lovera reviews


lovera reviews

LOVERA is a combination of natural extracts, vitamins, and minerals that promote hormonal balance to relieve menopause symptoms. It does so by addressing the deficiency of the hormone estrogen using plant estrogens.

The product to be reviewed is a supplement designed especially for menopausal women. It helps balance hormone levels to provide relief to the different symptoms of menopause.

The supplement was developed in Switzerland and is being manufactured in Germany. According to the LOVERA website, it is proven to be effective through clinical tests. The formulation only uses natural and organic ingredients for optimum safety.

Lovera

After clinical research, maca root extract was found to have some therapeutic benefits, which include a notable effect on sexual desire in healthy adult women.

Lovera consists of natural extracts, vitamins, and minerals that work together to relieve women from symptoms of menopause and improve libido levels. Lovera includes ingredients such as Pomegranate, Soy Isoflavones, Vitamin E, Maca, Catuaba Bark, and Damiana, which balance the body’s hormones to rejuvenate sexual pleasure and desire.

In addition to this, Lovera works by helping women get relief from mood swings, hot flashes, night sweats, and restless sleep so that they get the rest that their body needs. Other than this, we were unable to find detailed information about how the supplement works to deliver all its claims.

Same excellent female narrator throughout its whopping 13 seasons thus far. This narrator is evenly-modulated in her tone; not overly-dramatic or tabloidy like Susan Lucci, no sing-songy overdone fake accents like Swamp Murders and not exhausting like having to listen to Paula Zahn’s never-ending roller coaster of modulation.

Shayne Lovera

Absolutely the gold standard in crime-doc series to which all others should aspire. No dramatizations in Snapped, which are lazy, cheap, presumptive and insulting filler by producers who just don’t give a damn.

Same excellent female narrator throughout its whopping 13 seasons thus far. This narrator is evenly-modulated in her tone; not overly-dramatic or tabloidy like Susan Lucci, no sing-songy overdone fake accents like Swamp Murders and not exhausting like having to listen to Paula Zahn’s never-ending roller coaster of modulation.

Snapped is jam-packed from start to finish with pertinent background leading to the crime, brief childhood review of killer, multiple interviews from a wide variety of people who actually have something relevant to contribute, facts of the crime, reporting of key trial events and final resolution of the case. Tight editing brings it all together with remarkable flow.

Where Dateline/ID spends 15 minutes of every episode probing devastated family on how the murder made them feel, Snapped does not. Of course murder of a loved one is the worst possible horror a family can suffer, but everyone already knows this. Repeating the same sorrows show after show adds nothing to knowledge about the case, thus Snapped does not force the audience to endure such absurd and insincere questions to survivors.

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From the United States

Absolutely the gold standard in crime-doc series to which all others should aspire. No dramatizations in Snapped, which are lazy, cheap, presumptive and insulting filler by producers who just don’t give a damn.

Same excellent female narrator throughout its whopping 13 seasons thus far. This narrator is evenly-modulated in her tone; not overly-dramatic or tabloidy like Susan Lucci, no sing-songy overdone fake accents like Swamp Murders and not exhausting like having to listen to Paula Zahn’s never-ending roller coaster of modulation.

Snapped is jam-packed from start to finish with pertinent background leading to the crime, brief childhood review of killer, multiple interviews from a wide variety of people who actually have something relevant to contribute, facts of the crime, reporting of key trial events and final resolution of the case. Tight editing brings it all together with remarkable flow.

Where Dateline/ID spends 15 minutes of every episode probing devastated family on how the murder made them feel, Snapped does not. Of course murder of a loved one is the worst possible horror a family can suffer, but everyone already knows this. Repeating the same sorrows show after show adds nothing to knowledge about the case, thus Snapped does not force the audience to endure such absurd and insincere questions to survivors.

Since I like “Forensic Files” and “Body of Evidence,” my sister said she thinks I’d like “Snapped.” If this episode is representative, then this must be a great series.

A Black woman blows away her white, male neighbor and then absconds from authorities for six years. What’s interesting is the “snapped” question. Did she snap because she filed bankruptcy after being unable to pay off student loans? Did she snap because the victim’s white girlfriend accused her of having a sapphic identity? Why would you become a murderess when you are a Black woman with a chemistry degree who could have been a role model to young Black females interested in the sciences?

Though the killer wrote of her hatred for vanilla people, many of her traits were similar to those militia men in the Northwest. They mention the Columbine killers and her name in the same breath too. She had books on making grenades, hiding from authorities, etc. She produced an anti-white manifesto to boot. Two things really surprise me. First, why/how did she have a gun from jump? Second, her prejudiced writings said stuff like, “We Black women should rise up against white people!” So what was her view of Black men? Why did she not state her love or hatred of that group?

The work was a bit unsatisfying in two ways. First off, it repeated the facts twice. This killed time and suggests the show makers didn’t have enough info for an hour-long show. Secondly, she hides out for six years and the program never really explains how she did it. That’s a surprising feat for anybody, but Black women only make up 6% of the US population compared to 33% for white males. She lived in Colorado which doesn’t have a large African-American population either.

The killer had an AWFUL hairline. It made her look like she was balding. She really needed a beautician or barber to hook her up. Unlike “Forensic Files,” this spent a significant time on the court case and that was not particularly interesting to me. I hope this killer’s crime doesn’t end up making other sistahs look bad.

National resources such as Center for Consumer Information and Insurance Oversight (CCIIO) from Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS)

Patient Reviews

Overall Rating

3.7

Communication (2 Ratings) (2)

Scheduling (2 Ratings) (2)

Staff (2 Ratings) (2)

Treatment (2 Ratings) (2)

Bedside Manner (2 Ratings) (2)

Average Wait Time: Under 15 minutes

Recommended by 1 Patient

Not Recommended by 1 Patient

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Displaying 1 – 3 of 3 Reviews

CareDash User To protect patient identity, negative reviews are posted anonymously with only the location of the reviewer (city, state).

Dr Lovera is the worst

The worst experience I ever had with a doctor was provided by Dr Karen Lovera. She was condescending ,dismissive and rushed me. I left her office feeling she could care less. Do yourself a favor and find yourself a doctor who treats their patients with dignity

Wait Time: 15 to 30 minutes

Does Not Recommend

CareDash User To protect patient identity, negative reviews are posted anonymously with only the location of the reviewer (city, state).

I was looking for a new physician, and Cleveland clinic was recommended. I saw Dr. Lovera and had a wonderful experience. She is caring and explains everything thoroughly.

Wait Time: Under 15 minutes

Bygnel

Coral Springs, FL

Dr. Lovera is wonderful!

She is very attentive and caring. She took over for my previous doctor who’d retired recently, and I couldn’t be happier. Excellent bedside manner, approachable, and knows her stuff!

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Armando Reverón, Federico Brandt and Rafael Monasterios are among the major products of the Círeulo de Bellas Artes, which sponsored an Impressionist style and opened the way for the sensuous visionary modern styles. Reverón took the Impressionist style to its logical conclusion in almost pure light—white or pale sepia canvas with a relief of white paint in designs of Oriental delicacy.

Historia de la pintura en Venezuela. Vol II: Época national. De Lovera a Reverón

Terence Grieder; Historia de la pintura en Venezuela. Vol II: Época national. De Lovera a Reverón. Hispanic American Historical Review 1 November 1969; 49 (4): 797–798. doi: https://doi.org/10.1215/00182168-49.4.797

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This book is the second in Boulton’s history of Venezuelan painting and carries that story from Juan Lovera to Armando Reverón, from about 1800 when Lovera’s activity began to 1954 when Reverón died. Its principal subject is the art and artists connected with two kinds of institutions: the academies, especially the Academia de Bellas Artes in Caracas, which functioned under various names and leaders from 1835 until 1913, and the Círculo de Bellas Artes, an artists’ club. Although the latter was in effective existence for just three years, 1913-1916, its principles were the foundation for all the antiacademic modern art produced since that time in Venezuela. Both of these institutions produced important artists who expressed their ideals. Martín Tovar y Tovar, Francisco Michelena and Cristóbal Rojas, all products of the Academy or associated with it, exemplify the intellectual, craftsmanly pictorial tradition which reflected the mundane and materialistic ideals of nineteenth-century society. All three were profoundly French in orientation and spent much of their creative lives in France.

Armando Reverón, Federico Brandt and Rafael Monasterios are among the major products of the Círeulo de Bellas Artes, which sponsored an Impressionist style and opened the way for the sensuous visionary modern styles. Reverón took the Impressionist style to its logical conclusion in almost pure light—white or pale sepia canvas with a relief of white paint in designs of Oriental delicacy.

Boulton does not study here the social and intellectual history implied by these profound changes of vision, but he provides the data by which they might be studied. He traces briefly the rise of the Academy, its changing relations with the political leadership, and its decline under the government of Cipriano Castro. He gives some new historical impressions, as of Guzmán Blanco, a generous patron to Tovar y Tovar and several other painters who contributed battle paintings to the decoration of the Federal Capitol. Indeed, the period of Guzmán Blanco was the heyday of the Academy.

The book is exceptionally handsome. The coated paper makes the 137 illustrations (20 in color) show at their best. Notes at the end of each chapter, an extensive bibliography, a list of archives and libraries, and a good index complete the work. The text, which is in Spanish, offers no deep technical analyses and is accessible to the general reader. Venezuelan art has clearly found its historian in Boulton, whose two volumes provide the basic material for the study of that country’s art since its first European settlement. A third volume on modern styles, which have had a noteworthy history in Venezuela, may be hoped for.

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Pennsylvania does not have any licensure or certification requirements for most construction contractors. However, on July 1, 2009, the Home Improvement Consumer Protection Act (Senate Bill 100) took effect. This law requires most home improvement contractors to register with the Pennsylvania Attorney General’s Office.

Agoos/Lovera Architects currently holds license AX000039L (Architecture Firm), which was Inactive when we last checked.

Contractors in Pennsylvania do not have to take an exam prior to registering as home improvement contractors.

Registered home improvement contractors in Pennsylvania must show proof of general liability insurance, workers’ compensation insurance is not required. It is a good idea to only hire contractors with current general liability and workers’ compensation policies. Be sure to request copies of insurance certificates for each before any work begins.

Pennsylvania has some of the lightest regulations on home improvement contractors in the US and there is no financial or criminal background check performed on contractors by the State. The Pennsylvania State Police maintain a publicly accessible database so consumers can run their own background check before making a hire if they are so inclined.

The BuildZoom score is based on a number of factors including the contractor’s license status, insurance status, verified work history, standing with local consumer interest groups, verified reviews from other BuildZoom users and self-reported feedback from the contractor.

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Before hiring a contractor in Pennsylvania, be sure to get at least 3 detailed bids. Quality contractors will take the time to explain their budget proposal, and help guide you through the estimate process. Be wary of an abnormally low bid, they are not worth the risk. These underpriced projects often do not end well for the homeowner, choose a contractor you trust and can clearly communicate with. BuildZoom has made the bid collection process extremely simple (and free). Just click here to get started.

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