Which Eyeglasses Are Right for Me? Bifocal, Progressive or Single Vision Reading Glasses?

It’s great being over 40.

No, 40 is not really the new 20. That’s because at 40 you really begin to come into your own, personally and professionally, unlike when you’re 20. It’s in your 40s when you start to figure out who you really are. Sure, you’ve made some mistakes. Who hasn’t? But now that you’re over 40 you find you’re actually learning from your mistakes, rather than making the same ones over and over again.

But just at the point you start to hit your stride, you also start noticing that physically, certain things don’t work as well as they used to.

Like your eyes, for example.

It used to be that when you were younger, whether you were nearsighted, farsighted or had perfect vision, your eyes could adjust to see things both far away and up close, whether you were looking through prescription eyeglasses or not. But now that you’ve entered your fifth decade, a curious thing happens. You notice you’re not able to see things up close as well as you used to.

Reading an instructional manual? No way.

The directions on a pill bottle? Fuggedaboutit.

Now you find yourself constantly moving what you’re trying to read back and forth, back and forth, as you attempt to find the exact position where you can see it clearly. You do this so much you start to feel like a trombone player.

You don’t want to admit it, but you know it’s true. It’s time to start thinking about multifocal glasses. Or at least reading glasses.

But what should you get? If you already wear glasses to correct nearsighted or farsighted vision, the first thing that probably pops into your mind is bifocals. But what enters your mind right after that is grandma, rocking and knitting and watching “Matlock.”

That’s not me, you say to yourself. I don’t want people looking at me, seeing that line on my glasses and thinking, “Out to pasture.” You heard there are such things as no-line bifocals, or multifocal glasses, called progressives, but you’re not sure about them. You’ve heard that some people have a hard time finding their visual sweet spot.

So you consider separate pairs of glasses, for distance, computer, and reading vision. But if you wear corrective lenses already, you might not want to have to worry about using multiple pairs of glasses. “Glasses strewn all over the house?” Uh-uh. “Reading glasses on a chain?” Even more emphatically: Uh-uh. Once again the dreaded image comes to mind: Grandma.

Don’t worry. You’re not your grandma. You’re years away from the early bird special at Denny’s. All you need is a little help with your presbyopia.

My what? OK, we’ll explain. When you’re young and your eye muscles are elastic, they easily expand and contract to allow the lens of your eye to change shape to enable you to see objects clearly at various distances.

This process is called accommodation.

But after your eye muscles do this for about 40 years, they get a little tired and stiff, just like your other muscles. Consequently, no longer can your eye muscles so easily expand and contract to enable the accommodation process.

This condition is called presbyopia.

If you have it, and once you hit your 40s there’s no way around it, you’re going to need some kind of reading magnification power. So let’s look at the various options to see which is right for you.

Again, if you already are wearing corrective eyeglasses, multifocal lenses will most likely be your best option. So let’s start with bifocals.

People who like bifocals prefer having their distance and near vision clearly separated by a visible line. They don’t care, or are less concerned about, what this implies about their age. However, people who don’t like the way bifocals correct their vision complain about the phenomenon known as “image jump”, which refers to the abrupt switch from distance to near vision, which can be disorienting.

Presbyopes who want a smoother blend between distance and near vision tend to prefer multifocal lenses with no visible line separating the larger distance portion and the smaller near segment. These invisible line bifocals (or, more accurately, multifocals) are called progressives.

That’s because the vision “progresses” from distance to near vision with no image jump. In addition, in between the portion of the lens with distance vision and the portion with near vision, there is a portion of the lens that provides intermediate or computer vision.

Let’s look at these no-line multifocal lenses a little more closely. Progressives could also be called no-line trifocals, because there are three fields of vision in the lens with no visible line separating them. This is great for disguising your need to wear “old people’s glasses” but it comes at a cost. Literally, since progressive eyeglasses are, as a rule, more expensive than single-vision or bifocal glasses. But there’s also an aspect to pay attention to in terms of the amount of vision correction on the lens.

The reading-segment lens of bifocals is, as we noted, roughly 28 millimeters across. But with progressives, the reading segment lens is about half that, roughly 14 millimeters across. In addition, there is no vision correction on either side of the reading portion of the lens.

To get a sense of how a progressive lens is configured, think of a mushroom.

Imagine the cap is the distance-vision section of the lens. Think of the mushroom’s stem as the intermediate and reading portion of the lens, around 14 millimeters wide. People who prefer the wider reading segment provided by bifocal lenses often feel that the progressive lens doesn’t provide a wide-enough near-vision reading corridor.

Progressives won’t work for everyone, though. Some people respond adversely to the lack of a visible line separating the three focal fields, to the point of feeling dizzy or nauseous while wearing progressives. For most first-time progressive eyeglasses wearers, this goes away in a few minutes or a few days.

For some people, however, the discomfort they feel wearing progressives never goes away. Moreover, wearing a pair of multifocal glasses, bifocals or progressives, can be dangerous for some people, according to research published by Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science. This study found that people wearing either bifocal or progressive glasses are more than twice as likely to fall when wearing multifocal glasses than they are while wearing single-vision glasses. This increases if the wearer is walking downstairs.

People who feel they might have a hard time maintaining their balance while wearing multifocal glasses, or who have tried and dislike bifocals and progressives, would very likely do better with separate pairs of single-vision glasses for distance, computer and reading vision.

Single-vision distance glasses are used for seeing distances roughly two feet away or more. Single-vision intermediate (computer) glasses are used for seeing distances between one-and-a-half and two feet away, basically how far away a person usually is from a computer screen. Single-vision near (reading) glasses are used for seeing objects six inches to one-and-a-half feet away, roughly where you would hold a book you are reading.

Progressives won’t work for everyone, though. Some people respond adversely to the lack of a visible line separating the three focal fields, to the point of feeling dizzy or nauseous while wearing progressives. For most first-time progressive eyeglasses wearers, this goes away in a few minutes or a few days.

For some people, however, the discomfort they feel wearing progressives never goes away. Moreover, wearing a pair of multifocal glasses, bifocals or progressives, can be dangerous for some people, according to research published by Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science. This study found that people wearing either bifocal or progressive glasses are more than twice as likely to fall when wearing multifocal glasses than they are while wearing single-vision glasses. This increases if the wearer is walking downstairs.

People who feel they might have a hard time maintaining their balance while wearing multifocal glasses, or who have tried and dislike bifocals and progressives, would very likely do better with separate pairs of single-vision glasses for distance, computer and reading vision.

Single-vision distance glasses are used for seeing distances roughly two feet away or more. Single-vision intermediate (computer) glasses are used for seeing distances between one-and-a-half and two feet away, basically how far away a person usually is from a computer screen. Single-vision near (reading) glasses are used for seeing objects six inches to one-and-a-half feet away, roughly where you would hold a book you are reading.

For single-vision distance glasses, all that is needed are the plus or minus numbers in the Sphere (abbreviated SPH), Cylinder (CYL) and AXIS sections of a prescription. Ignore the plus number (it will be the same for both eyes) in the NVADD (Near-Vision reading ADDition) section of your prescription till you are ordering intermediate and reading glasses.

For single-vision reading glasses, it’s a little more complicated, although it just requires a bit of grade-school arithmetic. Take the plus number in the NV-ADD section of your prescription and add it to the numbers in the SPH section. For example, if you have -1.00 in your SPHs, and +2.00 in the NV-ADD, when you add these two numbers together, you end up with +1.00 in the SPH section. That gives you near single-vision.

Remember, if you are ordering single-vision reading glasses, you will need to lower your distance vision pupillary distance (PD). Your PD is the measurement, in millimeters, between the middle of one pupil to the center of the other.

If you have a single PD number, which would be one number between 50 and 75, subtract three. For example, let’s say your distance vision PD is 63. Lower this by three, to 60, for single-vision reading glasses.

However, you may have a dual PD, which is the measurement from the center of each pupil to the center of the bridge of your nose. In this case, you would have two numbers, each somewhere between the mid-20s to the mid-30s. These two numbers should add up to the single PD number. For example, if you had a dual PD of 31.5 in the right eye and 31.5 in the left, your PD would add up to 63. Therefore, to get your near-vision dual PD for single-vision reading glasses, you would lower each eye’s PD by one-and-a-half, since combining two of that number adds up to three. That would be 60, just as it is if you have a single PD.

For single-vision intermediate (computer) glasses, if you take your NV-ADD number and divide it in half (+2.00 divided by 2=+1.00), then add that to your -1.00 SPHs (+1.00 + -1.00=0.00), you get your intermediate (computer) single-vision. You don’t have to change the PD at all, but you could lower it by one or two millimeters, if you have a high PD (over 66).

If you want to use a pair of bifocals to reconfigure your prescription to get computer vision in the top part of your lens and reading vision in the bottom, do the same thing you would do for single vision computer glasses.

Divide the NV-ADD in half and add this half number to the SPHs. But this time, leave the remainder in the NV-ADD section. That’s how you would get computer vision in the top part of the lens and reading vision on the bottom.

It’s as simple as that.

How Safe Is Your Oven Door? Exploding Oven Door Glass Is More Common Than You Think!

Is your oven door about to explode?

I received a call to do a cleaning on a KitchenAid double wall oven where the inside glass panel on the oven door exploded for no apparent reason. Upon arrival, a majority of the glass was cleaned up but there was still a lot of small pieces of glass imbedded into every crevice as well as the interior of the oven was coated with a fine layer of glass dust and particulates. The owners stated they had some remodeling work done recently and the contractor turned the ovens self clean mode on when the glass exploded. My first reaction was the contractor did something to cause this but the owner stood firm as this was not the case.

While I hadn’t personally seen the glass on an oven door shattered before, I have heard of it happening. In my research to see what would cause this it came to light that this is a more common issue than I realized. But how does this happen – how can the glass explode for no apparent reason? Isn’t the glass tempered and supposed to be stronger than normal glass?

Is it common for oven door glass to explode for no reason?

I did some research online and could not find an exact number of complaints filed each year. There didn’t seem to be one manufacturer with more complaints over another or if it was more common for the interior glass to explode over the exterior glass or vice-verse. While there appears to be no centrally documented place where the majority of complaints are made, I did notice there are hundreds of complaints littering the web from people with all the same testimonial of hearing an explosion in their kitchen and finding a million pieces of glass all over their kitchen floor. A few complaints that the glass exploded during the self clean mode while quite a few complained the glass exploded when they hadn’t even used the oven in a few days.

In a consumer news brief by KOMO Channel 4 News in Seattle they state “Repair experts point out that the number of glass shattering cases is relatively small compared to the millions of ovens on the market. But, given the pages of federal incident reports, consumer who’ve dealt with the problem wonder why there have been no safety alerts.”

What is tempered glass?

The glass on your oven door is tempered. Tempered glass by definition according to the National Glass Association (NGA) “A strong break-resistant type of safety glass that, if broken, shatters into small granular pieces. Glass heat-treated to withstand greater than normal forces on its surface” Uhh..sure, that explains a lot!? How about – Tempered glass is manufactured using high heat and a rapid cool down making it four to five times stronger than normal glass. When tempered glass breaks it is designed to “explode” into small oval-shaped pebbles or pieces instead of shards. Tempered glass can withstand high heat and heavy loads but can also be very brittle especially around the edges and when subjected to blunt force from something with a point.

What causes tempered glass to break?

During the process of tempering the glass is heated upwards of 720 degrees and rapidly cooled using cool air to change its molecular structure. It is not uncommon for the glass to develop small unseen stress fractures during this process. These stress fractures may break during the tempering process or may never break, there’s just no guarantee what will happen or when.

What are the manufacturer’s doing about this?

The typical universal statement will be “We take consumer safety serious”; sure you are but what are you doing about it? Other than “looking into the matter” and in a few cases replacing the glass for free, they are basically doing nothing about it. Why? Because there isn’t anything they can do about it; they have no control over the glass making process nor can they guarantee the glass won’t ever break.

Check your owner’s manual Care and Use guide. The manufacturers have included a statement essentially stating the glass would be replaced if damaged within the first year of installation but after that it would be considered customer failure and abuse and all costs to replace the glass would fall upon the owner.

How can you prevent glass breakage?

You can’t fix what you can’t see right? While there are may not be anything you can do due to the unforeseen stress fractures in the glass, you can help prevent creating new fractures or help prevent the existing fractures from expanding by:

  • Don’t slam or let the oven door slam closed
  • Make sure the racks are fully pushed in before closing the door
  • Don’t drop hard or sharp objects on the door when its open (I know, stupid comment)
  • If the edges of the glass are exposed on the outside of the door make sure you protect them from pots and pans or hard objects.
  • Don’t drip cold liquids onto the glass when it’s hot.
  • Don’t use your self-clean feature (Yes, I said it!)

*The self clean mode heats the oven upwards of 900 to 1200 degrees (glass is tempered at roughly 720 degrees) The high heat of the self clean mode may affect the structure of the glass over time if you use your self clean mode frequently.

Nobody intends to accidentally drop anything on their oven door or hit it with a sharp object but know that if you do, you might not cause or see any damage today but one day your glass may explode for no apparent reason and you can look back and wonder.

What to do if your oven door glass explodes

  1. Take pictures of the damage and surrounding area
  2. Call the manufacturer and file a complaint
  3. File a complaint with the Consumer Product Safety Commission
  4. If your oven warranty has expired, be prepared to pay for the replacement yourself.
  5. Thoroughly vacuum and deep clean your oven by hand. Do not use the self clean mode with the glass missing! There may be chunks of glass in between the door and cabinet frame, glass dust and small particulates inside the convection fan cover or coating the upper heating element. You want to make sure no glass residue gets into your food.

Conclusion

If you are in the market to purchase a new oven I highly recommend reading online reviews or getting a copy of Consumer Reports and researching what other buyers are saying. Sure, there may be an oven you have your mind set on because it looks nice or has some bells and whistles but if there are a lot of complaints than maybe you should be looking at a different model.

Have you ever experienced your oven door glass exploding? If so, tell me about it and what did you do to get it replaced?

This article references these sites and reports;

http://www.komonews.com/news/consumer/Exploding-oven-doors-Isolated-incident-or-greater-safety-concern-179774651.html?tab=video&c=y

Step-By-Step Instructions Of Glass

Glass – How to Buy It

A homeowner can get a lot for his money or a little when he buys glass for windows, doors or partitions. But if he knows which glass will do what, and how to buy it, he won’t pay double or triple prices for plate glass when he could have used heavy sheet glass, nor will he waste money by ordering glass by the sheet when he could have used a case.

Window glass, also called sheet glass, is the most commonly used in the house. In fact before glass walls and picture windows were used it was usually the only kind. It comes in two thicknesses, single strength and double strength; and in two qualities, A and B.

Grades A and B differ only in the number of small defects and waves. However, the difference is not ordinarily noticeable, and many dealers don’t even stock A quality because they do not believe that it is worth a 25 % premium.

Whether to use single or double strength depends mainly on window size. A good rule to follow is to use double strength for anything over about two feet square. How large can double strength glass be? If winds don’t exceed 70 m.p.h., double strength glass may be used in sizes up to 38″x48″, or 34″x72″.

The next price jump to crystal sheet or plate glass is very sharp. If you want a window wall consider the possibilities of working it out using the indicated dimensions of double strength instead of plate glass. This can be most attractive and at about one-fourth the cost. Go right across the room with 30″x72″ double-strength glass placed vertically. The distance of approximately 30″ to the floor can be plain wall or used for built-in bookcases, cabinets or ventilating louvers.

Case Lots

Buying window glass by the case is one way to save money. Glass by the case doesn’t cost much more than half as much as by the sheet. It’s also easier to handle. At economical prices you can afford to use glass liberally in anything you build or remodel or enclose. And, buying by the case does not mean you’re stockpiling it for years to come. Usually a case of window glass is whatever number of sheets comes nearest to totaling 50 square feet. Cases of very large sheets contain 100 square feet.

Crystal sheet, which is heavy window glass of good quality, is the economical thing to buy when the opening is too big for double strength.

Plate glass, which is polished to optical perfection, may be 1/8″ thick or for a big view window, 1/4″ thick. If you have a long-distance view through your window, you will need plate glass. Otherwise you can use crystal sheet; for short distances you will never notice the slight waviness.

For plate and usually crystal sheet, in sizes too big for you to handle and too expensive for you to risk breaking, you must figure on paying a higher installed price, which includes an expensive labor cost.

Heat-absorbing plate glass, while no substitute for air conditioning, does screen out approximately 29% of the sun’s heat. It is used in west windows of seaside homes, as well as in car windows. It costs about 5/2 times as much as regular plate glass.

Obscure glass is used where you want light but no visibility. For example, a wall of it might be just the thing for a basement recreation room where part of the basement is used as a garage or workshop. For this you would need the thick kind, say 3/8″.Thinner figured glass serves for entrance panels, cupboard doors and shower enclosures.

Transparent mirror glass is often used for one-way vision in entrance doors. Ready-made it is extremely expensive, but a glass dealer who makes mirrors can usually prepare it for you at about half the price.

Insulating glass is the modern, superior replacement for ordinary windows plus storm sash. Like any insulation, it usually pays for itself over the years in fuel savings as well as comfort. It consists of two or three panes sealed in units, with air spaces between the panes. A typical double glazed unit has two sheets of 1/4″ plate glass with a 1/2″ air space between. Originally all insulating units were made of plate glass, but it is now made in window glass as well. Unless you need large windowpanes, you can save about one- third by using the window glass kind.

Glass Blocks

In the long list of building materials, glass blocks rank as one of the most versatile. They can be used for exterior as well as interior walls or for partition walls that do not go entirely to the ceiling.

Glass blocks provide light plus privacy. They come in many sizes and shapes and there are special blocks made to control the sun. Furthermore, glass blocks are easy to maintain and special units are available to provide ventilation through glass block walls.

Glass blocks can be installed within a wooden frame or in a bed of mortar. Once you understand how to set class blocks in mortar – a project you might want to undertake to replace an existing basement window with glass blocks – then you will be able to handle glass blocks within a frame inside the house. Literature on interior framing of glass blocks is readily available from glass block manufacturers.

How to Work with Glass Block

The proper mortar materials and mix are important whether for laying bricks or glass blocks.

The proper mortar materials are Portland cement, hydrated lime, sand, water, and waterproofing compound. The addition of an integral water-proofer of the water-repellent type is an added measure to insure watertight joints. Manufacturer’s specifications concerning the use of this material should be followed very closely. Where a waterproof masonry mortar is used, no additional water-proofer should be added to the mix. For better results, accelerators and antifreeze compounds should not be used.

ACCURATE MEASUREMENT

The accurate measurement of materials is important. Generally a 1-1-4 mortar mix is satisfactory. However, reasonable variations from the mix are permitted and allowable limits are covered by manufacturer’s specifications.

MORTAR CONSISTENCY

The consistency of the mortar mix has a direct bearing on the strength and weather-proof ness of the joints. Since glass blocks have no suction like bricks, the mortar must be drier… it should not flow or have too much slump. Too wet a mix makes it extremely difficult to get proper alignment of block joints, and cleaning time is greatly increased. The mix should he not too dry, not too wet, but just right. Here is a good thing to remember: Do not re-temper mortar after the ┬íniti.il set has taken place.

PANELS OF GLASS BLOCK 35 SQ.FT. OR LESS

In this type of construction the maximum area is 35 square feet with maximum width 5′ and height 7′. The general practice is to use an expansion space at the side jambs of all glass block panels. However, for small panels as illustrated here the blocks can be mortared in solid at the side jambs. It is necessary, however, to keep a finger space between brick withes about 3/4″ deep. This allows the mortar to key in at jamb and secure panel.

Glass block panels, regardless of area or size, are nonload bearing and require space at the head to take care of expansion and lintel deflection.

PANELS OF GLASS BLOCK BETWEEN 25 AND 100 SQ.FT.

Where it is desirable to show the full face of the block panel, chases cannot be used for lateral support. Proper support can be obtained by using wall anchors if the area is not over 100 square feet and neither panel dimension is over 10′. The wall anchors should be spaced 24″ apart – and occur in the same joint as the wall tie. To permit free movement of the panel, the anchors are crimped or bent in the expansion space. As a space for calking must be provided, a standard expansion strip is easily cut to 3″ width to be inserted between the anchors with gobs of asphalt emulsion. Local code authorities in some areas may restrict the use of wall anchor construction.

Glass Cutter

This tool is used to cut glass to size. Usually, a glass cutter has a small rotary wheel or diamond set in the handle.

There are also glass cutting bits for drilling holes in glass. These special bits require the use of a lubricant while cutting. It is best to make a ‘well’ or ‘dish’ around the spot to be drilled by using putty to form the walls. Then pour a little turpentine or oil into the ‘dish’ to lubricate the bit while it is cutting through the glass.

Glass Cutting

While you can usually buy glass cut to size, there are times when it is necessary to cut the glass yourself. When you watch an expert cut glass, it looks easy enough. Well, here’s how to cut glass like an expert.

All you need is a quality glass cutter, a straightedge and some lubricating oil.
It is essential that the glass be perfectly clean. Wipe the surface off with a clean cloth for any dirt or a film over the glass will prevent the glass cutter from making a uniform cut.

business shuffle business precision business flavor business verde business intergrity business gratis business epic business anchor business clearance business eastside business corporation business feature business cellar business plum business divine business pronto business carnival business east bay business dodge business prestige business razor business atlantic business husky business remarkable business fighter business quantum business courier business construct business sparkle business rainforest business falcon business lightning business blod business downtown business curious businessafter businesss alvage business overnight business captive business amazing business abundant business designing business blender business imagine business just business surreal shoppinghusky shoppingnations shoppingremarkable shoppingfighter shoppingquantum shoppingpeach shoppingpresident shoppingsparkle shoppingrainforest shoppinglightning shoppingdowntown shoppingraven shoppingsalvage shoppingpriority shoppingmystical shoppingpermanent travellightning travellowprice travelmeasure travelmillions travelmystical travelnations travelnature travelnobel travelnormal travelnorthamerican traveloffline travelomega traveloneday travelouter travelpickup travelplatinum travelplum travelprecision travelprestige travelpriority travelpronto travelquantum travelrainforest travelraven travelremarkable travelrhino travelsalvage travelscribe travelshuffle travelsleuth travelsnapshot travelsouthbeach travelsparkle travelsunflower traveltopsecret travelurban travelyankee legalagenda legalcupcake legaldodge legaleastbay legalescrow legalgecko legalglory legalguerilla legallimited legalmystical Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Interior Designer Web Personal product Sell Products Online Marketing Product Product Research Analyst Product Research Facilitator The Food Products General Products Beauty Products Business beauty product skin care beauty salon product online product Marketing Products to Advertise online shop originals Product New Products Products Definition Web Hosting Themes The Best Savings Rates Shop Personal Loans Chiropractic Tables Skin Care in Centrum Cher Client Women's shoes Solar Installation Medical Weight Loss Clinic The Benefits Of Moving Insurance Online Dating Group Auto International All Medicine Reviews Fashion Clothing Style Management Consulting Real estate Fishing Games gigi hadid SEO Marketing Asian Beauty Products Business Information Center Nest Cam Indoor Nice Wedding Photographer channel girl Photoshop free room girl Skin Care Products Living Room Decoration Home Inspection Tips General Products Marketing Products Online Business Opportunities asia miss Infographic Design Baby Healthy Baby Accessories baby sexy Baby Furniture Baby Clothing Baby Products Baby Shop hi movie talk hi movie sex hi movie comedy hi movie sexy hi movie room hi movie show Online Home Inspector hi video movie hi vide ogood Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Online Shirt Shopping Shop jewellery and bags Online Shop Accessories Shopping Fashion Style legal adaptive legal buller legal captive legal cheapest legal clearance legal commission legal construct legal millions legal measure The Business Law Bankruptcy Lawyer Law Firms Legal Information Attorney Best Lawyers The Best Advice Lawyer Lawyer Requirements Lawyer Employment Law Reports Best Employment Lawyers interior designer web interior designer web interior designer web interior designer web interior designer web Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers business dollars business stick business sonic business widget business folder business gun business rex business duck business cache business groove business worth business omatic business gang business visual business battle business kiss business orama business member business dish business request business echo islandst automotive guideto automotive goodday automotive automotive techo healty happy food food with cheese word class education higher education guide line education educational deal guide line education wedding pose shopping and news for men shopping best travel video travel web portal vip travel us travel visa my wedding light business gram business pipe business body business back business charts business dragon business roll atlanta home loans Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers Find Web Developers developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web developers designer web