• That is really iesrnetting — I liked the idea of the six when you first brought it up and it will be iesrnetting to see how they’ve changed.I say “will be” because your link doesn’t work — no more outergrace blog, I’m guessing — what did you change the name to?

  • Kimberly Understand completely. It is the same with my Dear Hubby, Tarzan, and I. Sometimes it feels like an old bad habit (like dunrig fishing/hunting season) and sometimes I marvel at how blessed and fortunate we both are. There is no good reason for him to put up with my all night writes, my penchant for collecting stilettos that I cannot walk in, or buying a crate of slinky dogs to give away on my blog, or my habit of droning on and on about characters in my novels etc., etc., etc., but he does. And i know he loves me, he just does. And he knows I love him, I just do, except dunrig hunting season (or when he blow dries his boots and burns up my hairdryer again), but he knows I’ll love him again after. It doesn’t have to be perfect. It doesn’t have to be pretty. It just has to be.

  • The glue they use on the scalp is called Colodian, and they are sesuoppd to get it out at the actual office with acetone. So the person who suggested finger-nail polish was right.I’d like to stress, however, that THEY are sesuoppd to get the colodian out completely before you go home, exactly because it’s impossible to get out on your own. EEG techs at hospitals do this routinely to their Epilepsy Monitoring patients. I work on EEG equimpent, and that’s what any of my clients who are worth their salt do. Unfortunately, there can be some real hacks in the business.I couldn’t find any specific best-practice guidelines about this on ASET‘s web site, but you might want to go to www.aset.org, contact them and see what they can do about it. They don’t have as much influence over individual doctors as over hospitals, but if your neurologist has rights at a hospital, well then…I’m very sorry, and good luck!


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