Republican governors gather amid part...

Republican governors gather amid party setbacks, turmoil

There are 31 comments on the Newms360.com story from Nov 15, 2017, titled Republican governors gather amid party setbacks, turmoil. In it, Newms360.com reports that:

In this Nov. 8, 2017 file photo, Vice President Mike Pence speaks in Floresville, Texas. Pence will be keynoting two days of Republican Governors Association meetings beginning Wednesday, Nov. 15, in Austin, Texas.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at Newms360.com.

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“Watching The Snowflakes Rant”

Since: Feb 17

Location hidden

#1 Nov 15, 2017
Another contrived faux story from the Associated Mess. Setbacks.........liberals wining in liberal strongholds.............who new.
roymoorescrotchl essbible

Whitehall, PA

#2 Nov 15, 2017
Fake news rules because rwnjs can't do a thing about it. lmao
Moe

United States

#3 Nov 15, 2017
roymoorescrotchlessbible wrote:
Fake news rules because rwnjs can't do a thing about it. lmao
Fake news, is fake news, what “party setbacks”?
Real Farts

Shawnee, KS

#4 Nov 15, 2017
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
Fart Smells

United States

#5 Nov 15, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
So good, farts.

“Watching The Snowflakes Rant”

Since: Feb 17

Location hidden

#6 Nov 15, 2017
roymoorescrotchlessbible wrote:
Fake news rules because rwnjs can't do a thing about it. lmao
UCLA players thank Trump for getting them out of China after shoplifting bust
Morris Farts

United States

#7 Nov 15, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
The fart has been received...yum
roymoorescrotchl essbible

Whitehall, PA

#8 Nov 15, 2017
CodeTalker wrote:
<quoted text>

UCLA players thank Trump for getting them out of China after shoplifting bust
Thieves stick up for each other, Shylock

“Watching The Snowflakes Rant”

Since: Feb 17

Location hidden

#9 Nov 15, 2017
roymoorescrotchlessbible wrote:
<quoted text>

Thieves stick up for each other, Shylock
Obama Gave Almost A Million Dollars To Hillary's Fusion ...
lidblog.com/obama-gave-million-dollars-fusion...

Obama For America gave almost a million dollars to the law firm that acted as the go-between for Team Hillary and Fusion GPS
BREAKING: Obama's Linked To Fusion GPS, Trump's Calling ...
https://www.dailyamericans.com/2017/10/30/bre... ...

Report out that Obama Campaign paid $972,000 to Fusion GPS.... Tucker Carlson Exposes The Truth, CNN Hosts Ordered To Discredit Donna Brazile To Protect Hillary.
Why Did Obama Pay 1 Million Dollars To Fusion GPS?


Nov 11, 2017 · &#128681; Why did Obama pay one million dollars to FUSION GPS &#128681; Why did Obama pay one million dollars in the exact same month the Hillary Clinton campaign ...
roymoorescrotchl essbible

Whitehall, PA

#11 Nov 15, 2017
CodeTalker wrote:
<quoted text>Obama Gave Almost A Million Dollars To Hillary's Fusion ...
lidblog.com/obama-gave-million-dollars-fusion...

Obama For America gave almost a million dollars to the law firm that acted as the go-between for Team Hillary and Fusion GPS
BREAKING: Obama's Linked To Fusion GPS, Trump's Calling ...
https://www.dailyamericans.com/2017/10/30/bre... ...

Report out that Obama Campaign paid $972,000 to Fusion GPS.... Tucker Carlson Exposes The Truth, CNN Hosts Ordered To Discredit Donna Brazile To Protect Hillary.
Why Did Obama Pay 1 Million Dollars To Fusion GPS?
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v =kSfSc8IAya0XX

Nov 11, 2017 · &#128681; Why did Obama pay one million dollars to FUSION GPS &#128681; Why did Obama pay one million dollars in the exact same month the Hillary Clinton campaign ...
Go to your wailing wall, chief.
Fibre Farts

Downers Grove, IL

#12 Nov 15, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
Toot farta.
John McQuan

Phoenix, AZ

#13 Nov 15, 2017
Moe wrote:
<quoted text>

Fake news, is fake news, what “party setbacks”?
it's not fake news! just a recycle news & here to prove IT www.newseum.org
Jake McFarts

Atlanta, GA

#14 Nov 15, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
This is crazy with farts.

“Watching The Snowflakes Rant”

Since: Feb 17

Location hidden

#15 Nov 16, 2017
roymoorescrotchlessbible wrote:
<quoted text>

Thieves stick up for each other, Shylock
Yes, that's why China was hold them for a ten year jail term. Obama would not have done anything.

“Watching The Snowflakes Rant”

Since: Feb 17

Location hidden

#16 Nov 16, 2017
roymoorescrotchlessbible wrote:
<quoted text>

Go to your wailing wall, chief.
Lucky for you all you have to do is continue to scream at the sky..........or maybe howl at the moon.
Fart Bark

New York, NY

#17 Nov 16, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
Ruffles are fart foods.
Moe

Greenfield, IN

#18 Nov 16, 2017
Moe wrote:
<quoted text>

Fake news, is fake news, what “party setbacks”?
Did you not see any news of the recent election results? LOL. Georgia, Virginia, Texas, etc., all losing Republicans in their state governments, thought to be an indicator of what could happen in 2018.
MOrE FARTs

United States

#19 Nov 16, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
More farts please.
Red Crosse

Wilmington, IL

#21 Nov 16, 2017
Democrats win 3 seats, and they celebrate. They lost the first 5 out of 6 seats, what was that about? If Roy Moore wins his seat in Alabama then the Democrats might get the message. The message being you cannot buy political seats with so little money.
Fart Chairs

Eugene, OR

#23 Nov 16, 2017
Real Farts wrote:
Real farts are good. Flatulence, commonly referred to as 'farting', is caused by gas in the bowel. Ordinarily, the intestines produce between 500 and 2,000mls of gas, which is passed out of the anus at regular intervals. The gas, or 'flatus', consists of a number of gases including methane, nitrogen and carbon dioxide. The varying smell depends on the ratio of gases, which is influenced by the foods we eat-
Flatus is generated by swallowed air, digestion, high-fibre foods and the by-products of intestinal bacteria. Some digestive system disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome, can produce excess gas.

Symptoms of flatulence
Passing wind is normal, but the amount varies between individuals and depends on a number of factors including diet. Some people pass wind only a handful of times per day, others up to 40 times, while the average seems to be about 15. Symptoms of excessive (or embarrassing) flatulence include:passing wind oftensmelly flatusloud flatusabdominal distension and discomfortrumblings in the lower abdomen

Causes of flatulence
Intestinal gas is a normal part of digestion. The gas is produced by different means, including:Swallowed air – the mouth isn't vacuum-sealed, so small quantities of air are swallowed along with food and liquid. The oxygen and nitrogen from the swallowed air is absorbed into the bloodstream from the small intestine, and any excess is allowed to continue its journey through the bowel for expulsion.'Air-swallowing' often occurs in people who are anxious.Normal digestion – stomach acid is neutralised by pancreatic secretions, and the resulting interaction creates gas (carbon dioxide) as a by-product.Intestinal bacteria – the bowel contains a host of bacteria that help digestion by fermenting some of the food components. The process of fermentation produces gas as a by-product. Some of the gas is absorbed into the bloodstream and breathed out by the lungs. The remainder is pushed along the bowel.High fibre foods – fibre is essential to the health of the digestive system, but it can create excessive gas. The small intestine can't break down certain compounds, which means extra work for the gas-producing intestinal bacteria, and accompanying flatus. High-fibre diets should be introduced slowly to allow the bowel sufficient time to adjust.Lactose intolerance – the body's inability to digest the particular sugars found in cows milk will produce excessive amounts of intestinal gas. This is because the bacteria of the gut digest the sugars by fermentation, a gas-creating process.Intolerance of short-chain carbohydratesother than lactose – certain people may be susceptible to gas production from fermentation of other carbohydrates such as fructose, present in many foods including honey, corn syrup and some fruits. These short-chain carbohydrates together are now known as FODMAPS.Com mon complaints with flatulence.

Some of the more unpleasant or embarrassing problems with flatulence include:Loud flatus – this is caused by the muscles of the bowel forcing air through the tight ring of muscle at the anus. Suggestions include passing the air with less power, and reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary adjustments.Smelly flatus – the gas produced by bacterial fermentation can smell, depending on the food eaten. Suggestions include limiting common culprits such as garlic, onions, spicy foods and beer.Excessive flatus – this is caused by swallowing air, eating high-fibre foods, lactose intolerance or some digestive disorders. Suggestions include reducing the amount of intestinal gas by making dietary.
3 farts smell good.

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