Grade A Poultry

Avoiding Root Canal

Avoiding Root Canal
By Jacques Doueck DDS

If the nerve of a tooth is exposed by a fracture or by deep decay the treatment of choice is a root canal – followed by a post and a crown (cap). This is a costly procedure – but the results are predictable. If we had a way to treat the affected nerve without the need for root canal we could avoid a great expense for many patients.

Are there any alternatives to Root Canal?
Today we have an easy and comfortable procedure called Vital Pulp Therapy. After treating the exposed nerve we use state-of-the-art bonding material to restore your tooth. This is a safe, effective alternative to root canal therapy.
Incorporating the advances of the last century we are able to replace the need for root canal in selected cases. Using state-of-the-art technology and procedures a safe, precise and effective result can be achieved.

How is the procedure done?
The key to success is creating a contamination-free environment inside the affected tooth. When a tooth has had deep decay or has been fractured, the nerve inside the tooth will usually bleed excessively.
Applying sound principles developed in over 60 years of neuro-surgery we are able to Control Bleeding without strong chemicals using a dental laser.
How long has this procedure been done?
Dentists have use pulp treatment for almost 100 years with unpredictable success. With the new technology and the right medications that promote nerve healing we finally have a predictable procedure. I have been using vital pulp therapy for over 8 years with excellent success. Lasers have been used in neurosurgery for years with extensive medical research to back it up.
Can this be done with any dental laser?
There are Different Lasers for different needs. In our office, use 4 types of dental lasers. One for finding cavities (Diagnodent), one for treating cavities (Erbium Laser) one for Laser gum Treatment (Diode Laser) and one to control bleeding and contamination (Nd:Yag Laser) . You need the right tool for the each application.

Ozone – Healing the Damaged Nerve
After the bleeding is controlled, the exposed nerve area is sterilized using Ozone gas made from pure medical-grade Oxygen. Liquid disinfection lacks the penetrating qualities of Ozone. Ozone mimics a naturally occurring process in the human body. White blood cells fight bacteria by entering the bacteria creating an oxidative burst that punctures the bacterial cell wall and cripples the harmful organisms Ozone does the same. As more ozone attacks the bacteria, thousands of holes are created in the cell wall. Within second the bacterial cell wall can no longer hold its shape. The cell wall collapses and the damaging cell dies. By saturating the tooth nerve the ozone penetrates into the micropores and safely kills virtually all harmful bacteria. Ozone is considered by medical professionals as one of the safest therapies. Ozone disinfects 3000 times better than bleach chlorine or other disinfecting chemicals with virtually no side-effects. Ozone Ozone is so safe it has been approved by the FDA for the sanitization of meats, poultry, fruits and vegetables.
Traditional root canal can always be done in the future if necessary In those situations in which the infection has already spread into the deeper nerve tissue of the tooth conventional root canal can be done if this procedure was not effective.
One-Visit Treatment can treat the damaged nerve and build up the tooth using a bonded filling. The inside of the tooth can be sealed and bonding material can be used to build up the lost or decayed tooth structure to get you comfortable and chewing again.
Can this be done if the tooth is already Abscessed. No. An Abcessed tooth needs a root canal. The key to success with Vital Pulp Therapy is that the tooth needs to be healthy enough to heal. Which means the nerve cannot have an abscess or any evidence of deeper infection.
How Predictable is Vital Pulp Therapy? We have over 80% success with teeth that in the past we would recommended a root canal. Our Patients are very appreciative and its very satisfying knowing that we can help people save their teeth, easily, comfortably while saving money.

To Schedule a consultation with Dr Doueck please call 718-339-7982

Duration : 0:0:57

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Posted by mark - June 6, 2017 at 1:17 am

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Cattle Feed, Poultry Feed, Feed Grains, Feed Supplements

Suppliers and exporters of cattle feed, poultry feed, feed grains, feed raw materials, feed supplements, corn products, oil seeds, corn gluten meals, corn starch, polysaccharides, white dextrine and sesame seeds. Distributed by Tubemogul.

Duration : 1 min 27 sec

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Posted by mark - June 1, 2017 at 8:30 pm

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Since humans are just a form of animal, aren’t we being cannibalistic when we eat the meat of other animals?

What’s the beef with meat? This question can be answered in two nutritional words: fat and cholesterol.

Too much fat. No matter how you slice it, meat is high in fat. Unlike milk, in which you can separate out part or all of the fat, you can never get rid of all the fat in meat, no matter how well you trim it. Even the lean parts are laced with fat. Extra lean select-grade beef contains around seven percent fat.

Wrong fat. Not only is there too much fat in meat, it’s the wrong kind. Nearly half the fat in meat is the artery-clogging, saturated type. And, of course, meat is also high in cholesterol. Beef fat is more saturated than poultry fat because the bacteria in the ruminant stomach of cattle hydrogenate, or saturate, the fats in the plants that cows eat. It’s like having a fat factory inside the food source.

Fat without fiber. Unlike meat, plant foods that are low in fat and high in fiber tend to pass through the intestines rapidly, causing less upset and fewer problems, such as gastroesophageal reflux. Meat has a double fault. It’s high in fat and contains no fiber, so it takes longer to empty from the stomach and pass through the intestines. While most people do not experience "indigestion" from meat, those who suffer from reflux should not eat much meat, as it may aggravate the problem.

Problems with protein. Not only are the fats in meat unhealthy, meat proteins have also recently come under fire. Recent evidence suggests that animal proteins increase blood cholesterol levels, while plant proteins, especially soy, decrease them. Meats contain high levels of the amino acid L-lysine, which increases insulin production, prompting the liver to release fat and cholesterol into the bloodstream. If L-lysine is experimentally added to animal diets, blood cholesterol levels increase by over fifty percent and the animals get plump. Studies show that substituting 30 grams of soy protein daily for a meat meal dramatically reduces cholesterol levels. So, the Japanese may have lower cholesterol levels than Americans, not only because they eat less meat, but also because they eat more soy. The quality of meat protein ranks below that of egg white, fish, and dairy products.

There lady. That is the definition of cannibalism. It is far from what you are thinking it is. Once again, what does this have to do with hunting?

Cannibalism (from Caníbalis, the Spanish name for the Carib people[1]), also called anthropophagy, is the act or practice of humans eating the flesh of other human beings.

The term "cannibalism" is also used in zoology to mean the act of any species consuming members of its own kind. The expression "cannibalization" is in addition used metaphorically outside of biological fields to refer to the reuse of parts or ideas or to situations such as when a company’s assets eat into its other assets. This article is about human cannibalism.

Cannibalism has recently been both practiced and fiercely condemned in several wars, especially in Liberia[2] and Congo.[3] Today, the Korowai are one of very few tribes still believed to eat human flesh.[4][5] It is also still known to be practiced as a ritual and in war in various Melanesian tribes.[6]

Cannibalism was widespread in the past among humans throughout the world, continuing into the 19th century in some isolated South Pacific cultures. Neanderthals are believed to have practiced cannibalism.[7][8] Among modern humans it has been practiced by various groups.[9] In the past, it has been practiced by humans in Europe,[10][11] South America,[12] India,[13] New Zealand,[14] North America,[15] Australia ,[16] the Solomon Islands,[17] parts of West Africa[5] and Central Africa,[5] some of the islands of Polynesia,[5] New Guinea,[18] Sumatra,[5] and Fiji,[19] usually in rituals connected to tribal warfare.[citation needed] Fiji was once known as the ‘Cannibal Isles’. Evidence of cannibalism has been found in the Chaco Canyon ruins of the Anasazi culture.[20]

The closely related practice of headhunting continued in Europe until the early 20th century in the Balkan Peninsula and to the end of the Middle Ages in Ireland and the Scottish Marches.[21]

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Posted by mark - May 22, 2017 at 4:33 am

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The Poulty Polka by Paul Smith

Joining that long and honored American tradition of songs about chickens, here’s Paul, Steve, and Pete doing Paul’s song written for the Petaluma Butter and Eggs Parade. I played this song on the accordion on the back of a hay-filled flatbed truck, while 1/2 a dozen grade school girls danced the polka in chicken costumes. Too funny.. I wish I had a video of that!

Duration : 0:2:20

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Posted by mark - May 20, 2017 at 2:54 am

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Posted by mark - May 19, 2017 at 2:18 am

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Facing America’s High Dropout Rates

This is the VOA Special English Education Report, from

Fewer than sixty percent of students now entering four-year American colleges are likely to graduate. The completion rate is lower than for almost any other wealthy country. Poor and minority students have the worst graduation rate.

A new book about America’s public universities explores the complex causes of the high dropout rate. The book is called “Crossing the Finish Line.”

President Obama wants the United States to again have the world’s highest percentage of college graduates by two thousand twenty. But to finish college, children first have to reach the starting line by getting there.

On September eighth, the president gave a nationally broadcast speech to students about the importance of staying in school. He spoke on the first day of classes at a high school in Virginia. He talked about personal responsibility, and used himself as an example of someone who overcame difficulties.

President Obama said: “My father left my family when I was two years old, and I was raised by a single mother who struggled at times to pay the bills and wasnt always able to give us things the other kids had. There were times when I missed having a father in my life. There were times when I was lonely and felt like I didnt fit in.”

But he told students that problems in their own lives should not stop them from learning. Mister Obama said: “That’s no excuse for talking back to your teacher, or cutting class or dropping out of school. Thats no excuse for not trying.”

This was not the first presidential speech to students. Ronald Reagan spoke from the White House in nineteen eighty-eight. And George H.W. Bush spoke from a school in Washington in nineteen ninety-one.

But many conservatives criticized plans for the speech. Some called it “socialized education” or federal interference in local schools. Others feared it would be too political. Some schools decided not to show the speech. But the White House released the text the day before the speech, and that calmed a lot of critics.

On September sixth, on the CBS program “Face the Nation,” Education Secretary Arne Duncan said thirty percent of students do not graduate from high school. He called the dropout rate “staggering.” It represents more than a million students every year who enter ninth grade but do not complete twelfth grade.

And that’s the VOA Special English Education Report.

(Adapted from a radio program broadcast 10Sep2009)

Duration : 0:4:14

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Posted by mark - May 17, 2017 at 12:25 am

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3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes



Busy Mom on the Go? If you are looking for a quick easy meal for your family tonight, look no further! We’ve got 3 for you! Try any one of these 3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes and you’ll have a happy faces after dinner tonight.



3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes


I love just about any type of chicken pasta, but when I was shown you could put chicken IN pasta, I was floored! The best thing about chicken pasta is that you almost never have to eat it the same way twice (unless you want to)! The ingredient combonations are endless, but I thought I’d share with ya’ll what I think to be the 3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes! Don’t forget to keep checking back here at Crawford Farm Meats for tasty ways to cook your quality meats I won’t keep you in suspense any longer, in no particular order here they are:



 3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #1

3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #1

 #1 Chicken Broccoli and Cheese Stuffed Shells


This recipe combines three glorious cheeses, chicken, broccoli and other great ingredients to make this rich tasting dish! Wanna know the best part? This specific recipe makes PLENTY for you to eat and still freeze moer than half for later!


Find this great recipe here: Mommy I’m Hungry










3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #2

3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #2

 #2 Chicken and Spinach Stuffed Shells


This stuffed shell recipe it a bit different, it has a marinara based sauce with spinach as the vegetable. Don’t the the word spinach scare some of you away though, this dish has a robust flavor that even a picky eater (like myself) would love! I really like how she has added notes to make the prep easy as pie! Also another great cook and freeze meal!


Find the recipe for this meal here: The Girl Who Ate Everything








3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #3

3 Best Chicken Stuffed Shells Recipes #3

 #3 Mexican Chicken Stuffed Shells


What hooked me on this recipe, is that it switches up the usual Italian based pasta dish with a Mexican kick! This is a deliciously filling meal that will jazz up dinner time. This colorful creation with all the red, yellow, green and orange bellpeppers looks beautiful and tastes just as great!


Find your bit of Mexican spice here: Busy At Home




My absolute FAVORITE thing about these recipes is that they were adapted by your typical woman; working, busy mom, ect. They have given you tips on they best ways to go about making these dishes and the process is pretty quick and painless (who doesn’t love that?). Also these stuffed shell meals can all be made in bulk and frozen for one of those nights where you get home late & don’t have time to cook a meal from scratch….pull this out the freezer and viola’! instant happy faces! Try these recipes out and you won’t be dissapointed! Make sure to come back and leave a comment to let me know how everything went!

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Posted by Laura - May 15, 2017 at 10:47 am

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Poultry Thigh Defatting with AirShirz Pneumatic Scissors

Easily remove fat from poultry or turkey thighs with the AirShirz pneumatic scissors from Bettcher.

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Posted by mark - May 14, 2017 at 10:02 pm

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Should I be a teacher when I grow up?

I’m 13, and I already pretty much planned my whole life out for me. (My dad says I’m too preoccupied)
1) I want to go to either Stanford or UCLA and get some kind of degree in acting.
2) I want to get married and have a daughter who shall eat the exact daily amount of fruit, vegetables, meat, poultry, and eggs that is correct for her age.
3) I would LOVE to be a teacher, but one thing that really annoys me is the pay. If I were to teach 6th grade at a public school about what would the pay be? An Academy? A private school? A charter school? And would it cover the average cost of living? I would love to be a teacher, but the pay is the only thing that bothers me. thank you for answering.

Yea well they pay ok, granted its not for higher middle class, but they average about the same amount as police officers a year, and way more then a fire-fighter. But what i hear alot, is that you should do something you like, not for many, bcuz if you do it for money, you’ll dread havin’ to go to work everyday, but you do it bcuz if you dont go you loose a lot of money…

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Posted by mark - May 12, 2017 at 7:03 am

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Info on Dog food (for you all.)?

Start with a grade of 100:

1) For every listing of "by-product"-, subtract 10 points

2) For every non-specific animal source ("meat" or "poultry", meat, meal or fat) reference, subtract 10 points

3) If the food contains BHA, BHT, or ethoxyquin, subtract 10 points

4) For every grain "mill run" or non-specific grain source,subtract 5 points

5) If the same grain ingredient is used 2 or more times in the first five ingredients (i.e. "ground brown rice", "brewerâ?Ts rice", "rice flour" are all the same grain), subtract 5 points

6) If the protein sources are not meat meal and there are less than 2 meats in the top 3 ingredients, subtract 3 points

7) If it contains any artificial colorants, subtract 3 points

8 ) If it contains ground corn or whole grain corn, subtract 3points

9) If corn is listed in the top 5 ingredients, subtract 2 morepoints

10) If the food contains any animal fat other than fish oil,subtract 2 points

11) If lamb is the only animal protein source (unless your dog is allergic to other protein sources), subtract 2 points

12) If it contains soy or soybeans, subtract 2 points

13) If it contains wheat (unless you know that your dog isnt allergic to heat), subtract 2 points

14) If it contains beef (unless you know that your dog isnt allergic to beef), subtract 1 point

15) If it contains salt, subtract 1 point

Extra Credit:

1) If any of the meat sources are organic, add 5 points

2) If the food is endorsed by any major breed group or[Ann W. Firestone] nutritionist, add 5 points

3) If the food is baked not extruded, add 5 points

4) If the food contains probiotics, add 3 points

5) If the food contains fruit, add 3 points

6) If the food contains vegetables (NOT corn or other grains), add 3 points

7) If the animal sources are hormone-free and antibiotic-free, add 2 points

8 ) If the food contains barley, add 2 points

9) If the food contains flax seed oil (not just the seeds), add 2 points

10) If the food contains oats or oatmeal, add 1 point

11) If the food contains sunflower oil, add 1 point

12) For every different specific animal protein source (other than the first one; count "chicken" and "chicken meal" as only one protein source, but "chicken" and "" as 2 different sources), add 1 point

13) If it contains glucosamine and chondroitin, add 1 point

14) If the vegetables have been tested for pesticides and are pesticide-free, add 1 point

Authority Harvest Baked / Score 116 A+
Bil-Jac Select / Score 68
Canidae-119 points A+
Chicken Soup Senior / Score 115 A+
Chicken soup-113 points A+
Diamond Maintenance / Score 64 F
Diamond Lamb Meal & Rice / Score 92 B
Diamond Large Breed 60+ Formula / Score 99 A
Dick Van Patten’s Natural Balance Ultra Premium / Score 122 A+
Dick Van Patten’s Duck and Potato / Score 106 A+
Eagle Pack Holistic Chicken-114 points A+
Eagle Pack Holistic: 119
Eagle Pack Large and Giant Breed Puppy: 94
Eagle Pack Natural: 94
Eukanuba Large Breed Adult: 83
Eukanuba Natural Lamb and Rice-87 points B
Flint River Ranch: 92 (non-specific fat source)
Foundations / Score 106 A+
Hund-n-Flocken Adult Dog (lamb) by Solid Gold / Score 93 A
Iams Lamb Meal & Rice Formula Premium / Score 73
Iams Lamb Meal and Rice-74 points
Iams Large Breed: 83
Innova Dog / Score 114 A+
Innova Evo / Score 114 A+
Kirkland Signature Chicken, Rice, and Vegetables / Score 110 A+
Natural Balance Duck and Potato-114 points A+
Nutrisource Lamb and Rice / Score 87 B
Nutro Natural Choice Large Breed Puppy / Score 87 B
Nutro Natural choice Lamb and Rice-85 points
Nutro Chicken, Rice, & Oatmeal: 85 (non-specific fat source)
Ol Roy-9 points
Pedigree Adult Complete-14 points
Pedigree Complete Nutrition: 42 points
Pet Gold Adult with Lamb & Rice / Score 23
Pro Plan All Breed: 68 points
Pro Plan Natural Turkey & Barley / Score 103 A+
Purina Beniful / Score 17
Purina Dog/ Score 62
Purina Come-n-Get It / Score 16
Royal Canin Bulldog / Score 100 A+
Royal Canin Natural Blend Adult / Score 106 A+
Sensible Choice Chicken and Rice / Score 97 A
Science Diet Advanced Protein Senior 7+ / Score 63
Science Diet chicken adult maintainance-45 points
Science Diet Large Breed: 68 points
Science Diet for Large Breed Puppies / Score 69
Solid Gold Bison-123 points A+
Timberwolf Organics Lamb and Venison-136 points A+
Wellness Super 5 Mix Chicken: 117 points A+
Wolfking Adult Dog (bison) by Solid Gold / Score 97 A

I am sure many of you know your stuff but this was helpful for me so I thought I would share.

Now for my question….Which of the B’s or better is affordable? What do you feed your dogs? Do you feed your diff. breeds diff. food?
I have only heard great things about blue buffalo…

I feed raw, so my dog’s food is probably rated 200! Raw is THE BEST. 😀

Not all of the foods were letter graded, so I can’t say what the best "B" food is…but I think the best food overall is Taste Of The Wild!

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Posted by mark - May 11, 2017 at 6:40 pm

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