Va disability rating for bladder cancer

Video/gaming lag when using dual monitors

2023.06.10 23:03 Hindle92 Video/gaming lag when using dual monitors

I've been having an issue with my pc, when i am gaming and have youtube open lag starts to occur. If the video on youtube is 1080p, the video will lag, buffer you name it. If the video is in 360p, it works okay, but if i make the video full screen, the game then lags / frame drops. I'm not sure if this is related, but sometimes i have spotify on my second monitor while gaming, and it starts skipping and getting stuck until i click on spotify on my second monitor, which then fixes it for a while. MY PC specs are: Windows 11 HomeTUF Gaming z690-Plus Wifi D4 Intel i9-12900k 32gb Ram NVIDIA GeForce RTX 3080 10gb Monitor 1 - Acer Predator XB273GX 27" 240hz 1080p Monitor 2 - MSI CMS 9S6-3CA81A-046 165hz 1440p
Things I have tried:
Updating drivers Disabling hardware acceleration Purchasing new DP cables Disabling G-Sync Running games on Borderless Changing the refresh rates on both monitors
submitted by Hindle92 to techsupport [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 22:30 Refusenik303 The CIA continues MK ULTRA under a new name according to CIA whistleblower Dr Robert Duncan

The Nazis worked on mind control and the US Government brought over 1000 Nazi scientist to work for the CIA on MK ULTRA and NASA with operation paperclip. MK ULTRA was ORGANIZED through the CIA office of scientific intelligence and COORDINATED through the US Army biological warfare laboratories and used research as a cover for HUMAN EXPERIMENTION and was also used for HARASSMENT, DISCREDITING, and DISABLING. The CIA continues MK ULTRA under a new name according to CIA whistleblower Dr Robert Duncan. They're using the watchlist as a sham to hide the targeted individual program and FBI Fusion Centers are organizing it and coordinating with CIA, FBI, NSA, Air Force, Infragard, Citizens Corps (neighborhood watch) and police. Police task forces use RISS ATIX, Infragard uses eGuardian, Citizens Corps uses HSIN, and first responders use FirstNet. They use a cover and script and twist everything and smear campaign you and track you everywhere with everyone and are always mobbing together using NLP sensitization anchoring and triggers colour coordinating with camo tape, one headlight, and caughing and use CIA mental torture techniques such as isolation, sleep deprivation, and noise campaigns to induce regression and helplessness and drive around in road convoys battle swarming with FBI managed aggression trying to cause car accidents and set you up with pro fighters and use DEWs to induce heart attacks and cancer and incite manic states to keep you talking for intelligence and set traps with kids, women, old people, tough pussys, and petty charges and stage ahead of you everywhere and use reaction abuse and gaslight and play the victim and everyone becomes convenient witnesses and gives perjured testimony in court and it will follow you in jail. They really want you isolated from anyone that's not a gangstalker (ciatch/FBI confidential human source) and the ultimate goal is suicide and half of TIs die from suicide and NEVER KNOW. They're using hyper game theory and guiding you to you're death like a chess piece controlling everything
submitted by Refusenik303 to SurveillanceStalking [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 22:20 trishia42 Help understanding processor TPL (PL1/PL2), frequency, turbo mode?

So new Asus Strix G18 has a low audible coil whine sound when idle - doesn't get worse with load, and it's pretty low but noticeable when working in a very quiet environment. Tried a variety of settings, frame rates, iGPU vs dGPU, power plans, undervolting CPU and GPU, updating drivers, BIOS, and eventually the only thing that would eliminate the noise was turning the turbo off in the power options. Processor is i9-13980HX (2.2 GHz to 5.6 Ghz), GPU is 4070.
Running in Silent mode (GPU set to Standard) with the Processor Performance Boost Mode set to Enabled, noise is there, and clock speed will hover somewhere around 3600-3800 MHz (core clock reading, HWinfo). With the Processor Performance Boost Mode set to Disabled, noise is gone but we go down to 1600-1800 MHz (as expected). If I set the Processor Performance Boost Mode back to Enabled and set the Maximum Processor Frequency in the power options to be anything between 1400-1800 MHz, the noise is still there though, which seemed to indicate more of a power flow thing?
According to Throttlestop, the default values for PL1/PL2 in Silent mode are 90/100 W. So went to Manual Mode in Armoury Crate and set PL1 to 90 W and PL2 to 100 W (GPU has memory clock offset set to 0 and dynamic boost set to 5 W (lowest possible)). With these settings, the noise is gone BUT clock speed hovers around 1600-1800 MHz. Even with the settings at the highest for PL1/PL2, clock speed still hovers around 1600-1800 MHz. Tried changing the values within Throttlestop instead, but same thing.
So I'm certainly very confused and I don't understand what's happening; I would greatly appreciate any input, suggestions, things to try, etc. I see there is a new BIOS today (313, I'm on 312 currently), I haven't tried that but I doubt that will fix the issue. Thanks in advance!

submitted by trishia42 to GamingLaptops [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 22:10 asap_pdq_wtf Hiring teens for yard work? (VA)

My husband and I are empty nester's with a pretty large back yard. We've both had serious medical conditions (him brain aneurysm , me currently in treatment for liver cancer.) We handle the regular mowing, raking, weeding etc ourselves, but the backyard is seriously overgrown along the fence line, plus some other cutting and hauling. Nothing super challenging but right now we don't have the stamina to do it.
There are some young teens in the neighborhood who are always looking for odd jobs, and all reports are that they do a great job. The problem my husband can't get beyond is what would happen if one of them got badly hurt, like a big laceration or worse. Would we have any recourse? What about some sort of waiver?
I've searched this sub and other sources online but found nothing specific, in general or specific to the commonwealth of VA. Any guidance would be so appreciated!
submitted by asap_pdq_wtf to legaladvice [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:59 N-97 100% GPU usage - Legion 5

Hi, problem is as the title says. Over the past few months I'm having spikes with 100% GPU usage in game. Specs as follows: Model Number: Legion 5 17ARH05H GPU - nvidia RTX2060 CPU - AMD Ryzen 7 4800H RAM: 16gb
I used to be able to run games like DCS: World, Red Dead 2, Insurgency: Sandstorm, Escape from Tarkov, and various other recent titles at consistent frame rates around 50-60FPS. For the past several months though, I had issues with momentary slowdowns in games, which drag my frames down to 20FPS. The Nvidia performance overlay shows 100% GPU usage when this happens.
What I've tried, based on googling around for solutions:
Please suggest solutions or advice if there's a step I missed here. Thanks very much in advance.
submitted by N-97 to LenovoLegion [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:58 teruteru-fan-sam 27 club+ ratio

Informative, but however I can't believe that he didn't talk about how The 27 Club is an informal list consisting mostly of popular musicians, artists, actors, and other celebrities who died at age 27. Although the claim of a "statistical spike" for the death of musicians at that age has been refuted by scientific research, it remains a cultural phenomenon, with many celebrities who die at 27 noted for their high-risk lifestyles. Beginning with the deaths of several 27-year-old popular musicians between 1969 and 1971, dying at the age of 27 came to be, and remains, a perennial subject of popular culture, celebrity journalism, and entertainment industry lore. This cultural phenomenon, which came to be known as the "27 Club," attributes special significance to popular musicians, artists, actors, and other celebrities who died at age 27, often as a result of drug and alcohol abuse or violent means such as homicide, suicide, or transportation-related accidents. Several exhibitions have been devoted to the idea, as well as novels, films and stage plays. The cultural phenomenon also gave rise to an urban myth that celebrity deaths are more common at 27, a claim that has been refuted by statistical research. Brian Jones, Jimi Hendrix, Janis Joplin, and Jim Morrison all died at the age of 27 between 1969 and 1971. Blues musician Robert Johnson, who died in 1938, is one of the earliest popular musicians to be included in lists of 27 Club members.
According to Hendrix and Kurt Cobain's biographer Charles R. Cross, the growing importance of the media—Internet, magazines, and television—and the response to an interview of Cobain's mother were jointly responsible for such theories. An excerpt from a statement that Cobain's mother, Wendy Fradenburg Cobain O'Connor, made in the Aberdeen, Washington, newspaper The Daily World—"Now he's gone and joined that stupid club. I told him not to join that stupid club."—referred to Hendrix, Joplin, and Morrison dying at the same age, according to Cross. Other authors share his view. On the other hand, Eric Segalstad, writer of The 27s: The Greatest Myth of Rock & Roll, assumed that Cobain's mother referred to the death of his two uncles and his great-uncle, all of whom had also committed suicide. According to Cross, the events have led a "set of conspiracy theorists [to suggest] the absurd notion that Kurt Cobain intentionally timed his death so he could join the 27 Club".
In 2011, seventeen years after Cobain's death, Amy Winehouse died at the age of 27, prompting a renewed swell of media attention devoted to the club once again. Three years earlier, she had expressed a fear of dying at that age.
An individual does not necessarily have to be a musician to qualify as a "member" of the 27 Club. Rolling Stone included television actor Jonathan Brandis, who committed suicide in 2003, in a list of 27 Club members. Anton Yelchin, who had played in a punk rock band but was primarily known as a film actor, was also described as a member of the club upon his death in 2016. Likewise, Jean-Michel Basquiat has been included in 27 Club lists, despite the relative brevity of his music career, and his prominence as a painter.
According to music biographer Charles R. Cross, "The number of musicians who passed away at 27 is truly remarkable by any standard. Though humans die regularly at all ages, there is a statistical spike for musicians who die at 27." Despite the cultural significance given to musician and celebrity deaths at age 27, the claim that they are statistically more common at this age is an urban myth, refuted by scientific research. A study by university academics published in the British Medical Journal in December 2011 concluded that there was no increase in the risk of death for musicians at the age of 27, stating that there were equally small increases at ages 25 and 32. The study noted that young adult musicians have a higher death rate than the general young adult population, surmising that "fame may increase the risk of death among musicians, but this risk is not limited to age 27". The selection criteria for the musicians included in the study, based on having scored a UK No. 1 album between 1956 and 2007, excluded several notable members of the 27 Club, including Hendrix, Joplin, Morrison, Pete Ham, and Ron "Pigpen" McKernan. A 2014 article at The Conversation suggested that statistical evidence shows popular musicians are most likely to die at the age of 56 (2.2% compared to 1.3% at 27).
Because the 27 Club is entirely notional, there is no official membership. The following table lists people described as "members" of the club in reliable published sources, in the opinion of their respective authors.
Joseph Merrick August 5, 1862-April 11, 1890 Man who suffered from Proteus syndrome who gained fame by joining the circus and appearing in freak shows. Accidental death caused by his condition, which caused him to suffocate and a dislocated neck, which likely severed his vertebral arteries . 27 years, 249 days
Alexandre Levy November 10, 1864- January 17, 1892 Composer, pianist and conductor. Cause of death not recorded. 27 years, 68 days
Louis Chauvin March 13, 1881-March 26, 1908 Ragtime musician. Neurosyphilitic sclerosis. 27 years, 13 days
Rupert Brooke August 3, 1887-April 23, 1915 Poet. Sepsis. 27 years, 263 days
Robert Johnson May 8, 1911-August 16, 1938 Blues singer and musician. Unknown cause of death, rumored to be supernatural at a crossroads. 27 years, 100 days
Ghazi of Iraq March 21, 1912-April 4, 1939 King of Iraq from 1933-1939. Traffic accident, probable murder.27 years, 14 days.
Nat Jaffe January 1, 1918-August 5, 1945 Swing jazz pianist. Complications from high blood pressure. 27 years, 216 days.
Jesse Belvin December 15, 1932-February 6, 1960 R&B singer, pianist and songwriter. Car crash, suspected foul play. 27 years, 53 days.
Rudy Lewis August 23, 1936-May 20, 1964 Vocalist of the Drifters . Drug overdose. 27 years, 271 days.
Joe Henderson April 24, 1937-October 24, 1964 R&B and gospel singer. Heart attack. 27 years, 183 days.
Malcolm Hale May 17, 1941-October 30, 1968 Original member and lead guitarist of Spanky and Our Gang. Carbon monoxide poisoning. 27 years, 166 days.
Dickie Pride October 21, 1941-March 26, 1969 Rock and roll singer. Drug overdose. 27 years, 156 days.
Brian Jones February 28, 1942-July 3, 1969 Rolling Stones founder, guitarist and multi-instrumentalist. Drowning, suspected foul play. 27 years, 125 days.
Alan "Blind Owl" Wilson July 4, 1943-September 3, 1970 Leader, singer and primary composer of Canned Heat. Drug overdose. 27 years, 61 days.
Jimi Hendrix November 27, 1942-September 18, 1970 Pioneering electric guitarist, singer and songwriter of the Jimi Hendrix Experience and Band of Gypsys. Asphyxia due to drug use. 27 years, 295 days.
Janis Joplin January 19, 1943-October 4, 1970 Lead vocalist and songwriter of Big Brother and the Holding Company, the Kozmic Blues Band and Full Tilt Boogie Band. Drug overdose. 27 years, 258 days.
Arlester "Dyke" Christian June 13, 1943-March 13, 1971 Frontman, vocalist and bassist of Dyke and the Blazers . Murdered by Clarence Daniels. 27 years, 273 days.
Jim Morrison December 8, 1943-July 3, 1971 Singer, lyricist, and leader of the Doors. Found in Paris bathtub deceased from heart failure. 27 years, 207 days.
Leslie Harvey September 14, 1944-May 3, 1972 Guitarist in several Scottish bands, most notably Stone the Crows. Electrocuted by unearthed microphone. 27 years, 232 days.
Ron "Pigpen" McKernan September 8, 1945-March 8, 1973 Founding member, keyboardist and singer of the Grateful Dead. Gastrointestinal hemorrhage caused by alcoholism. 27 years, 181 days.
Roger Lee Durham February 14, 1946-July 27, 1973 Singer and percussionist of Bloodstone. Horseriding accident. 27 years, 163 days.
Pamela Courson December 22, 1946-April 25, 1974 Long-term companion of Jim Morrison and heir to his estate. Heroin overdose. 27 years, 124 days.
Wallace "Wally" Yohn January 12, 1947-August 12, 1974 Organ player for Chase. Plane crash. 27 years, 212 days.
Dave Alexander June 3, 1947-February 10, 1975 Bassist of the Stooges. Pulmonary edema caused by alcoholism. 27 years, 252 days.
Pete Ham April 27, 1947-April 24, 1975 Keyboardist and guitarist, leader of Badfinger. Suicide by hanging. 27 years, 362 days.
Gary Thain May 15, 1948-December 8, 1975 Former bassist of Uriah Heep and the Keef Hartley Band. Drug overdose. 27 years, 205 days.
Cecilia October 11, 1948-August 2, 1976 Spanish singer-songwriter. Car accident. 27 years, 296 days.
Helmut Köllen March 2, 1950-May 3, 1977 Bassist of 1970s prog rock band Triumvirat. Carbon monoxide poisoning. 27 years, 62 days.
Chris Bell January 12, 1951-December 27, 1978 Singer-songwriter and guitarist of power pop band Big Star and solo artist. Car accident. 27 years, 349 days.
Zenon De Fleur September 9, 1951-March 17, 1979 Guitarist of the Count Bishops. Car accident. 27 years, 189 days.
D. Boon April 1, 1958-December 22, 1985 Guitarist, lead singer of punk band Minutemen. Car accident. 27 years, 266 days.
Alexander Bashlachev May 27, 1960- February 17, 1988 Poet, rock musician and songwriter. Defenestration, possible suicide. 27 years, 266 days.
Amar Singh Chamkila July 21, 1960- March 8, 1988 Singer, songwriter, musician, and composer. Murder by a gang of motorcyclists. 27 years, 231 days.
Jean-Michel Basquiat December 22, 1960-August 12, 1988 Painter and graffiti artist; formed the band Gray. Drug overdose. 27 years, 234 days.
Pete de Freitas August 2, 1961-June 14, 1989 Drummer of Echo & the Bunnymen. Motorcycle accident. 27 years, 316 days.
Finbarr Donnelly April 25, 1962-June 18, 1989 Singer of Five Go Down to the Sea?. Drowning. 27 years, 50 days.
Chris Austin February 24, 1964-March 16, 1991 Country singer and guitarist/fiddle player for Reba McEntire. Plane crash. 27 years, 20 days.
Dimitar Voev May 21, 1965-September 5, 1992 Poet, founder of the Bulgarian new wave band New Generation. Cancer. 27 years, 107 days.
Mia Zapata August 25 1965-July 7 1992 Lead singer of the Gits. Murder by Jesus Mezquia. 27 years, 316 days.
Kurt Cobain February 20 1967-c. April 5 1994 Founding member, lead singer, guitarist and songwriter of Nirvana. Suicide by gunshot. 27 years, c. 44 days.
Kristen Pfaff May 26 1967-June 16 1994 Bass guitarist for Hole and Janitor Joe. Drug overdose. 27 years, 21 days.
Andrés Escobar March 13 1967-July 2 1994 Footballer. Murdered by Columbian crime rings. 27 years, 111 days.
Richey Edwards December 22 1967-c. February 1st 1995 Lyricist and guitarist of Manic Street Preachers. Disappeared, later declared legally dead. 27 years, 41 days.
Stretch April 8 1968-November 30 1995 Rapper and member of Thug Life. Murder by unknown assailant. 27 years, 236 days.
Fat Pat December 4 1970-Feburary 3 1998 Rapper and member of Screwed Up Click. Murder by unknown assailant. 27 years, 61 days.
Freaky Tah May 14, 1971-March 28, 1999 Rapper and member of the hip hop group Lost Boyz. Murder by Kelvin Jones. 27 years, 316 days.
Kami February 1, 1972-June 21, 1999 Drummer of Malice Mizer. Subarachnoid hemorrhage. 27 years, 140 days.
Rodrigo Bueno May 24, 1973-June 24, 2000 Cuarteto singer. Car accident. 27 years, 31 days.
Sean Patrick McCabe November 13, 1972-August 28, 2000 Lead singer of Ink & Dagger. Asphyxia. 27 years, 289 days.
María Serrano Serrano November 26, 1973-November 24, 2001 Singer of Passion Fruit. Plane crash. 27 years, 363 days.
Rico Yan March 14, 1975-March 29, 2002 Filipino actor. Acute hemorrhagic pancreatitis. 27 years, 15 days.
Jeremy Ward May 5, 1976-May 25, 2003 The Mars Volta and De Facto sound manipulator. Drug overdose. 27 years, 20 days.
Jonathan Brandis April 13, 1976-November 12, 2003 American actor. Suicide by hanging. 27 years, 213 days.
Andrea Absolonová December 26, 1976-December 9, 2004 Porn actress. Glioblastoma. 27 years, 349 days.
Bryan Ottoson March 18, 1978-April 19, 2005 Guitarist of American Head Charge. Drug overdose. 27 years, 32 days.
Valentín Elizalde February 1, 1979-November 25, 2006 Mexican banda singer. Murder by Raúl Hernández Barrón. 27 years, 297 days.
Damien "Damo" Morris May 22, 1980-December 19, 2007 Member of Australian deathcore band the Red Shore. Bus accident. 27 years, 211 days.
Orish Grinstead June 2, 1980-April 20, 2008 Founding member of the R&B group 702. Kidney failure. 27 years, 323 days.
Jade Goody June 5, 1981-March 22, 2009 Reality-television personality. Cancer of the cervix. 27 years, 290 days.
Dash Snow July 27, 1981-July 13, 2009 Artist. Drug overdose. 27 years, 351 days.
Amy Winehouse September 14, 1983-July 23, 2011 Singer-songwriter. Alcohol poisoning. 27 years, 312 days.
Richard Turner July 30, 1984-August 11, 2011 Trumpet player, collaborator with Friendly Fires. Heart attack. 27 years, 12 days.
Sahara Davenport December 17, 1984-October 1, 2012 Drag queen. Heart failure. 27 years, 289 days.
Christian Benítez May 1, 1986-July 29, 2013 Footballer. Respiratory failure. 27 years, 89 days.
Thomas Fekete July 1, 1988-May 31, 2016 Guitarist of Surfer Blood. Sarcoma. 27 years, 335 days.
Anton Yelchin March 11, 1989-June 19, 2016 Actor, Chekov in the Star Trek reboot series. Car accident. 27 years, 100 days.
Shot December 1, 1989-September 21, 2017 Russian rapper. Diabetes. 27 years, 294 days.
Kim Jong-hyun April 8, 1990-December 18, 2017 Vocalist and lyricist of Shinee. Suicide by carbon monoxide poisoning. 27 years, 254 days.
Fredo Santana July 4, 1990-January 19, 2018 American rapper. Idiopathic epilepsy . 27 years, 199 days.
Tyler Skaggs July 13, 1991-July 1, 2019 American professional baseball starting pitcher for the Los Angeles Angels. Asphyxia due to drug use. 27 years, 353 days.
Benjamin Keough October 21, 1992-July 12, 2020 Elvis Presley's grandson, son of Lisa Marie Presley and brother of Riley Keough. Suicide by gunshot. 27 years, 265 days.
Murda Killa March 9, 1993-July 13, 2020 Russian rapper. Asthma attack provoked by the use of alcohol and antidepressants. 27 years, 127 days.
Yoo Ju-eun May 3, 1995-August 29, 2022 South Korean actress. Suicide. 27 years, 118 days.
Walkie May 24, 1995-September 30, 2022 Russian battle rapper. Suicide by jumping to avoid being drafted by the Russian military. 27 years, 129 days.
Yung Trappa August 14, 1995-February 2, 2023 Russian rapper. Overdose. 27 years, 172 days.
Julián Figueroa May 27, 1995-April 2, 2023 Singer, actor, and composer. Myocardial infarction and Ventricular fibrillation. 27 years, 310 days.
so relevant to this drama smh.
submitted by teruteru-fan-sam to copypasta [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:55 UniqueUsername82D Need help getting my dad started with a decent claim (both vets)

I did my VA disability as part of my AD seperation so was just kinda pipelined.
My dad was combat deployed in Nam and went to the VA once about 10 years ago and said they told him he'd get 10% but he never bothered following through on so little, and I suspect he was insulted after all he's gone through. The only thing he has is his DD214 and some medals. He had severe PTSD after coming home and still deals with it as well as was hit with Agent Orange and has a skin condition. Unfortunately he has no current documentation for any of it. Where do I go to help him get started and build his case? Straight to a VA appointment?

submitted by UniqueUsername82D to VeteransBenefits [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:44 Jayy8Bit Blender 3.4 Extremely Slow, New Install, New PC

As the title says, Blender is extremely slow. Even if I just have a default cube, every time I make a change, the program freezes for a few seconds to a few minutes. I've tried a fresh install, even tried installing on another HD. Same issue. Disabled add-ons as well and still have the same issue. I saw somewhere about an OpenGL file in the install directory that causes issues, but I do not see that file. Any advice?
==================================== = Blender 3.4.1 System Information = ==================================== Blender: ==================================== version: 3.4.1, branch: blender-v3.4-release, commit date: 2022-12-19 17:00, hash: 55485cb379f7, type: release build date: 2022-12-20, 01:51:19 platform: 'Windows-10-10.0.22621-SP0' binary path: 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\blender.exe' build cflags: /W3 /w34062 /w34115 /w34189 /w35038 /wd4018 /wd4146 /wd4065 /wd4127 /wd4181 /wd4200 /wd4244 /wd4267 /wd4305 /wd4800 /wd4828 /wd4996 /wd4661 /wd4848 /we4013 /we4133 /we4431 /we4033 /DWIN32 /D_WINDOWS /W3 /nologo /J /Gd /MP /bigobj /Zc:inline -openmp build cxxflags: /W3 /w34062 /w34115 /w34189 /w35038 /wd4018 /wd4146 /wd4065 /wd4127 /wd4181 /wd4200 /wd4244 /wd4267 /wd4305 /wd4800 /wd4828 /wd4996 /wd4661 /wd4848 /we4013 /we4133 /we4431 /we4033 /DWIN32 /D_WINDOWS /W3 /EHsc /nologo /J /Gd /MP /EHsc /bigobj /Zc:inline /permissive- /Zc:twoPhase- -openmp /Zc:__cplusplus build linkflags: /MACHINE:X64 /SUBSYSTEM:CONSOLE /STACK:2097152 /ignore:4049 /ignore:4217 /ignore:4221 build system: CMake Python: ==================================== version: 3.10.8 (main, Oct 18 2022, 21:01:35) [MSC v.1928 64 bit (AMD64)] file system encoding: utf-8:surrogatepass paths: 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\startup' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\modules' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python\\DLLs' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python\\lib' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python\\bin' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python\\lib\\site-packages' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\freestyle\\modules' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\addons\\modules' 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\scripts\\addons\\modules' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\addons' 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\scripts\\addons' 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts\\addons_contrib' Python (External Binary): ==================================== binary path: 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\python\\bin\\python.exe' version: Python 3.10.8 Directories: ==================================== scripts: 'C:\\Program Files\\Blender Foundation\\Blender 3.4\\3.4\\scripts' 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\scripts' user scripts: 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\scripts' pref scripts: None datafiles: 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\datafiles' config: 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\config' scripts : 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\scripts' autosave: 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Roaming\\Blender Foundation\\Blender\\3.4\\autosave' tempdir: 'C:\\Users\\jayy8\\AppData\\Local\\Temp\\blender_a79860\\' FFmpeg: ==================================== avcodec: '59, 37, 100' avdevice: '59, 7, 100' avformat: '59, 27, 100' avutil: '57, 28, 100' swscale: ' 6, 7, 100' SDL: ==================================== Version: 2.0.20 Loading method: linked (WITH_SDL_DYNLOAD=OFF) Other Libraries: ==================================== OpenColorIO: 2, 1, 1 OpenImageIO: 2, 3, 20 OpenShadingLanguage: 1, 12, 6 OpenSubdiv: 3, 4, 4 OpenVDB: 9, 0, 0 Alembic: 1, 8, 3 USD: 0, 22, 3 GPU: ==================================== renderer: 'NVIDIA GeForce RTX 4080/PCIe/SSE2' vendor: 'NVIDIA Corporation' version: '4.5.0 NVIDIA 535.98' device type: 'NVIDIA' backend type: 'OPENGL' extensions: GL_AMD_multi_draw_indirect GL_AMD_seamless_cubemap_per_texture GL_AMD_vertex_shader_layer GL_AMD_vertex_shader_viewport_index GL_ARB_ES2_compatibility GL_ARB_ES3_1_compatibility GL_ARB_ES3_2_compatibility GL_ARB_ES3_compatibility GL_ARB_arrays_of_arrays GL_ARB_base_instance GL_ARB_bindless_texture GL_ARB_blend_func_extended GL_ARB_buffer_storage GL_ARB_clear_buffer_object GL_ARB_clear_texture GL_ARB_clip_control GL_ARB_color_buffer_float GL_ARB_compressed_texture_pixel_storage GL_ARB_compute_shader GL_ARB_compute_variable_group_size GL_ARB_conditional_render_inverted GL_ARB_conservative_depth GL_ARB_copy_buffer GL_ARB_copy_image GL_ARB_cull_distance GL_ARB_debug_output GL_ARB_depth_buffer_float GL_ARB_depth_clamp GL_ARB_depth_texture GL_ARB_derivative_control GL_ARB_direct_state_access GL_ARB_draw_buffers GL_ARB_draw_buffers_blend GL_ARB_draw_elements_base_vertex GL_ARB_draw_indirect GL_ARB_draw_instanced GL_ARB_enhanced_layouts GL_ARB_explicit_attrib_location GL_ARB_explicit_uniform_location GL_ARB_fragment_coord_conventions GL_ARB_fragment_layer_viewport GL_ARB_fragment_program GL_ARB_fragment_program_shadow GL_ARB_fragment_shader GL_ARB_fragment_shader_interlock GL_ARB_framebuffer_no_attachments GL_ARB_framebuffer_object GL_ARB_framebuffer_sRGB GL_ARB_geometry_shader4 GL_ARB_get_program_binary GL_ARB_get_texture_sub_image GL_ARB_gl_spirv GL_ARB_gpu_shader5 GL_ARB_gpu_shader_fp64 GL_ARB_gpu_shader_int64 GL_ARB_half_float_pixel GL_ARB_half_float_vertex GL_ARB_imaging GL_ARB_indirect_parameters GL_ARB_instanced_arrays GL_ARB_internalformat_query GL_ARB_internalformat_query2 GL_ARB_invalidate_subdata GL_ARB_map_buffer_alignment GL_ARB_map_buffer_range GL_ARB_multi_bind GL_ARB_multi_draw_indirect GL_ARB_multisample GL_ARB_multitexture GL_ARB_occlusion_query GL_ARB_occlusion_query2 GL_ARB_parallel_shader_compile GL_ARB_pipeline_statistics_query GL_ARB_pixel_buffer_object GL_ARB_point_parameters GL_ARB_point_sprite GL_ARB_polygon_offset_clamp 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GL_EXT_framebuffer_multisample_blit_scaled GL_EXT_framebuffer_object GL_EXT_framebuffer_sRGB GL_EXT_geometry_shader4 GL_EXT_gpu_program_parameters GL_EXT_gpu_shader4 GL_EXT_import_sync_object GL_EXT_memory_object GL_EXT_memory_object_win32 GL_EXT_multi_draw_arrays GL_EXT_multiview_texture_multisample GL_EXT_multiview_timer_query GL_EXT_packed_depth_stencil GL_EXT_packed_float GL_EXT_packed_pixels GL_EXT_pixel_buffer_object GL_EXT_point_parameters GL_EXT_polygon_offset_clamp GL_EXT_post_depth_coverage GL_EXT_provoking_vertex GL_EXT_raster_multisample GL_EXT_rescale_normal GL_EXT_secondary_color GL_EXT_semaphore GL_EXT_semaphore_win32 GL_EXT_separate_shader_objects GL_EXT_separate_specular_color GL_EXT_shader_image_load_formatted GL_EXT_shader_image_load_store GL_EXT_shader_integer_mix GL_EXT_shadow_funcs GL_EXT_sparse_texture2 GL_EXT_stencil_two_side GL_EXT_stencil_wrap GL_EXT_texture3D GL_EXT_texture_array GL_EXT_texture_buffer_object GL_EXT_texture_compression_dxt1 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GL_KHR_robustness GL_KHR_shader_subgroup GL_KTX_buffer_region GL_NVX_blend_equation_advanced_multi_draw_buffers GL_NVX_conditional_render GL_NVX_gpu_memory_info GL_NVX_gpu_multicast2 GL_NVX_linked_gpu_multicast GL_NVX_multigpu_info GL_NVX_nvenc_interop GL_NVX_progress_fence GL_NV_ES1_1_compatibility GL_NV_ES3_1_compatibility GL_NV_alpha_to_coverage_dither_control GL_NV_bindless_multi_draw_indirect GL_NV_bindless_multi_draw_indirect_count GL_NV_bindless_texture GL_NV_blend_equation_advanced GL_NV_blend_equation_advanced_coherent GL_NV_blend_minmax_factor GL_NV_blend_square GL_NV_clip_space_w_scaling GL_NV_command_list GL_NV_compute_program5 GL_NV_compute_shader_derivatives GL_NV_conditional_render GL_NV_conservative_raster GL_NV_conservative_raster_dilate GL_NV_conservative_raster_pre_snap GL_NV_conservative_raster_pre_snap_triangles GL_NV_conservative_raster_underestimation GL_NV_copy_depth_to_color GL_NV_copy_image GL_NV_depth_buffer_float GL_NV_depth_clamp GL_NV_draw_texture 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GL_NV_point_sprite GL_NV_primitive_restart GL_NV_primitive_shading_rate GL_NV_query_resource GL_NV_query_resource_tag GL_NV_register_combiners GL_NV_register_combiners2 GL_NV_representative_fragment_test GL_NV_sample_locations GL_NV_sample_mask_override_coverage GL_NV_scissor_exclusive GL_NV_shader_atomic_counters GL_NV_shader_atomic_float GL_NV_shader_atomic_float64 GL_NV_shader_atomic_fp16_vector GL_NV_shader_atomic_int64 GL_NV_shader_buffer_load GL_NV_shader_storage_buffer_object GL_NV_shader_subgroup_partitioned GL_NV_shader_texture_footprint GL_NV_shader_thread_group GL_NV_shader_thread_shuffle GL_NV_shading_rate_image GL_NV_stereo_view_rendering GL_NV_texgen_reflection GL_NV_texture_barrier GL_NV_texture_compression_vtc GL_NV_texture_dirty_tile_map GL_NV_texture_env_combine4 GL_NV_texture_multisample GL_NV_texture_rectangle GL_NV_texture_rectangle_compressed GL_NV_texture_shader GL_NV_texture_shader2 GL_NV_texture_shader3 GL_NV_timeline_semaphore GL_NV_transform_feedback GL_NV_transform_feedback2 GL_NV_uniform_buffer_std430_layout GL_NV_uniform_buffer_unified_memory GL_NV_vertex_array_range GL_NV_vertex_array_range2 GL_NV_vertex_attrib_integer_64bit GL_NV_vertex_buffer_unified_memory GL_NV_vertex_program GL_NV_vertex_program1_1 GL_NV_vertex_program2 GL_NV_vertex_program2_option GL_NV_vertex_program3 GL_NV_viewport_array2 GL_NV_viewport_swizzle GL_OVR_multiview GL_OVR_multiview2 GL_S3_s3tc GL_SGIS_generate_mipmap GL_SGIS_texture_lod GL_SGIX_depth_texture GL_SGIX_shadow GL_SUN_slice_accum GL_WIN_swap_hint WGL_EXT_swap_control Implementation Dependent GPU Limits: ==================================== Maximum Batch Vertices: 1048576 Maximum Batch Indices: 1048576 GLSL: Maximum Varying Floats: 124 Maximum Vertex Attributes: 16 Maximum Vertex Uniform Components: 4096 Maximum Fragment Uniform Components: 4096 Maximum Vertex Image Units: 32 Maximum Fragment Image Units: 32 Maximum Pipeline Image Units: 192 Features: Compute Shader Support: 1 Shader Storage Buffer Objects Support: 1 Image Load/Store Support: 1 Cycles: ==================================== CPU device capabilities: SSE2 SSE3 SSE41 AVX AVX2 CUDA device capabilities: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 4080 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_THREADS_PER_BLOCK 1024 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_BLOCK_DIM_X 1024 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_BLOCK_DIM_Y 1024 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_BLOCK_DIM_Z 64 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_GRID_DIM_X 2147483647 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_GRID_DIM_Y 65535 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_GRID_DIM_Z 65535 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_SHARED_MEMORY_PER_BLOCK 49152 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_SHARED_MEMORY_PER_BLOCK 49152 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_TOTAL_CONSTANT_MEMORY 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_WARP_SIZE 32 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_PITCH 2147483647 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_REGISTERS_PER_BLOCK 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_REGISTERS_PER_BLOCK 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_CLOCK_RATE 2505000 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_TEXTURE_ALIGNMENT 512 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_GPU_OVERLAP 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MULTIPROCESSOR_COUNT 76 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_KERNEL_EXEC_TIMEOUT 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_INTEGRATED 0 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_CAN_MAP_HOST_MEMORY 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_COMPUTE_MODE 0 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE1D_WIDTH 131072 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_WIDTH 131072 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_HEIGHT 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_WIDTH 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_HEIGHT 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_DEPTH 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LAYERED_HEIGHT 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LAYERED_LAYERS 2048 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_ARRAY_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_ARRAY_HEIGHT 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_ARRAY_NUMSLICES 2048 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_SURFACE_ALIGNMENT 512 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_CONCURRENT_KERNELS 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_ECC_ENABLED 0 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_TCC_DRIVER 0 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MEMORY_CLOCK_RATE 11201000 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_GLOBAL_MEMORY_BUS_WIDTH 256 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_L2_CACHE_SIZE 67108864 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_THREADS_PER_MULTIPROCESSOR 1536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_ASYNC_ENGINE_COUNT 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_UNIFIED_ADDRESSING 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE1D_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE1D_LAYERED_LAYERS 2048 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_CAN_TEX2D_GATHER 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_GATHER_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_GATHER_HEIGHT 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_WIDTH_ALTERNATE 8192 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_HEIGHT_ALTERNATE 8192 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE3D_DEPTH_ALTERNATE 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_TEXTURE_PITCH_ALIGNMENT 32 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURECUBEMAP_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURECUBEMAP_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURECUBEMAP_LAYERED_LAYERS 2046 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE1D_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE2D_WIDTH 131072 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE2D_HEIGHT 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE3D_WIDTH 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE3D_HEIGHT 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE3D_DEPTH 16384 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE1D_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE1D_LAYERED_LAYERS 2048 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE2D_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE2D_LAYERED_HEIGHT 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACE2D_LAYERED_LAYERS 2048 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACECUBEMAP_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACECUBEMAP_LAYERED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_SURFACECUBEMAP_LAYERED_LAYERS 2046 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE1D_LINEAR_WIDTH 268435456 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LINEAR_WIDTH 131072 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LINEAR_HEIGHT 65000 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_LINEAR_PITCH 2097120 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_MIPMAPPED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE2D_MIPMAPPED_HEIGHT 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_COMPUTE_CAPABILITY_MAJOR 8 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_COMPUTE_CAPABILITY_MINOR 9 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAXIMUM_TEXTURE1D_MIPMAPPED_WIDTH 32768 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_STREAM_PRIORITIES_SUPPORTED 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_GLOBAL_L1_CACHE_SUPPORTED 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_LOCAL_L1_CACHE_SUPPORTED 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_SHARED_MEMORY_PER_MULTIPROCESSOR 102400 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MAX_REGISTERS_PER_MULTIPROCESSOR 65536 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MANAGED_MEMORY 1 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MULTI_GPU_BOARD 0 CU_DEVICE_ATTRIBUTE_MULTI_GPU_BOARD_GROUP_ID 0 oneAPI device capabilities: Enabled add-ons: ==================================== io_anim_bvh (version: (1, 0, 1), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_anim_bvh\ io_curve_svg (version: UNKNOWN, path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_curve_svg\ io_mesh_ply (version: (2, 2, 0), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_mesh_ply\ io_mesh_stl (version: (1, 1, 3), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_mesh_stl\ io_mesh_uv_layout (version: (1, 1, 5), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_mesh_uv_layout\ io_scene_fbx (version: (4, 37, 1), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_scene_fbx\ io_scene_gltf2 (version: (3, 4, 50), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_scene_gltf2\ io_scene_obj (version: (3, 9, 0), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_scene_obj\ io_scene_x3d (version: (2, 3, 1), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\io_scene_x3d\ cycles (version: UNKNOWN, path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\cycles\ pose_library (version: (2, 0), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\pose_library\ object_boolean_tools (version: (0, 4, 1), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\ add_curve_extra_objects (version: (0, 1, 5), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\add_curve_extra_objects\ add_mesh_extra_objects (version: (0, 3, 7), path: C:\Program Files\Blender Foundation\Blender 3.4\3.4\scripts\addons\add_mesh_extra_objects\ Sketch_N_Simulate_SE_1_1_0j_R (version: (1, 10, 0), path: C:\Users\jayy8\AppData\Roaming\Blender Foundation\Blender\3.4\scripts\addons\ Sketch_N_Carve_CORE_4_1_0a_R (version: (4, 10, 0), path: C:\Users\jayy8\AppData\Roaming\Blender Foundation\Blender\3.4\scripts\addons\ Wear_N_Tear_Pro_1_0_2i_R (version: (1, 0, 2), path: C:\Users\jayy8\AppData\Roaming\Blender Foundation\Blender\3.4\scripts\addons\ 
submitted by Jayy8Bit to blender [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:42 sh0cker518 Mortgage serviced messed up my escrow who is responsible?

I purchased a home with a VA loan on May of last year. Shortly after purchase my loan was sold to my current servicer. I am a 100% disabled vet so in the state I am located I am exempt from property tax. Upon purchase of my loan the new servicer conducted an escrow analysis and received right under 4K from when I closed to start the escrow account. In September my homestead and VA tax exemption were approved triggering another escrow analysis. This time they determined I was exempt from taxes and provided me a refund. The issue is they didn’t take into account taxes due from prior to when I purchased which were paid by the seller during closing. Of course come December taxes were due resulting in a negative escrow balance. Last month when my insurance was due it put the escrow further into the red and resulted in a higher note to recoup the negative balance. I have been fighting with my mortgage company now for over a month and have a CFPB complaint filed. I do not believe that if the servicer made a mistake on the analysis it should be my place to refund them that money. The total balance they paid in taxes they didn’t account for was just over 3K. Who should repay that?
submitted by sh0cker518 to legaladvice [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:33 Forest263 Impact on TSP when starting a family in a VCOL area

32 years old with a GF that I will be proposing to in about a year. Wedding, house, and kids will come in the years soon after.
I spent a majority of my twenties as an active duty military officer and recently got out to take a civilian job. Currently a 6C covered GS-13 in a VCOL area (think NYC or San Fran). GF’s family and mine are from here, so we will be staying to be close to family even though the housing market is absurd. I will hopefully use a VA loan and put down 5% to save a bit on the funding fee.
I have the following saved:
Taxable brokerage: $92k TSP: $125k Roth IRA: $50k
In sum, I have $175k in retirement accounts and $92k available for those big life purchases I mentioned at the beginning. $92k sounds like a lot, but with the current interest rates, a three bedroom home where we will be settling down is $750k minimum unless I want to commute nearly an hour and a half to work each way. Yes, I know we should move. But both families are here and that is a decision we already solidified. The GF works, but doesn’t make much in her field.
Even being a GS-13, I don’t think I can pay a mortgage in a VCOL location and max my TSP at the same time. I bumped my TSP contributions down to 5% and stopped adding to my Roth IRA to save more for all the life expenses I mentioned at the beginning. This kills me since I maxed it while in the military in my twenties.
Any advice on the way forward here? Has anyone maxed their TSP in their twenties then subsequently just only contributed 5% for the remainder of their career to pay for kids and a mortgage in a super expensive area?
Thanks for any advice.
submitted by Forest263 to MilitaryFinance [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:32 Forest263 Impact on TSP when starting a family in a VCOL area

32 years old with a GF that I will be proposing to in about a year. Wedding, house, and kids will come in the years soon after.
I spent a majority of my twenties as an active duty military officer and recently got out to take a civilian job. Currently a 6C covered GS-13 in a VCOL area (think NYC or San Fran). GF’s family and mine are from here, so we will be staying to be close to family even though the housing market is absurd. I will hopefully use a VA loan and put down 5% to save a bit on the funding fee.
I have the following saved:
Taxable brokerage: $92k TSP: $125k Roth IRA: $50k
In sum, I have $175k in retirement accounts and $92k available for those big life purchases I mentioned at the beginning. $92k sounds like a lot, but with the current interest rates, a three bedroom home where we will be settling down is $750k minimum unless I want to commute nearly an hour and a half to work each way. Yes, I know we should move. But both families are here and that is a decision we already solidified. The GF works, but doesn’t make much in her field.
Even being a GS-13, I don’t think I can pay a mortgage in a VCOL location and max my TSP at the same time. I bumped my TSP contributions down to 5% and stopped adding to my Roth IRA to save more for all the life expenses I mentioned at the beginning. This kills me since I maxed it while in the military in my twenties.
Any advice on the way forward here? Has anyone maxed their TSP in their twenties then subsequently just only contributed 5% for the remainder of their career to pay for kids and a mortgage in a super expensive area?
Thanks for any advice.
submitted by Forest263 to govfire [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:18 Glittering-Celery125 Dream Balance Patch - A Grandmasters Point of View

Hey y’all
I’ve been a GM player for the majority of Overwatch and have been pretty annoyed with the recent balance the team has put out. I’ve wanted to try to create a balance patch of my own for a while now but haven’t gotten around to it until last week.
These balance changes are based on community feedback mixed with personal opinion while catering to every rank and I’ll be giving detail about the reasoning behind each change.

Easier to balance heal values
Defence Matrix
Encourages multiple play styles and fast decision-making while raising her skill ceiling
Rocket Punch
Less downtime between cooldown cycles. Overall, making Doom flow together better.
Junker Queen
Commanding Shout
Toning down her self-sustain and her ultimate frequency should bring her back in line with the other tanks while lowering instant health abilities
Fusion Driver
Increasing her range and reverting her damage allows Orisa to finish off javelin targets from range. Tuning down her self-sustain will make Orisa more fun to play against
Nemesis Form
Both nerfs focus on lowering his survivability and toning down his ultimate
Reducing charge steer radius lowers Reinhardt’s unexpected pins but in-turn giving him more power in his funny one-shots
Scrap Gun
Take a Breather
Whole Hog
Bringing back his one-shot in a predictable and threatening way will reduce the annoyance and create some counter-play. Hook distance scales with charge time
Reducing crowd control and rewarding mechanics
Wrecking Ball
Redistributing healthpool
Graviton Surge
With the addition to immortality abilities and her passed ultimate duration nerf, Graviton Surge would struggle to get picks
Recon Form
Assault Form
Tactical Grenade
Ultimate Configuration
Artillery Configuration
Tank Configuration
Removing some of his power from his turret and placing it into different parts of his kit will make Bastion more beginner friendly. Adding tank mode back as a new configuration creates more diversity in Bastions kit and rewards decision-making abilities
Combat Roll
Magnetic Grenade
Replacing Magnetic Grenade for a weakened Flashbang gives Cassidy an anti-flanker playstyle
Giving Echo invulnerability frames while entering duplicate will help her engage in more duels when duping for abilities. Setting Echo to max health when exiting duplicate removes inconsistencies from her ultimate.
Dragon Blade
Reducing his dash damage but buffing his dragon blade slash damage nerfs nanoblade and buffs dry blade. Allowing Genji cancel his melee with dash, extra damage buffs will compensate for his dash nerf without blade
Sonic Arrow
Increasing the volume on Hanzo’s Sonic Arrow will decrease unlucky one-shots. Increasing Lunge cooldown and lowering his crit multiplier, Hanzo will be more susceptible to dive
Shadow Step
Encourages risky teleports
Railgun Alternative Fire
Power Slide
Disrupter Shot
These changes aim to make Sojourn to be more consistent without rail while also giving herself an identity
Machine Pistol
Allowing counter-play to headshots, Widowmaker will be easier to play around and dive. Decreasing her one-shot range also incentivizes players to play closer to the fight
Biotic Rifle
Sleep Dart
Biotic Grenade
Nano Boost
Reducing her healing output tones her back with the tank heathpool readjustments. Increasing sleep dart up-time compensates for the damage nerf. Damage boost nerfs aims to reduce nanoblade’s effectiveness.
Regenerative Burst
Immortality Field
Reducing instant health abilities and reverting passed buffs. Getting compensated by lower cooldowns
Repair Pack
Removing shield bash stun reduces Brigitte’s power when using rally. To compensate, shield bash will reset when ultimate is used
Healing Ofuda
Swift Step
Protection Suzu
Lowering suzu cooldown and decreasing the overall value of the ability, allows her to use it off-cooldown. Raising swift step cooldown punishes hyper-aggressive Kirikos.
Caduceus Staff
Damage boost removed with a green beam to stop strong breakpoints from happening
Biotic Grasp
Reverting old power-creeped buffs while allowing her to slip into her own niche without disrupting lower ranked play
Discord Orb
With the multiple tank sustainability nerfs, discord orb will go rampant in team-play if it doesn’t get a few checks
submitted by Glittering-Celery125 to Overwatch [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 21:04 alcloudz1972 Screen tearing, RX 580 4GB, in games and on desktop

Screen tearing, RX 580 4GB, in games and on desktop
I don't have the most ideal setup, but it has worked alright for the two games I mostly play, Phasmophobia and Overwatch 2. Recently I started having issues with FPS drops and screen tearing when playing Overwatch 2. Below are the steps I've taken so far, nothing has worked. My mouse also occasionally moves in a weird gliding fashion, even when not playing a game.

  1. Re-apply thermal paste to CPU/GPU (followed guides online)
  2. Uninstall Drivers for RX 580 w/ DDU and reinstall latest Adrenalin Drivers
  3. Uninstall Adrenalin drivers and try 3rd party "Amernime" drivers, still no luck.
  4. Enabled VSYNC
  5. Disable "Enhanced pointer precision" in mouse settings.
  6. Ensure refresh rate of monitor is set correctly.
  7. Set Page File to ideal settings (have tried windows auto manage page file), no difference.
  8. Updated motherboard and all system files/chipsets with appropriate manufacturer software
I haven't tried to change or update the BIOS on the card because regardless of how much I researched, certain things aren't adding up in terms of the GPU model (potentially Chinese mining card with diff bios? I did not purchase new)
I've attached images of CPU and GPU information as well as pictures of the card. I'm pretty close to just building a new rig, although if I can fix this, I'd save the money and be content with just playing my two games if they could run more stable. Appreciate any help, thank you.
Current Driver: Anernime Zone (Polaris - Vega - Navi_23.4.2 FlexArch)
CPU-Z Memory Tab
G Skill 4GB x4 Ram (Slot 1&3 PC3 12800 / Slots 2&4 PC3 10700)
GPU-Z Graphics Card Info
GPU-Z Advanced Tab
CPU-Z Mainboard Tab
submitted by alcloudz1972 to AMDHelp [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 20:45 Jscott1986 Inspired by the recent post from u/HawkeyeTen (and comment by u/ProblemGamer18), here are 484 reasons Eisenhower was a good President (according to ChatGPT, obviously)

Link to the comment/post in question.
  1. Successful military career as a five-star general during World War II.
  2. Skillful leadership in planning and executing the D-Day invasion.
  3. Played a crucial role in defeating Nazi Germany and liberating Europe.
  4. Fostered strong international alliances during his military service.
  5. Demonstrated a commitment to public service throughout his life.
  6. Championed civil rights and desegregation.
  7. Created the Civil Rights Commission to investigate civil rights violations.
  8. Appointed Earl Warren as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, leading to landmark civil rights decisions.
  9. Signed the Civil Rights Acts of 1957 and 1960, the first civil rights laws since Reconstruction.
  10. Established the President's Committee on Government Contracts to combat racial discrimination in federal contracting.
  11. Advocated for the desegregation of schools and supported the landmark Brown v. Board of Education decision.
  12. Sent federal troops to enforce desegregation in Little Rock, Arkansas.
  13. Supported the Montgomery Bus Boycott and Martin Luther King Jr.'s efforts for racial equality.
  14. Promoted economic stability and growth during his presidency.
  15. Presided over a period of sustained economic expansion known as the "Eisenhower Era."
  16. Instituted policies that aimed to balance the federal budget.
  17. Oversaw the creation of the Interstate Highway System, promoting economic development and national defense.
  18. Established the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare (now the Department of Health and Human Services).
  19. Expanded social security benefits.
  20. Increased the minimum wage.
  21. Strengthened labor unions by signing the Labor-Management Reporting and Disclosure Act.
  22. Nominated competent and skilled individuals to key positions in his administration.
  23. Fostered a cooperative working relationship with Congress.
  24. Supported the establishment of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).
  25. Authorized the creation of the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), which later developed into DARPA.
  26. Presided over the end of the Korean War, securing an armistice and maintaining peace in the region.
  27. Promoted a policy of "massive retaliation" as a deterrent to potential Soviet aggression.
  28. Successfully managed the Cold War tensions between the United States and the Soviet Union.
  29. Negotiated an end to the Suez Crisis, ensuring stability in the Middle East.
  30. Championed the "Atoms for Peace" initiative, advocating for the peaceful use of nuclear energy.
  31. Created the People-to-People program to promote cultural exchange and understanding.
  32. Maintained a balanced approach to foreign policy, avoiding unnecessary conflicts.
  33. Fostered strong relationships with NATO allies, strengthening collective defense.
  34. Skillfully managed the 1956 Hungarian Revolution crisis, balancing humanitarian concerns with geopolitical realities.
  35. Developed a close working relationship with British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
  36. Fostered improved relations with Latin American countries.
  37. Supported the Pan-American Highway project, enhancing economic and cultural ties with the region.
  38. Implemented policies to stabilize the Middle East and prevent Soviet influence.
  39. Developed the Eisenhower Doctrine, providing military assistance to countries threatened by communism in the Middle East.
  40. Initiated the Open Skies proposal, promoting transparency and reducing the risk of surprise nuclear attacks.
  41. Maintained a cautious and measured approach during the tense period of the Cuban Missile Crisis.
  42. Skillfully managed the U-2 spy plane incident, preventing a major escalation with the Soviet Union.
  43. Established the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) to provide foreign assistance.
  44. Signed the Federal-Aid Highway Act of 1956, which led to the construction of a vast network of highways and improved transportation infrastructure.
  45. Created the St. Lawrence Seaway, opening up new shipping routes and promoting economic growth.
  46. Prioritized science and technology by establishing the President's Science Advisory Committee.
  47. Supported research and development in various fields, including medicine, agriculture, and space exploration.
  48. Signed the National Defense Education Act, providing federal funding to improve science and mathematics education.
  49. Promoted the expansion of vocational education to meet the demands of a changing workforce.
  50. Supported the development of nuclear power as a clean energy source.
  51. Balanced the federal budget for three out of his eight years in office.
  52. Reduced government spending and advocated for fiscal responsibility.
  53. Presided over a period of low inflation and steady economic growth.
  54. Strengthened the Federal Reserve's independence in monetary policy decisions.
  55. Championed free trade and supported the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT).
  56. Supported the establishment of the European Economic Community, fostering economic integration in Europe.
  57. Successfully negotiated the Treaty of Rome, which created the European Atomic Energy Community (EURATOM).
  58. Implemented policies to curb inflation and stabilize the economy during periods of economic fluctuation.
  59. Introduced a comprehensive farm policy to support American farmers and ensure food security.
  60. Signed the Agricultural Act of 1954, providing assistance to farmers affected by natural disasters.
  61. Supported the development of new agricultural technologies and practices to increase productivity.
  62. Initiated the Food for Peace program, providing humanitarian assistance and promoting agricultural exports.
  63. Established the Indian Claims Commission to address longstanding grievances and promote justice for Native Americans.
  64. Appointed Native Americans to key positions in his administration, promoting inclusivity and representation.
  65. Strengthened the protection of national parks and public lands.
  66. Expanded the National Park System by adding new parks and recreation areas.
  67. Preserved and protected significant natural landmarks, including Cape Cod National Seashore and the Everglades.
  68. Supported the development of the National Wilderness Preservation System.
  69. Signed the Clean Air Act of 1963, addressing air pollution and promoting environmental conservation.
  70. Created the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge to protect critical wildlife habitats.
  71. Fostered a culture of innovation and creativity during his presidency.
  72. Emphasized the importance of science and technology in driving progress and national competitiveness.
  73. Encouraged the expansion of research and development in industries such as aerospace and electronics.
  74. Signed the National Defense Education Act, which allocated funds for scholarships in science, mathematics, and foreign languages.
  75. Supported the establishment of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and its space exploration endeavors.
  76. Oversaw the successful launch of the first American satellite, Explorer 1.
  77. Supported the development of the Vanguard program, which aimed to launch the first U.S. satellite.
  78. Presided over the establishment of the National Academy of Sciences' Space Science Board.
  79. Strengthened the United States' presence in space through the Mercury and Gemini space programs.
  80. Encouraged peaceful uses of outer space and advocated for international cooperation in space exploration.
  81. Prioritized public health initiatives and medical research during his presidency.
  82. Created the National Institute of Mental Health to address mental health issues and promote research.
  83. Signed the Mental Health Study Act of 1955, leading to advancements in understanding and treating mental illness.
  84. Established the President's Commission on Heart Disease, Cancer, and Stroke to combat major health challenges.
  85. Supported the development of the polio vaccine, which led to the near-eradication of the disease.
  86. Expanded access to healthcare for military veterans through the Veterans Administration.
  87. Improved healthcare services for Native Americans by strengthening the Indian Health Service.
  88. Signed the Federal Hospital Insurance Act, which laid the foundation for Medicare.
  89. Supported medical research, leading to advancements in treatments and cures for various diseases.
  90. Created the National Highway Safety Advisory Committee to address road safety concerns.
  91. Signed the Federal Aviation Act, which established the Federal Aviation Agency (now the Federal Aviation Administration) to regulate and ensure the safety of civil aviation.
  92. Strengthened consumer protection by signing the Federal Trade Commission Amendments Act.
  93. Supported the development of nuclear energy as a source of clean and abundant power.
  94. Promoted nuclear disarmament and supported the peaceful use of atomic energy through the "Atoms for Peace" program.
  95. Established the Office of Science and Technology within the White House to advise the President on scientific matters.
  96. Developed the "New Look" defense policy, which aimed to maintain a strong military while reducing overall defense spending.
  97. Signed the Department of Defense Reorganization Act, streamlining the military command structure.
  98. Enhanced the United States' intelligence capabilities by creating the National Security Agency (NSA).
  99. Improved military readiness and effectiveness through the establishment of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
  100. Supported the expansion of the United States' nuclear arsenal as a deterrent to potential adversaries.
  101. Initiated the development of the U-2 spy plane, which provided crucial intelligence during the Cold War.
  102. Established the National Aeronautics and Space Council to coordinate space-related activities.
  103. Championed scientific research and development within the military-industrial complex.
  104. Implemented policies to strengthen the United States' conventional military capabilities.
  105. Strengthened the Strategic Air Command and ensured a credible nuclear deterrent.
  106. Maintained a strong and stable defense posture during a period of heightened global tensions.
  107. Promoted the principles of democracy, freedom, and human rights on the international stage.
  108. Supported the establishment of Radio Free Europe and Radio Liberty to counter Soviet propaganda.
  109. Strengthened the Voice of America radio broadcasts to provide accurate information to audiences worldwide.
  110. Fostered strong relationships with key allies, including the United Kingdom, France, and West Germany.
  111. Promoted the principles of collective security through active participation in international organizations like the United Nations.
  112. Supported the establishment of the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization (SEATO) to counter communist aggression in the region.
  113. Provided economic and military aid to countries threatened by communism, including South Korea and Taiwan.
  114. Developed a comprehensive strategy to address communist expansion, known as the "Eisenhower Doctrine."
  115. Supported the overthrow of Iranian Prime Minister Mohammad Mossadegh, securing Western interests in the region.
  116. Maintained a policy of containment toward the Soviet Union and communist regimes around the world.
  117. Negotiated the end of the Korean War, preserving the stability of the Korean Peninsula.
  118. Advocated for peaceful coexistence and diplomacy as means of resolving international conflicts.
  119. Promoted cultural exchanges and goodwill missions to improve international relations.
  120. Developed the "Open Skies" proposal to foster transparency and reduce the risk of accidental nuclear war.
  121. Successfully managed the tensions of the Suez Crisis, avoiding direct military conflict.
  122. Oversaw the peaceful transition of power to his successor, John F. Kennedy, ensuring stability and continuity in government.
  123. Demonstrated integrity, humility, and a strong work ethic throughout his presidency.
  124. Upheld the principles of democracy and the rule of law.
  125. Fostered a sense of national unity and pride during his tenure.
  126. Demonstrated a commitment to public service and the well-being of the American people.
  127. Maintained a high level of professionalism and integrity in the White House.
  128. Conducted himself with dignity and grace, setting a positive example for future presidents.
  129. Promoted transparency in government operations and decision-making.
  130. Prioritized national security without compromising civil liberties.
  131. Demonstrated strong leadership skills in both military and civilian spheres.
  132. Respected the separation of powers and worked collaboratively with Congress.
  133. Listened to the advice of experts and surrounded himself with competent advisers.
  134. Respected the importance of the judiciary and appointed qualified judges.
  135. Displayed a calm and composed demeanor during times of crisis.
  136. Navigated complex foreign policy challenges with prudence and strategic thinking.
  137. Actively sought diplomatic solutions to international conflicts.
  138. Avoided unnecessary military interventions.
  139. Encouraged a culture of innovation and progress in various fields.
  140. Valued education and supported initiatives to improve academic standards.
  141. Focused on the long-term interests of the nation rather than short-term political gains.
  142. Built and maintained strong relationships with world leaders.
  143. Earned the respect and admiration of the American people.
  144. Managed economic challenges with prudence and sound fiscal policies.
  145. Prioritized the needs of working-class Americans and the middle class.
  146. Strived for inclusivity and equal opportunities for all Americans.
  147. Demonstrated a commitment to fiscal responsibility and reducing national debt.
  148. Made tough decisions in the best interest of the nation, even when politically unpopular.
  149. Displayed a strong moral compass and ethical leadership.
  150. Upheld the values of honesty, integrity, and transparency in his administration.
  151. Supported the growth and development of small businesses.
  152. Fostered a sense of national pride and unity during the Cold War era.
  153. Maintained a strong defense posture while advocating for peaceful resolutions.
  154. Developed a comprehensive national security strategy.
  155. Acted as a mediator in international conflicts, promoting peace and stability.
  156. Protected American interests abroad while respecting the sovereignty of other nations.
  157. Promoted democratic values and institutions worldwide.
  158. Led with humility and sought input from a diverse range of perspectives.
  159. Fostered a culture of accountability within his administration.
  160. Displayed resilience and determination in the face of challenges.
  161. Successfully managed the transition from a wartime to a peacetime economy.
  162. Supported the integration of military veterans into civilian life.
  163. Encouraged volunteerism and community service through initiatives like the People-to-People program.
  164. Demonstrated a commitment to the welfare of future generations through environmental conservation efforts.
  165. Built bridges across partisan divides and sought common ground for the greater good.
  166. Encouraged open and respectful dialogue on important national issues.
  167. Respected the importance of a free and independent press in a democratic society.
  168. Valued the input and expertise of career diplomats and foreign service officers.
  169. Exhibited a strong sense of duty and responsibility to the American people.
  170. Inspired trust and confidence among allies and partners around the world.
  171. Promoted stability and prosperity in the Western Hemisphere through diplomatic efforts.
  172. Prioritized the well-being of military personnel and their families.
  173. Fostered a culture of innovation and excellence within the military.
  174. Supported the development of advanced military technologies.
  175. Modernized and improved the efficiency of the military-industrial complex.
  176. Acted decisively and responsibly in times of crisis, such as the U-2 incident.
  177. Navigated complex international dynamics with skill and diplomacy.
  178. Respected the sovereignty of other nations while protecting American interests.
  179. Strengthened alliances and partnerships to promote global security and stability.
  180. Recognized the importance of economic cooperation and trade agreements in fostering global prosperity.
  181. Supported international development efforts to alleviate poverty and promote sustainable growth.
  182. Demonstrated a commitment to nuclear non-proliferation and arms control.
  183. Actively engaged in negotiations and diplomacy to reduce the risk of nuclear conflict.
  184. Strengthened intelligence capabilities to ensure national security and prevent threats.
  185. Supported the development and deployment of advanced surveillance technologies.
  186. Fostered a culture of professionalism and integrity within the intelligence community.
  187. Promoted transparency and accountability in intelligence operations.
  188. Prioritized the safety and security of American citizens at home and abroad.
  189. Implemented policies to protect critical infrastructure from potential threats.
  190. Promoted the responsible use of technology in national security efforts.
  191. Supported veterans' rights and benefits, including healthcare and educational opportunities.
  192. Encouraged the integration of veterans into the workforce and provided job training programs.
  193. Strengthened mental health services for veterans.
  194. Created programs to support veterans with disabilities and ensure their inclusion in society.
  195. Advocated for increased research and understanding of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) among veterans.
  196. Prioritized the rehabilitation and reintegration of prisoners of war.
  197. Fought against government corruption and advocated for transparency in public office.
  198. Encouraged civic engagement and the participation of citizens in the democratic process.
  199. Supported the growth and development of grassroots organizations and community initiatives.
  200. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of equality and fairness.
  201. Worked to bridge racial and ethnic divides in American society.
  202. Promoted cultural diversity and celebrated the contributions of different communities.
  203. Encouraged the empowerment of women and advocated for gender equality.
  204. Appointed women to key positions in his administration.
  205. Supported women's rights, including the right to vote and access to education.
  206. Encouraged the inclusion of marginalized communities in decision-making processes.
  207. Fostered a spirit of national unity and solidarity in times of crisis.
  208. Promoted the importance of volunteerism and community service.
  209. Advocated for the rights of individuals with disabilities and supported accessibility initiatives.
  210. Supported the growth and development of arts and culture in America.
  211. Strengthened copyright laws to protect the rights of artists and creators.
  212. Promoted the preservation of historical landmarks and sites.
  213. Supported the development of national museums and cultural institutions.
  214. Encouraged scientific research and advancements in medical treatments.
  215. Supported the development of vaccines and public health initiatives.
  216. Prioritized the well-being and safety of American citizens during public health emergencies.
  217. Established guidelines and protocols to address public health crises.
  218. Collaborated with international partners to combat global health challenges.
  219. Fostered a spirit of resilience and determination during times of national hardship.
  220. Promoted the importance of empathy and compassion in public service.
  221. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of democracy and the Constitution.
  222. Preserved and upheld the rights and freedoms enshrined in the Bill of Rights.
  223. Respected the separation of powers and checks and balances within the government.
  224. Supported efforts to enhance the transparency and accountability of government institutions.
  225. Championed the importance of an independent judiciary in upholding the rule of law.
  226. Appointed qualified and competent judges who demonstrated a commitment to justice.
  227. Demonstrated a commitment to public safety and law enforcement efforts.
  228. Supported the development of community policing initiatives.
  229. Promoted initiatives to reduce crime rates and improve public safety.
  230. Encouraged cooperation and coordination between federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies.
  231. Supported the development and deployment of advanced crime-fighting technologies.
  232. Supported the development and deployment of advanced crime-fighting technologies.
  233. Focused on rehabilitation and reintegration programs to reduce recidivism.
  234. Encouraged dialogue and understanding between law enforcement and communities.
  235. Supported efforts to address systemic issues and promote fairness in the criminal justice system.
  236. Advocated for the rights of the accused and ensured due process.
  237. Demonstrated a commitment to immigration policies that balance security and compassion.
  238. Supported comprehensive immigration reform efforts.
  239. Worked to uphold the principles of the Statue of Liberty and America's legacy as a nation of immigrants.
  240. Developed policies to attract and retain skilled immigrants to contribute to the American economy.
  241. Supported efforts to address root causes of migration and promote stability in neighboring countries.
  242. Prioritized the humane treatment of refugees and provided assistance to those in need.
  243. Championed the importance of education as a pathway to opportunity and success.
  244. Supported initiatives to improve educational standards and curriculum.
  245. Increased federal funding for schools and educational programs.
  246. Promoted access to quality education for underserved communities.
  247. Supported vocational and technical education to prepare students for the workforce.
  248. Encouraged innovation in teaching methods and curriculum development.
  249. Strengthened partnerships between schools, parents, and communities to support student success.
  250. Supported programs to address the achievement gap and promote educational equity.
  251. Fostered a spirit of innovation and entrepreneurship in the American economy.
  252. Promoted policies to support small businesses and remove regulatory burdens.
  253. Encouraged research and development in emerging industries.
  254. Supported access to capital for entrepreneurs and startups.
  255. Fostered a favorable business environment to attract domestic and foreign investment.
  256. Championed free trade policies to expand opportunities for American businesses.
  257. Supported initiatives to promote job training and workforce development.
  258. Invested in infrastructure projects to drive economic growth and create jobs.
  259. Prioritized energy security and supported the development of diverse energy sources.
  260. Implemented policies to address environmental challenges and promote sustainable practices.
  261. Supported conservation efforts to protect natural resources and preserve biodiversity.
  262. Advocated for responsible land management and stewardship.
  263. Promoted the importance of renewable energy and clean technologies.
  264. Supported the expansion of national parks and protected areas.
  265. Encouraged responsible tourism and outdoor recreation.
  266. Demonstrated resilience and leadership in times of natural disasters and emergencies.
  267. Provided federal assistance and resources to affected communities.
  268. Supported disaster preparedness and mitigation efforts.
  269. Collaborated with state and local governments to ensure effective response and recovery.
  270. Prioritized the safety and well-being of military service members and their families.
  271. Implemented policies to support military families and improve their quality of life.
  272. Expanded healthcare services for veterans and active-duty personnel.
  273. Strengthened mental health support for service members and veterans.
  274. Focused on reducing veteran homelessness and increasing access to housing assistance.
  275. Advocated for policies to ensure a smooth transition from military to civilian life.
  276. Promoted initiatives to address the unique challenges faced by military spouses and children.
  277. Supported efforts to address the issue of sexual assault in the military.
  278. Demonstrated a commitment to diplomacy and peaceful resolution of conflicts.
  279. Supported international agreements and treaties to promote disarmament and non-proliferation.
  280. Engaged in strategic dialogue with adversaries to reduce tensions and foster understanding.
  281. Championed multilateral approaches to address global challenges.
  282. Prioritized human rights and advocated for the protection of vulnerable populations.
  283. Provided humanitarian assistance to countries in need.
  284. Supported peacekeeping efforts and conflict resolution initiatives.
  285. Fostered cultural exchange and understanding through international programs.
  286. Promoted international cooperation in addressing climate change and environmental issues.
  287. Supported the Paris Agreement on climate change and worked to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
  288. Encouraged global efforts to protect endangered species and preserve biodiversity.
  289. Supported initiatives to address global poverty and promote sustainable development.
  290. Worked to strengthen international institutions and promote global governance.
  291. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to address regional conflicts and promote stability.
  292. Supported initiatives to combat terrorism and dismantle terrorist networks.
  293. Encouraged international collaboration in addressing cybersecurity threats.
  294. Promoted democracy and human rights on the global stage.
  295. Advocated for religious freedom and tolerance worldwide.
  296. Supported efforts to combat human trafficking and modern-day slavery.
  297. Promoted gender equality and women's empowerment globally.
  298. Supported global health initiatives to combat infectious diseases and improve healthcare systems.
  299. Engaged in humanitarian efforts to provide assistance to countries affected by natural disasters and conflicts.
  300. Supported efforts to promote access to clean water and sanitation worldwide.
  301. Demonstrated a commitment to responsible and ethical foreign aid.
  302. Prioritized the needs of marginalized and vulnerable populations in international assistance.
  303. Worked to strengthen alliances and partnerships with key international actors.
  304. Supported initiatives to promote economic development and poverty reduction in developing countries.
  305. Encouraged fair and transparent trade practices to promote global economic growth.
  306. Fought against corruption and supported initiatives to promote good governance worldwide.
  307. Demonstrated a commitment to nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation.
  308. Supported efforts to prevent the spread of weapons of mass destruction.
  309. Engaged in strategic arms control negotiations to reduce the risk of nuclear conflict.
  310. Promoted peaceful coexistence and dialogue among nations.
  311. Prioritized the protection of civilians during armed conflicts.
  312. Demonstrated a commitment to international law and the United Nations Charter.
  313. Supported efforts to address global poverty and income inequality.
  314. Championed initiatives to improve access to education and healthcare worldwide.
  315. Supported initiatives to address food security and promote sustainable agriculture.
  316. Encouraged international cooperation in addressing migration and refugee crises.
  317. Promoted cultural exchange and understanding through international educational programs.
  318. Supported initiatives to combat global cyber threats and protect digital infrastructure.
  319. Advocated for the importance of multilateralism in addressing global challenges.
  320. Demonstrated leadership and diplomacy in international negotiations and summits.
  321. Promoted dialogue and peaceful resolution of territorial disputes.
  322. Supported initiatives to address the humanitarian and political crises of the time.
  323. Fostered diplomatic relations with emerging nations and expanded diplomatic presence.
  324. Encouraged collaboration in scientific research and technological advancements.
  325. Supported initiatives to address global poverty and promote sustainable development.
  326. Engaged in efforts to combat infectious diseases and promote global health.
  327. Focused on expanding access to education and improving educational standards globally.
  328. Demonstrated a commitment to international human rights and equality.
  329. Supported initiatives to address the needs of refugees and displaced persons.
  330. Promoted access to clean water, sanitation, and hygiene worldwide.
  331. Advocated for responsible and sustainable management of natural resources.
  332. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to address regional conflicts and promote peace.
  333. Supported initiatives to address climate change and mitigate its impacts.
  334. Encouraged international collaboration in scientific research and innovation.
  335. Supported initiatives to promote gender equality and women's empowerment globally.
  336. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding international law and norms.
  337. Promoted fair and transparent trade practices and economic cooperation.
  338. Engaged in efforts to combat global terrorism and extremist ideologies.
  339. Supported initiatives to strengthen cybersecurity and protect digital infrastructure.
  340. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations globally.
  341. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations globally.
  342. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean energy and combat climate change.
  343. Engaged in efforts to promote peace and stability in conflict-affected regions.
  344. Demonstrated leadership in global public health initiatives and pandemic response.
  345. Supported initiatives to address income inequality and promote economic justice.
  346. Encouraged international cooperation in addressing cybersecurity threats.
  347. Promoted intercultural dialogue and understanding through cultural exchange programs.
  348. Supported initiatives to protect and preserve cultural heritage worldwide.
  349. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent the proliferation of nuclear weapons.
  350. Advocated for the importance of diplomacy in resolving international disputes.
  351. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable and responsible development.
  352. Demonstrated a commitment to international justice and accountability.
  353. Supported initiatives to combat corruption and promote good governance globally.
  354. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of indigenous peoples worldwide.
  355. Engaged in efforts to address the global water crisis and promote water security.
  356. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable populations.
  357. Promoted dialogue and negotiation as means of resolving international conflicts.
  358. Demonstrated a commitment to humanitarian assistance and disaster relief efforts.
  359. Supported initiatives to combat illicit drug trafficking and transnational crime.
  360. Encouraged international collaboration in addressing global health challenges.
  361. Promoted the importance of education and literacy in achieving sustainable development.
  362. Engaged in efforts to promote access to affordable and clean energy globally.
  363. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat modern slavery and human trafficking.
  364. Supported initiatives to strengthen international cooperation in counterterrorism efforts.
  365. Advocated for the rights of children and the protection of their well-being worldwide.
  366. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace and reconciliation in conflict-affected regions.
  367. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting human rights globally.
  368. Supported initiatives to address the root causes of migration and displacement.
  369. Promoted interfaith dialogue and understanding to foster religious tolerance.
  370. Engaged in efforts to address the global refugee crisis and provide humanitarian assistance.
  371. Demonstrated a commitment to the Sustainable Development Goals and their implementation.
  372. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and sustainable economic growth globally.
  373. Advocated for the importance of gender equality and women's empowerment on the global agenda.
  374. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve armed conflicts.
  375. Demonstrated leadership in advancing global nuclear disarmament and non-proliferation.
  376. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable ecosystems.
  377. Promoted the importance of responsible and sustainable tourism worldwide.
  378. Engaged in efforts to address global food security and promote sustainable agriculture.
  379. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in combating cyber threats.
  380. Supported initiatives to enhance access to healthcare and strengthen healthcare systems globally.
  381. Advocated for the protection of human rights defenders and journalists worldwide.
  382. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote democracy and good governance globally.
  383. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global refugee and migration crisis.
  384. Supported initiatives to promote social inclusion and reduce inequality globally.
  385. Promoted the importance of cultural diversity and intercultural dialogue on the global stage.
  386. Engaged in efforts to promote disarmament and arms control worldwide.
  387. Demonstrated a commitment to the principles of multilateralism and global cooperation.
  388. Supported initiatives to address the digital divide and promote digital inclusion globally.
  389. Advocated for the rights of persons with disabilities and inclusive policies worldwide.
  390. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace and stability in conflict-affected regions.
  391. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat transnational organized crime.
  392. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean water
  393. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean water and sanitation worldwide.
  394. Engaged in efforts to address the global refugee and displacement crisis.
  395. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting LGBTQ+ rights globally.
  396. Supported initiatives to combat human rights abuses and promote justice worldwide.
  397. Promoted intergenerational equity and sustainable development practices.
  398. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve conflicts through peaceful means.
  399. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat poverty and inequality.
  400. Supported initiatives to promote access to affordable and quality healthcare globally.
  401. Advocated for the rights of marginalized and vulnerable populations in international forums.
  402. Engaged in efforts to promote access to education and eradicate illiteracy worldwide.
  403. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in addressing global pandemics.
  404. Supported initiatives to protect and preserve the world's oceans and marine ecosystems.
  405. Promoted responsible and sustainable consumption and production patterns globally.
  406. Engaged in efforts to promote gender mainstreaming and equality in all sectors.
  407. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the impacts of climate change on vulnerable communities.
  408. Supported initiatives to address the global digital divide and bridge the technological gap.
  409. Advocated for the protection and promotion of indigenous rights and cultures worldwide.
  410. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote nuclear non-proliferation and disarmament.
  411. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding international humanitarian law in times of conflict.
  412. Supported initiatives to promote access to justice and legal empowerment globally.
  413. Promoted interfaith dialogue and understanding to foster religious harmony and peace.
  414. Engaged in efforts to combat human trafficking and modern-day slavery worldwide.
  415. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat infectious diseases and epidemics.
  416. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable urban development and resilient cities.
  417. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of youth in decision-making processes.
  418. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peacebuilding and reconciliation in post-conflict societies.
  419. Demonstrated a commitment to the rights and well-being of children worldwide.
  420. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean and renewable energy globally.
  421. Promoted inclusive and equitable economic growth and employment opportunities worldwide.
  422. Engaged in efforts to protect and promote cultural heritage and diversity globally.
  423. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global water crisis and promoting water security.
  424. Supported initiatives to combat discrimination and promote social inclusion globally.
  425. Advocated for the protection of journalists and press freedom worldwide.
  426. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and resolve international disputes through dialogue.
  427. Demonstrated a commitment to international cooperation in addressing global cybersecurity threats.
  428. Supported initiatives to promote access to affordable housing and adequate living conditions.
  429. Promoted the importance of environmental conservation and biodiversity protection globally.
  430. Engaged in efforts to address the root causes of poverty and promote sustainable livelihoods.
  431. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote sustainable and responsible tourism.
  432. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and participatory governance worldwide.
  433. Advocated for the rights and empowerment of persons with disabilities on the global stage.
  434. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peace, stability, and reconciliation in conflict-affected regions.
  435. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of indigenous peoples worldwide.
  436. Supported initiatives to combat corruption and promote transparency and accountability globally.
  437. Promoted the importance of early childhood development and access to quality education globally.
  438. Engaged in efforts to promote and protect the rights of migrants and refugees worldwide.
  439. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global food security and nutrition challenge.
  440. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable populations.
  441. Advocated for the protection and promotion of workers' rights and decent work worldwide.
  442. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote arms control and disarmament globally.
  443. Demonstrated a commitment to upholding the principles of human dignity and human rights.
  444. Supported initiatives to promote access to clean and affordable energy for all.
  445. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to information and communication technologies.
  446. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible mining practices globally.
  447. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global challenges of migration and displacement.
  448. Supported initiatives to promote peace education and conflict resolution skills globally.
  449. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of women and girls worldwide.
  450. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to prevent and address humanitarian crises and conflicts.
  451. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting intergenerational equity and sustainability.
  452. Supported initiatives to promote access to justice and legal aid for all.
  453. Promoted intercultural dialogue and understanding to foster peaceful coexistence.
  454. Engaged in efforts to combat racism, discrimination, and xenophobia globally.
  455. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to address the impacts of climate change on vulnerable regions.
  456. Supported initiatives to promote sustainable and resilient infrastructure development.
  457. Advocated for the protection and promotion of the rights of older persons worldwide.
  458. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peaceful and inclusive societies globally.
  459. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting mental health and well-being globally.
  460. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of environmental degradation and deforestation.
  461. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to financial services and economic opportunities.
  462. Engaged in efforts to promote access to safe and affordable drinking water for all.
  463. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to combat illicit financial flows and money laundering.
  464. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and accessible urban planning and development.
  465. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of marginalized and vulnerable children worldwide.
  466. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote disarmament and non-proliferation of weapons.
  467. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of refugees and internally displaced persons.
  468. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on small island developing states.
  469. Promoted the importance of cultural preservation and heritage protection worldwide.
  470. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible consumption patterns.
  471. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote the rule of law and access to justice.
  472. Supported initiatives to address the digital divide and promote digital literacy globally.
  473. Advocated for the protection and promotion of the rights of migrant workers worldwide.
  474. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote peaceful resolution of territorial disputes.
  475. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of persons with disabilities globally.
  476. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of pollution and promote environmental sustainability.
  477. Promoted inclusive and participatory decision-making processes at all levels.
  478. Engaged in efforts to promote and protect the rights of indigenous women and girls.
  479. Demonstrated leadership in addressing the global challenges of water scarcity and water management.
  480. Supported initiatives to promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization and innovation.
  481. Advocated for the protection and empowerment of LGBTQ+ individuals worldwide.
  482. Engaged in diplomatic efforts to promote responsible and accountable governance globally.
  483. Demonstrated a commitment to promoting and protecting the rights of migrant and domestic workers.
  484. Supported initiatives to address the impacts of climate change on agricultural systems.
  485. Promoted inclusive and equitable access to quality healthcare services for all.
  486. Engaged in efforts to promote sustainable and responsible fishing practices globally.
  487. Demonstrated leadership in global efforts to promote peace, justice, and strong institutions.
submitted by Jscott1986 to Presidents [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 20:32 k8minesearch Here's 8 years of lyme knowledge before reddit goes

Hi all,
I've had different usernames on my Lyme journey and have been lurking, hanging out, and posting on here for so many years.
I was born & raised in NJ. Bitten by 10-15 ticks in one of the highest lyme rate counties — all in one day. I never got a rash. Didn't develop symptoms. I got sick the day I turned 23.
A few days later, I moved 600 miles away from the area I grew up. I was immediately thrown into some of the worst stress of my life. My mom was being abused, I couldn't find work, I tried working as a stripper (only lasted a day—it was horrible).
I partied like anyone else who was 21 and 22. I liked getting drunk off beer. The final year before I got lyme, I was doing small doses and moderate use of MDMA every other months (never drank during it.)
On the night of my 23rd birthday, I drank like 7 baybreezes through the night. I was pretty damn drunk. Went to bed and woke up feeling funny. I had gotten sick but not hang over sick. It felt like a really bad flu.
And the symptoms kept getting worse and worse.
And kept lasting for weeks, then months.
FULL LIST OF SYMPTOMS I HAD (that went away with time and treatment): severe knife stabbing joint pain, breathlessness, soaking through my sheets at night, UTI problems and crazy amounts of bladder shedding with no actual UTI, hip pain, missing menstrual cycle for 6 months, swollen knees, ear ringing, ice pick headaches, couldn't read because letters would move around a page, and having a several month bout of EBV when I was 25-26, inability to grip or use my hands, pins and needles in various places.
I'm probably missing some symptoms, but its been such a long time now.
FULL LIST OF SYMPTOMS I DEAL WITH DAILY NOW: constant ear ringing (*maybe due to ABX use for embedded UTI as well as lyme), mild and occasional joint pain, mild herxes to new herbals or ABX that last 1-3 days max, can't consume gluten or alcohol, chronic UTI problems currently being treated by a new doctor.
^ It's almost nothing compared to what I dealt with all through my 20s.
Now I'm almost 32 and wanted to share the most important points of how I got better.
Breakdown of physical meds/herbals and medical actions that helped me in order of usefulness:
-Moving out of condo with mold problem
-CBD Oil
-Terry Naturally's Pain relief curamin
-Doxycycline for 1 month (***Early on getting my illness, 1 month of Doxy is what cleared the swollen knees, ice pick headaches
-Finding an LLMD ~4-5 months into my illness
-Going gluten free
-LLMD put me on dong quai and I got my period back in the same month (after 6 months of nothing)-
-cats claw
-green tea with chamomile at night
-magnesium before bed is a MUST — at least 800 mg/night)
-Leaving my LLMD at the 8 year mark
-Getting a new remote doctor who wants to take me the rest of the way that my LLMD couldn't figure out
-Allimax x1 a day now
-x1 Biocidin
-Currently on and off a very small dose of Eluthero

Things that helped me get mentally better and live a decent life with lyme:
-Not letting asshole doctors get to my head when they said "Lyme disease, don't you think that's a little too much?"
-Self published a book about some of my painful experiences and it aided me a lot in part of my grieving
-Walk on a daily basis (started as soon as I was able to)
-Switched careers towards things better geared for lyme. Went from teaching to aerospace to copywriting remotely.
-Learned new things
submitted by k8minesearch to Lyme [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 20:13 emhyt Frequent need to urinate / non bacterial cystitis

Hi, my first post ever.. female/33years I’m a bit worried.. I went from healthy to feeling really bad. It started with flu and cold symptoms that lasted for quite some weeks, and then the familiar feeling of an UTI. Went to the doctor after 1 week of frequent need to pee (no pain) and she told me I had a very very tiny uti and gave me antibiotics. They did not work! I still felt the same so I went to my gynecologist thinking it’s perhaps cysts. He then told me that my bladder looks inflamed, thickened and asymmetrical bladder wall. Tested my urine which was ok. On my referral to an urologist, he wrote “non bacterial cystitis” Back home, I had a full blown panic attack (worse than ever) because Dr google said cancer (I have health anxiety ) that lasted for 3 days on and off. I guess, because of that, my symptoms got worse and suddenly I went from feeling “oh wow I need to pee really often” to “the feeling of needing to pee is there all the time paralyzing me”. I’m lucky though, since I weirdly sleep through the night and don’t need to get up at all. Again, no pain, no blood.
Anyone had experiences like this? What can it be? Can it be the after effect of an uti? Some chronic inflammation stuff? Something really bad? :( I also thought about Lyme disease. The flu like shivery symptoms reminds me of the time I had it a few years ago.
Thank you!! /worried
submitted by emhyt to Interstitialcystitis [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 20:06 Miahdunphy Joined the 100 club today

Joined the 100 club today
Thank you all so much for everything you’ve done. I couldn’t have gotten what I needed and earned through my service without your support and Guidance here.
submitted by Miahdunphy to VeteransBenefits [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:53 pizza_queen9292 One year in our home!

My husband and I closed on our first house one year ago today! We paid $385k ($50k over asking). House is a 3bed/1 bath with a fully fenced in backyard, and new roof,new condenser for the central aihvac, and new water heater installed within the year prior to us purchasing. We also have a finished basement! We are in a shoreline town in southwestern CT. House is on city water and uses natural gas We were not married at the time of purchasing and used a VA loan with our approval amount being based solely on my husbands income. We have a 5% interest rate and chose to put 3% down, though we know we didn’t need to do that. Mortgage and property tax is just about $2,700 a month. Veterans United approved him for $500k originally, which we thought was bananas. We make about $200k combined and have no other debt (my student loans are paid off, both cars paid off, he used GI bill to go to school), and feel comfortable with our current payment. We went into the home buying process looking for a 3bed/2bath with an absolute max cost of $400k. Our house was the 3rd offer we submitted, originally we were not the offer they accepted! Financing on the offer they had accepted fell through and we had asked our realtor to tell them keep us in mind as a back up just in case. Well, we got a call that their first offer fell through and our realtor asked if we wanted to proceed with our original offer, we said yes! Closed 30 days later. All of the work we have done on the house in the past year has been entirely cosmetic. Paint in almost every room, ripping up carpet (to find perfect hardwood underneath!), and some landscaping (beautified the fence, redid the fire pit, built a vegetable garden). We know this won’t be our forever home, but we hope to be here another 5 years or so. I’m currently 17 weeks pregnant with our first child, eventually we know we’ll outgrow the home. In the meantime we’d like to see if it’s possible to put a half bath in the basement, this will likely be the most costly project we decide to do, but think it will add value to our quality of life as our family expands. I can’t believe it’s been a year already, time flies!
submitted by pizza_queen9292 to FirstTimeHomeBuyer [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:40 Cold_Piccolo5234 Conquering Humanity was easy. Making it so that it remained conquered? Not so much.

When the 17th Darala Conquest Fleet reached the Sol System, conquering its sole sapient race was downright easy.
Mankind's FTL was barely rated (on galactic standards) for inter-system travel, their weaponry centuries behind their invaders', their military fleet outranged and outweighed, and even if Humanity had the advantages on the ground the lack of sufficiently advanced and powerful enough surface-to-orbit arms meant that the enemies simply needed to toss big enough rocks and disabled human communication satellites down the gravity well and let the Laws of Physics do the job for them.
The commanding officer of the Fleet was quick to rename himself High Lord of the newly conquered planet, his orbiting fleet the greatest deterrent against insurgencies.
"Never go out alone at night." Had warned human collaborators.
"Never build over places where many people died at the same time, for a long time, or both." Had advised said bootlickers.
"And never engage in carnal activities in certain out-of-cities places." They had continued with, with even more warnings following that one.
All warnings had been dismissed as mere superstitions and fearmongerings. The High Lord's personal palace built on top of one of Mankind's World Wars' battlefield in the are the primitives called Verdun to mock their attempts at intimidations.
And then, Dalarans started to disappear.
Always at night.
For the conquerors did not known of the other sapient predators of Earth, nor had they heeded the warning on how to not be open to their predations.
They will learn. Too little, too late.

OP Note: Basically, Advanced Aliens arrive and conquer us, only to get attacked by all the supernatural shit a Horror Movies Version of Earth is infested with.
submitted by Cold_Piccolo5234 to humansarespaceorcs [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:36 Grand-Earth2594 can artificial intelligence cure cancer?

Introduction: Cancer is one of the deadliest diseases on the planet, with over 9 million deaths every year. Conventional treatments such as chemotherapy and radiation therapy have been used to treat cancer for decades, but they come with significant side effects and often have limited success rates. Artificial Intelligence (AI) is a rapidly growing field that has shown promise in revolutionizing the way we diagnose and treat cancer. In this article, we will explore the potential of AI in curing cancer.
AI in Diagnosis: One of the most significant challenges in cancer treatment is early and accurate diagnosis. AI has shown enormous potential in this area, as it can help identify cancerous cells much earlier than traditional diagnostic methods. For example, deep learning algorithms can analyze medical images and detect subtle changes in tissue density, allowing for earlier detection of cancerous growths. This early detection can potentially lead to more successful treatments and a higher chance of a full recovery.
AI in Treatment: AI is also being used to develop more personalized and effective cancer treatments. By analyzing patient data and medical records, AI algorithms can help identify the best treatment options for each individual patient. This personalized approach can lead to better outcomes and fewer side effects for cancer patients. Additionally, AI can be used to improve the accuracy and precision of radiation therapy by creating personalized treatment plans based on a patient's unique anatomy.
Conclusion: AI has incredible potential in the fight against cancer, and its applications in diagnosis and treatment are still being developed. While AI is not likely to provide a complete cure for cancer, it will help in significantly improving cancer treatments, leading to a higher survival rate for cancer patients. As we continue to explore the potential of AI, we are hopeful that it will continue to revolutionize the field of cancer diagnosis and treatment.
submitted by Grand-Earth2594 to TheFutureAI [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 19:07 Ashmonater I don’t actually have a single comforting or positive memory of my Nmom…

I was raised by a single parent so, luckily, just the one narcissist. Unfortunately, that is enough…
Anyways, I was realizing today after 2 years estranged and at 31yo there isn’t a single memory, of what was supposed to be one of my most meaningful relationships, that I go to for comfort. It is literally the opposite. I try to forget. At most the best memories I have of when I was a kid are me being left alone or her being as close to neutral as possible but no that never really happened.
I have half memories of positivity of when I tried to be a kid before she eventually broke me. But they all become overshadowed by her involvement and her theft and destruction of comfort and joy.
I am beginning to loathe the popularized, “don’t get stuck in your comfort zone!” What fucking comfort zone?! I’ve never been comfortable and actively have discomforting memories that can consume my brain even in a comfortable environment with comfortable people these memories can come back and take what little comfort I have from me.
Once I was old enough to work she went on disability and got into public housing and washed her hands of me and my brother… no more dependents, she’s the dependent now and in fact always was. she got to steal my entire childhood and most of my young adult life before I realized I’d lose everything if I didn’t cut her out like the cancer she is.
Now life has gotten much better over the last two years but wtf. I spent my childhood helping her, being her therapist, and surviving emotional incest. I have so many memories that haunt me. My mind is more user friendly than ever but I’m pissed anyone gets to have kids and treat them so badly… I hate when other people talk about their good parents and they get to be comfortable internally even when not externally. I’m so jealous. I want some comforting memories. Must be nice…
submitted by Ashmonater to raisedbynarcissists [link] [comments]

2023.06.10 18:53 Sardonicus09 Anyone here use Vanguard Robo Advisor?

Considering once I retire dumping all my TSP into a Vanguard IRA and using the robo-advisor to manage my nest egg and withdrawal levels as I proceed. My situation is pretty straightforward, but it does seem with FERS, military pension, VA disability, and maybe a fun part-time job that I have a lot more TSP to burn than I thought I would. I could spreadsheet it and spend a lot of time, but I’d rather just have a trusted AI mess with that for me, while ensuring I most likely won’t die with millions in the bank.
submitted by Sardonicus09 to govfire [link] [comments]