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Collagen

NEWS
March 25, 2007 | By Virginia A. Smith INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Gardeners are famous for recycling. They convert kitchen scraps to compost, stake tomatoes with old pantyhose, and hang unwanted CDs on sticks to spook birds in the berry patch. But there's one thing every gardener buys that routinely gets tossed in the trash and buried in a landfill: the plastic flower pots used to grow seedlings. They're everywhere, especially at this time of year. They don't decompose, and they're not usually made of the plastic recycled in these parts.
FOOD
January 16, 2015 | By Craig LaBan, Inquirer Restaurant Critic
Over the last few months, I've been souping it up in Pho-ladelphia. Home to the third largest Vietnamese population on the East Coast, this city has long been a destination for many great renditions of the deeply warming and aromatic noodle soup. Few meals in the world deliver more satisfaction for $10 or less. And since the winter chill settled in, slurping through a steamy pool of exotic broth, rice noodles, Thai basil, and sundry cuts of meat has been the equivalent of hitting the "defrost" button.
NEWS
November 2, 1990 | By Donald C. Drake, Inquirer Staff Writer
For years, doctors have said it was impossible to predict, with rare exceptions, who was doomed. But yesterday, Thomas Jefferson University researchers said they have discovered a gene that causes the disease and will soon have a saliva test to identify those at risk. Doctors had thought that the blowout, called a ruptured aneurysm, was related to atherosclerosis, which is a form of hardening of the arteries. But the new research suggests that the primary cause is a genetic defect that weakens the walls of the aorta.
BUSINESS
April 27, 1987 | By Ron Wolf, Inquirer Staff Writer
Connaught Laboratories Inc., a manufacturer of vaccines and biological products in Swiftwater, Monroe County, Pa., has formed a joint venture with Liposome Co. of Princeton. The two firms intend to use liposome technology to develop a more effective influenza vaccine. Liposomes are manmade microscopic spheres composed of naturally occurring substances known as lipids. The liposomes can be loaded with a cargo of drugs or therapeutic products that otherwise would be dispersed and destroyed in the body.
NEWS
August 20, 1991 | By Marc Schogol Compiled from reports from Inquirer wire services
DOWNWARDLY MOBILE Will young adults in the United States be less affluent than their parents? Yes, says Lawrence Mishel, co-author of The State of Working America. Mishel, research director of the Economic Policy Institute in Washington, says the economic position of the typical young family deteriorated during the 1980s as a result of a fall in real wages, the shift in employment toward low-wage industries, the effects of large trade deficits, and the erosion of union membership.
NEWS
March 16, 2010 | By DANA DiFILIPPO, difilid@phillynews.com 215-854-5934
USED TO BE, a woman who wanted to spice up her love life would buy a sex toy, learn a new lovemaking technique or invite more than one partner into her bed. But in this age of extremes, some women are taking a more radical route to please their paramour: They're having their vaginas sliced and diced. "Vaginal rejuvenation" surgeries give women a chance to tighten private parts pulverized by childbirth, or to just correct those that Mother Nature made assymetrical or imperfect, supporters of the surgeries say. "Because of the recession, most cosmetic surgeons are doing far less [business]
NEWS
December 13, 2013 | By Bonnie L. Cook, Inquirer Staff Writer
Nicholas A. Kefalides, 86, of Merion, a physician, a groundbreaking scientist, and an educator, died Friday, Dec. 6, at his home from complications of pulmonary fibrosis. Dr. Kefalides was emeritus professor of medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, and remained active until his final days as a member of the medical school's admissions committee. In 1970, he began what would become a 43-year career at Penn and a high-profile role as a pioneer in the study of the extracellular matrix - components of the body that fill the space between structured cells.
NEWS
May 30, 2014 | BY PATRICIA MADEJ, Daily News Staff Writer madejp@phillynews.com, 215-854-5938
IT'S THE KIND of tale that would make anyone's skin crawl. Gary Dudek, 54 of Wallingford, Delaware County, allegedly stole $357,000 worth of human skin from Mercy Philadelphia Hospital from November 2011 to July of last year. Hospital employees were conducting record checks in the bioscience department in January when they saw Dudek take skin grafts to his car, according to court records. And although the employees weren't sure how long this allegedly had been going on, they found past surveillance footage of two similar instances.
NEWS
November 23, 2012
There's no place like local for the holidays. Here are some artisanal gift and craft ideas that will make you and yours merry. $20 and under Soothing salve.   Winter weather is murder on the skin, so Janet Curtis, owner of Jahaya's Organic Skin Care, has a selection of soothing products featuring a shea butter base - a perfect stocking stuffer for dry-skin sufferers. To buy: Refresh Me Collagen Facial Mist, $10; Cool Citrus Basil Shea Butter, $15; Pumpkin Masque, $15; at Jahaya's, 7201 Germantown Ave., 215-247-8226.
FOOD
June 25, 1986 | By SONJA HEINZE, Special to the Daily News
Q. What is the process for making non-alcoholic beer? I drink non-alcoholic beverages and would like the question answered because sometimes the cure is worse than the problem. The beers I drink are Moussy and Elan, which are Swiss, and Wurzburger and Clausthaler, which are German. Richard Renkum Wolcott, Conn. A. Harold Broderick, technical director of the Master Brewers Association of the Americas, explains that the so-called "non-alcoholic" beers are brewed with the same materials as regular beers, that is, barley malt, cereal grains and hops.
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