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The Entrepreneurship Community

Public·10 Entrepreneurs
Grayson Green
Grayson Green

Mature Pussy Over 40

Student Emliy Willis has leverage over her biology teacher Charlotte Stokely.The 19yo wants her teachers body so she strips her naked and rubs her.She licks her teachers pussy and wants her to eat hers too.Charlotte ends with facesitting her student

mature pussy over 40

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The shape and appearance of the vulva naturally change over the years. The most obvious changes are linked to hormonal changes, occurring at puberty, during the menstrual cycle, in pregnancy and around menopause.

After menopause, the level of female hormones such as estrogen and progesterone decline in the blood because the ovarian function ceases. All over the body, skin tissue begins to atrophy. The skin acts less as a barrier and becomes dry. As a result of decreased skin thickness and hydration, there is an increased risk of chemical and irritant dermatitis.

In addition, tissue shear forces may be more powerful as age advances. The skin over the vulva tends to develop these changes at a later point, but it still occurs eventually. The labia will therefore become smoother than before, seem to be less visible and look indistinct in outline, and their color becomes paler. All of these factors contribute to the increased risk of developing dermatitis in the labial and vulval area in older females.

Dr. Liji Thomas is an OB-GYN, who graduated from the Government Medical College, University of Calicut, Kerala, in 2001. Liji practiced as a full-time consultant in obstetrics/gynecology in a private hospital for a few years following her graduation. She has counseled hundreds of patients facing issues from pregnancy-related problems and infertility, and has been in charge of over 2,000 deliveries, striving always to achieve a normal delivery rather than operative.

This is one of the main reasons why between 17% and 45% of postmenopausal women say they find sex painful,5-8 a condition referred to medically as "dyspareunia." Vaginal thinning and dryness are the most common cause of dyspareunia in women over age 50. Be aware, however, that pain during sex can also result from vulvodynia (chronic pain in the vulva, or external genitals) and a number of other causes not specifically associated with menopause or aging.

Research suggests that people over the age of 40 metabolize estrogen better through transdermal application than other options. So, doctors are likely to recommend transdermal application of estrogen, such as patches.

A high standard of pest control on orchards is needed to meet the phytosanitary requirements of New Zealand's export markets. Up to the late 1990s, spray programmes for export pipfruit comprised an intensive schedule of broad-spectrum insecticides that were directed principally against leafrollers. Since then, the pipfruit industry has undergone a fundamental change with the advent of integrated fruit production (IFP) (Walker et al. Citation1997). This programme has overseen the replacement of regular calendar-based applications of organophosphate insecticides, with pest monitoring and threshold-based applications of new selective insecticides.

Under IFP, greater emphasis is given to biological control of the major pests and, more recently, the increasing adoption of codling moth (Cydia pomonella L.) and leafroller pheromone mating disruption by many growers has enhanced this potential. Immature leafrollers in New Zealand are attacked by a suite of natural enemies. Wasp parasitoids from five families and tachinid flies attack the eggs, all larval stages and pupae (Wearing et al. Citation1991).

Two transects bisected the block at right angles, with stations located at set distances into the block from the four sides. In 1995, there were 17 stations located 5, 10, 20 and 40 m from each side and in the centre. At each station we placed two pheromone traps, 3 m apart, for male E. postvittana and P. octo, and a molasses bait trap that attracted both sexes. Pheromone traps comprised an 18 cm19 cm removable sticky base enclosed in a triangular housing (Suckling & Shaw Citation1990). A rubber septum loaded with the specific pheromone blend for E. postvittana or P. octo (Suckling & Shaw Citation1990) was placed in the middle of each base. Septa and bases were changed every 6 and 3 weeks, respectively. The bait traps comprised an open plastic container with 1 L of fermented molasses that was replenished as required (approximately 2-weekly). The containers were covered with chicken netting to prevent birds from removing moths. In 1996, the same format was used except that four stations were added, one on the edge of each side. A third pheromone trap, for C. obliquana, was placed at each station after we realised how abundant this species was in the area.

The same methods were followed in 1996 except that we did not look for egg masses because only one was seen in 1995, and the larval instar was not recorded. Pheromone and bait trapping was conducted at 21 stations over 18 weeks between 14 February and 21 June. Five-minute searches for leafroller larvae and shoot damage were conducted on similar dates as previously (21 March, 11 April, 3 May and 21 May).

Data from 1995 and 1996 for 5-min searches, bait and pheromone traps were analysed separately for effects of distance, quadrant, time period and species (plus their interactions) using Poisson generalised linear models, fitted using GenStat (version 14, 2011, VSN International Ltd, UK). The observations were the weekly counts (three or four within each time period). Where necessary, overdispersion was allowed for. The number of larvae found in the 5-min searches were low, so they were combined with the number of damaged shoots found for analysis. Because there was only one search within each time period, overdispersion could not be tested for, although the three-way interactions did not show any sign of overdispersion. For each species, the proportions of male and female moths caught in bait traps were similar at the various distances into the block and among quadrants, so these data were also combined.

Four tortricid species were recorded in searches, bait and pheromone traps but their relative abundance differed between these assessments (Table 2). Approximately 95% of the larvae collected from apple trees were either C. obliquana or P. octo. C. obliquana predominated on nearby oak trees, whereas P. octo was dominant on pussy willow. Larvae of all three leafroller species had approximately equal numbers of males and females.

Bait traps caught mainly P. octo in both years, followed by C. obliquana and E. postvittana. The ratios of males:females were 2.0, 0.3 and 1.4, respectively. P. octo and E. postvittana were over-represented in bait traps compared with searches, whereas C. obliquana was under-represented. E. postvittana was the most numerous species in pheromone traps in contrast to its minor abundance in bait traps and larval searches.

The uneven distribution of leafrollers within the orchard pointed strongly to the adjacent trees, particularly the oaks, as being the main source of reinvading leafrollers. The predominance of P. octo and C. obliquana larvae in the apple trees, as well as the oaks and pussy willows, was further evidence of the latter being the main source. E. postvittana comprised a minor proportion of the larvae on the apple trees despite being abundant in pheromone traps. This disparity in the relative species abundance was at least partly due to pheromone traps being three to four times more efficient at catching E. postvittana than Planotortrix or Ctenopseustis species (Suckling & Brown Citation1992). The host range of E. postvittana is exceptionally wide (Suckling & Brokerhoff Citation2010), which could account for why they were trapped around all four margins of the orchard to a greater extent than the two native leafroller species, which are considered to be moderately polyphagous (Suckling et al. Citation1998).

The parasitism rate and species diversity were low compared with those found in other studies in the same region. Almost 4 months after spraying finished in the orchard, parasitism showed little sign of having recovered to levels seen where organophosphates were not used. The 6% parasitism in this study was comparable to the 8% parasitism (n = 247) found in larvae collected at harvest from other organophosphate-treated Hawke's Bay apple orchards (P. Lo, unpublished data). This was much lower than the up to 60% parasitism on organic and IFP apple orchards (Varela et al. Citation2010) and 80% in berryfruit (Charles et al. Citation1996) in the same region. 041b061a72


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