Please read it carefully as they have some special information to share with you.

Do you sit in a chair during the day?

If so, I urge you to be careful. Sitting leads to tight hips, lower back pain, and decreased blood flow which WILL ultimately slow down your metabolism — making fat loss nearly IMPOSSIBLE.

In an ideal world, everyone would stop sitting, but you and I both know that’s not an option.

Thankfully, there’s an easier alternative: The World’s Greatest Stretch!

The stretch literally counteracts all the damage from sitting in just a few minutes per day!

Check it out:

==> Worlds Greatest Stretch is revolutionizing fat loss & mobility.





 
ual effects Visual effects supervisor John Dykstra was hired to produce the film's visual effects in May 2000. He convinced Raimi to make many of the stunts computer-generated, as they would have been physically impossible. Raimi had used more traditional special effects in his previous films and learned a lot about using computers during production. Raimi worked hard to plan all the sequences of Spider-Man swinging from buildings, which he described as, "ballet in the sky." The complexity of such sequences meant the budget rose from an initially planned $70 million to around $100 million. Shots were made more complicated because of the main characters' individual color schemes, so Spider-Man and the Green Goblin had to be shot separately for effects shots: Spider-Man was shot in front of a greenscreen, while the Green Goblin was shot against bluescreen. Shooting them together would have resulted in one character being erased from a shot. Dykstra said the biggest difficulty of creating Spider-Man was that as the character was masked, it immediately lost a lot of characterization. Without the context of eyes or mouth, a lot of body language had to be put in so that there would be emotional content. Raimi wanted to convey the essence of Spider-Man as being, "the transition that occurs between him being a young man going through puberty and being a superhero." Dykstra said his crew of animators had never reached such a level of sophistication to give subtle hints of still making Spider-Man feel like a human being. When two studio executives were shown shots of the computer generated character, they believed it was actually Maguire performing stunts. In addition, Dykstra's crew had to composite areas of New York City and replaced every car in shots with digital models. Raimi did not want it to feel entirely like animation, so none of the shots were 100% computer-generated. Some of the software used for the visual effects were Autodesk Maya.[citation needed] Music Main article: Spider-Man: Original Motion Picture Score Release Marketing Original Spider-Man teaser poster, which was recalled from theatres following 9/11 (the World Trade Center is reflected in Spider-Man's eyes) After the terrorist attacks in the United States on September 11, 2001, Sony recalled teaser posters which showed a close-up of Spider-Man's head with the New York skyline (including, prominently, the World Trade Center towers) reflected in his eyes. The film's original teaser trailer, released that same year, featured a mini-film plot involving a group of bank robbers escaping in a Eurocopter AS355 Twin Squirrel helicopter, which gets caught from behind and propelled backward into what at first appears to be a net, then is shown to be a gigantic spider web spun between the World Trade Center towers. The trailer was attached to the screenings of Jurassic Park III, American Pie 2, and Planet of the Apes. According to Sony, the trailer did not contain any actual footage from the film itself. Both the trailer and poster were removed after the events of the attacks, but can be found online. A new trailer deemed acceptable by Sony Pictures was later released online on December 15, 2001. Raimi later stated that the scene was, in fact, originally in the film but removed due to the recency of the attac