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Urgent news about Metformin

Reported by: "Diabetes Reversal" <DiabetesReversal@…> Owned by:
Priority: normal Milestone: 2.11
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Urgent news about Metformin



issouri River
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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For other uses, see Missouri (disambiguation).
Missouri River
Pekitanoui, Big Muddy, Mighty Mo, Wide Missouri, Kícpaaruksti?, Mnišoše
Missouri River in 2021 01.jpg
The Missouri River as seen in Montana.
Missouri River basin map.png
Map of the Missouri River and its tributaries in
North America
Etymology	The Missouri tribe, whose name in turn meant "people with wooden canoes"
Native name	Mnišoše  (Lakota)
Country	United States
State	Montana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri
Cities	Great Falls, MT, Bismarck, ND, Pierre, SD, Sioux City, IA, Omaha, NE, Brownville, NE, Saint Joseph, MO, Kansas City, KS, Kansas City, MO, St. Louis, MO
Physical characteristics
Source	Brower’s Spring
 • location	near Brower's Spring, Montana
 • coordinates	44°33?02?N 111°28?21?W
 • length	295 mi (475 km)
 • elevation	9,100 ft (2,800 m)
2nd source	Firehole River–Madison River
 • location	Madison Lake, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming
 • coordinates	44°20?55?N 110°51?53?W
 • length	183 mi (295 km)
 • elevation	8,215 ft (2,504 m)
Source confluence	Missouri Headwaters State Park
 • location	Three Forks, Montana
 • coordinates	45°55?39?N 111°20?39?W
 • elevation	4,042 ft (1,232 m)
Mouth	Mississippi River
 • location	Spanish Lake, near St. Louis, Missouri
 • coordinates	38°48?49?N 90°07?11?WCoordinates: 38°48?49?N 90°07?11?W
 • elevation	404 ft (123 m)
Length	2,341 mi (3,767 km)
Basin size	529,350 sq mi (1,371,000 km2)
 • location	Hermann, MO; RM 97.9 (RKM 157.6)
 • average	87,520 cu ft/s (2,478 m3/s)
 • minimum	602 cu ft/s (17.0 m3/s)
 • maximum	750,000 cu ft/s (21,000 m3/s)
Basin features
 • left	Jefferson, Dearborn, Sun, Marias, Milk, James, Big Sioux, Grand, Chariton
 • right	Madison, Gallatin, Yellowstone, Little Missouri, Cheyenne, White, Niobrara, Platte, Kansas, Osage, Gasconade
National Wild and Scenic River
Type	Wild, Scenic, Recreational
The Missouri River is the longest river in North America. Rising in the Rocky Mountains of the Eastern Centennial Mountains of Southwestern Montana, the Missouri flows east and south for 2,341 miles (3,767 km) before entering the Mississippi River north of St. Louis, Missouri. The river drains a sparsely populated, semi-arid watershed of more than 500,000 square miles (1,300,000 km2), which includes parts of ten U.S. states and two Canadian provinces. Although nominally considered a tributary of the Mississippi, the Missouri River above the confluence is much longer and carries a comparable volume of water. When combined with the lower Mississippi River, it forms the world's fourth longest river system.

For over 12,000 years, people have depended on the Missouri River and its tributaries as a source of sustenance and transportation. More than ten major groups of Native Americans populated the watershed, most leading a nomadic lifestyle and dependent on enormous bison herds that roamed through the Great Plains. The first Europeans encountered the river in the late seventeenth century, and the region passed through Spanish and French hands before becoming part of the United States through the Louisiana Purchase.

The Missouri River was one of the main routes for the westward expansion of the United States during the 19th century. The growth of the fur trade in the early 19th century laid much of the groundwork as trappers explored the region and blazed trails. Pioneers headed west en masse beginning in the 1830s, first by covered wagon, then by the growing numbers of steamboats that entered service on the river. Conflict between settlers and Native Americans in the watershed led to some of the most longstanding and violent of the American Indian Wars.

During the 20th century, the Missouri River basin was extensively developed for irrigation, flood control, and the generation of hydroelectric power. Fifteen dams impound the main stem of the river, with hundreds more on tributaries. Meanders have been cut off and the river channelized to improve navigation, reducing its length by almost 200 miles (320 km) from pre-development times. Although the lower Missouri valley is now a populous and highly productive agricultural and industrial region, heavy development has taken its toll on wildlife and fish populations as well as water qual

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