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Electrical Grids. Homeopathy. Yukon. Yukon[3] /ˈjuːkɒn/ is the westernmost and smallest of Canada's three federal territories.


Whitehorse is the territorial capital. The territory was split from the Northwest Territories in 1898. Receiving royal assent on March 27, 2002, the federal government modernized the Yukon Act to confirm "Yukon" as the current standard, though "Yukon Territory" remains the more popular usage.[3] Though officially bilingual (English and French), the Yukon Government also recognizes First Nations languages. At 5,959 m (19,551 ft), Yukon's Mount Logan, in Kluane National Park and Reserve, is the highest mountain in Canada and the second-highest on the North American continent (after Denali in the U.S. state of Alaska). The territory's climate is Arctic in the north (north of Old Crow), subarctic in the central region, between north of Whitehorse and Old Crow, and has a humid continental climate in the far south, south of Whitehorse and in areas close to the British Columbia border.

History[edit] One Second After: William R. Forstchen. One Second After. One Second After is a 2009 fiction novel by American writer William R.

One Second After

Forstchen. The novel deals with an unexpected electromagnetic pulse attack on the United States as it affects the people living in and around the small American town of Black Mountain, North Carolina. Released in March 2009, One Second After and was ranked as number 11 on the New York Times Best Seller list in fiction, in May 2009.[1] A trade paperback edition was released in November 2009.[2] Background[edit] Black Mountain, North Carolina is a small American town, home to a college with about six hundred students. Plot[edit] John Matherson is a professor of history at the local Montreat Christian College. At 4:50 p.m. (16:50) Eastern Standard Time, on the first day described in the book's narration, the phone lines in the town suddenly go dead, along with all the electrical appliances. The contiguous United States has, in an instant, been thrown back into the 19th century.

"Die-off" sequences[edit] Reception[edit] Stephen Harper’s “Napoleonic plans” in Arctic challenged by Russian writer. A columnist in Russia is taking exception to Stephen Harper's stance on the Arctic, which asserts Canadian sovereignty over the northern tundra.

Stephen Harper’s “Napoleonic plans” in Arctic challenged by Russian writer

An editorial on the website contends Harper's "Napoleonic plans" are focused on forcing Russia out of the Arctic region. "As soon as he arrived in the Arctic, Harper began to observe the (military) exercises attended by land, naval and air forces," wrote Vadim Trukhachev in regards to Harper's visit to the north last week. "It is pretty clear who Canada intends to defend itself from. The U.S., Denmark and Norway have access to the Arctic, and they are NATO allies. Only Russia remains. " Since becoming prime minister Stephen Harper has made annual trips to the Arctic claiming it as a "vital party of our national identity, sovereignty and economic security.

" During his most recent visit, Harper observed the country's largest modern-day Arctic military exercise in an apparent show of force to the international community. (Reuters Photo) Cool, Clean, Convenient Water… Now! The Next Three Days (2010. Stockpiling prescription medications? Posted on Nov, 18 2010 @ 07:05 AM reply to post by SeenMyShare Yes I did understand that it was your dog that was the patient.

stockpiling prescription medications?

At the end of the day they are not radically different from us and I thought it was pertinent to just say that with any herbal remedy you should be aware of possible side effects, whether in humans, dogs or horses! One should also be aware that every area in the world has on the whole it's own variant of an herbal medicine so one needs to be familiar with the herbs of the place you live. Blueberries? We don't have licorice for coughs, but we do have coltsfoot (pertussis).

We don't have pomegranate for heart conditions but we have the heart normaliser hawthorn etc etc. Know your local herbs and don't bother learning about foreign ones other than to direct you to the local variety. What I am about to say may prove fatal if you are unaware of what the correct dosages are. Gerber Gear. Map of North America.