descending likelihood of predation, may fall prey to great horned owls, golden eagles, bald eagles and potentially red-tailed hawks, while eggs and nestlings may be preyed on by mammals such as raccoons and opossums. Foxes can occasionally ambush an adult but species that can climb are more likely to breach and predate nests than adults, while dogs may sometimes rarely kill a turkey vulture as well. Its primary form of defense is regurgitating semi-digested meat, a foul-smelling substance, which deters most creatures intent on raiding a
59  vulture nest. It will also sting if the predator is close enough to get the vomit in its face or eyes. In some cases, the vulture must rid its crop of a heavy, undigested meal to take flight to flee from a potential predator. Its life expectancy in the wild ranges upward of 16 years, with a captive life span of over 45 years being possible. The turkey vulture is awkward on the ground with an ungainly, hopping walk. It requires a great deal of effort to take flight, flapping its wings while pushing off the ground and hopping with its feet. While soaring, the turkey vulture holds its wings in a shallow V-shape and often tips from side to side, frequently causing the gray flight feathers to appear silvery as they catch the light. The flight of the turkey vulture is an example of stat</span><br />
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