WordPress usually uses PHP to pull database information. As a result, you need to break your HTML into multiple pieces so that the CMS can bind them together in a proper manner.
This may look complicated but it is just to copy parts of the original HTML document into several different PHP files.
Now, open your index.html file.
Copy the code from the WordPress files that were developed and paste it into the following areas listed below:
Header.php – Anything from the beginning of your HTML code up to the main content area falls under this category. You’ll have to copy and paste <?php wp_head();?> right before this designated section </head>
Sidebar.php – This is where you’ll paste all of the code from the portion marked as <aside>
Footer.php – This section runs from the bottom of the sidebar and goes up to the end of the file. <?php wp_footer();?> should be called before using </body> to close the bracket.
After completing that, close the “index.html” file and save your other data to the theme folder.
Close all of the files and just keep header.php and index.php open.
Forget about immortality we can live a max lifespan of 125
Do you want to live to a ripe old age of more than a hundred and enjoy high quality of life with no disabilties ? Yes you can with modern advances in medical technology but still our max lifespan is 125 years, no matter what.
Extending human life span has been the objectives of many scientist hoping that we achieved a dream solution that everyone could live for a very long time with high daily enjoyment of life.
The problem we have is that in order to extend one’s life requires all our organs and our overall body system to live that long and to work amicably well together as a whole. Many old age beings will start to face health problems when they are in the sixties or seventies, so most scientist today, are focusing their researches on how to overcome these diseases.
But let say if scientist has found solutions to prevent these diseases from happening to us, does it mean we can live healthily for a long time, say over 150 years or even more ?
Well, American Scientist has seem to come to answer that the maximum lifespan of a human being is 125 years. This is the maximum no matter what progress doctors has made against chronic diseases. It seems that it’s definitely old age in play, and you can’t extend mother nature forever. Jan Vig, the chairman of genetics at Albert Einstein College of Medicine, told the Chicago Tribune that ‘Further progress against infectious and chronic diseases may continue boosting average life expectancy, but not maximum life span.’
Jan Vig, the chairman of genetics at Albert Einstein College of Medicine
So while, the scientist has come to a conclusion on the maximum lifespan, I for one, will be contend with life as long as I can live to an old age of no disease and just let old age takes its course. Living happily for even a day, is even better than living 100 days in suffering in health. Just exercise, eat and enjoy life to the fullest on a daily basis. That is what our life should be.
5）安省牙医协会每年公布新的牙医费用指南（ ODA Suggested Fee Guide for General Practitioners）。这个费用指南对牙医来说只是作为参考，并非硬性规定，牙医完全有权自定收费标准。找新医生时，你可以问他是否按照或者使用接近指南的标准来收费。我朋友曾经看过一个牙医据说是多伦多篮球队RAPTERS的专用牙医，他经手的所有环节，收费比普通牙医多30%。他一点也不客气地说，我的声誉和手法就是比平均水平好，我值这个价钱。他的诊所提供SLEEP DENTISTRY（睡眠治牙），专门服务那些情愿死也怕见牙医的极端紧张病人。每次这些病人看牙，除了支付牙医费用还有麻醉师和麻醉剂的费用，即使只是洗牙，费用也可达三四百元一次。
Tenants told they’re not eligible for Ontario Trillium benefit despite collecting it for years
Farrah Merali · CBC News · Posted: Feb 25, 2022 5:00 AM ET | Last Updated: February 25
Anne James began receiving letters from the Canada Revenue Agency in December. The one she received last week informed her she owed hundreds of dollars in taxes.
“It’s kind of like a smack in the face,” said the 82-year-old, who showed the letter to CBC News.
As a senior living in a Toronto Community Housing Corporation (TCHC) building, James said she’s been receiving the Ontario Trillium Benefit (OTB) for years, paid monthly. But she recently learned not only will she no longer be eligible for a portion of it, she also needs to repay part of it.
“I’ve done my taxes; I’ve done everything the way that is supposed to be done for years, and now all of a sudden I’m getting a letter saying that I owe over $500.”
In 2011, the City of Toronto exempted approximately 53,000 of TCHC’s nearly 60,000 units from municipal education property taxes. As a result, tenants in those units were no longer eligible to receive the Ontario Energy and Property Tax Credit (OEPTC) under the Trillium Benefit. But some tenants filing their taxes have continued to collect it unknowingly, and have recently been asked to repay it.
Advocates who work with low-income populations say it’s a huge blow for some of the city’s most vulnerable — many of whom have suffered financially due to the pandemic and now because of increasing inflation.
The OTB is a provincial benefit that taxpayers with low-to-moderate incomes can claim through their annual returns. It’s a combination of the Ontario Sales Tax Credit (OSTC) and the Ontario Energy and Property Tax Credit (OEPTC) for southern Ontario residents or the Northern Ontario Energy Credit (NOEC).
In recent months, some who run financial empowerment programs for low-income residents say they’ve been receiving calls from TCHC tenants about CRA letters.
“We have been approached by staff from over 10 different buildings who say their clients have received that similar message or letter from the CRA. And so it’s a pretty concerning trend,” said Steve Vanderherberg, director of economic empowerment at WoodGreen Community Services.
“On average, the amount that they would be owing is around $950, which consists of about three per cent of their annual income, or around five per cent of their income after rent itself to pay for basic necessities like food and transportation.”
Vanderherberg said most people he’s spoken to are being asked to pay back the Trillium benefits for one year, but the CRA is able to collect it going back six years.
“When those letters state that both their taxes are being reassessed and that they have to pay back money that they don’t have, the anxiety can turn to kind of a helplessness,” said Vanderherberg.
Pablo Vivanco, director of Programs and Community Development at the Jane-Finch Centre — which also runs a tax clinic and financial empowerment program — says a few dozen people have shown up at their clinic with the letters.
“People that went and got this [credit] did so in good faith, people trying to file their taxes as you’re supposed to do,” he said.
“The prospect of having that sort of debt, that sort of burden is something that is really impacting people significantly,” Vivanco added.
“They’re thinking about how they’re going to pay that back and still be able to put food on the table.”
TCHC said since the exemption that made some of its residents ineligible for the OTB was granted more than 10 years ago, it’s been difficult to trace how it was communicated to tenants.
“If we could have predicted this very abrupt and unforeseen set of circumstances, we would have done more to communicate what this change was,” said Robin Smith,TCHC’s manager of media relations.
Smith said TCHC only learned of the letters from the CRA through various tenants. He said staff are doing everything they can to communicate this exemption to tenants through posters, its website and through staff in its buildings.
“This could be very catastrophic for someone who is not able to repay this debt and did not understand that they were going to incur it,” Smith said.
“We’re working closely with the City of Toronto to provide information to try to go to bat for tenants and swing as hard as we can.”
Will ‘work with’ tenants, CRA says
The CRA administers the OTB on behalf of the province. The Ministry of Finance told CBC News it hasn’t recently directed the CRA to change any existing audit criteria for the credit and couldn’t confirm details.
In a statement, the CRA said it couldn’t disclose how many letters it’s recently sent to TCHC residents because it might compromise the integrity of its compliance efforts. It didn’t respond directly to questions about why some of the letters were being sent now, as opposed to years ago, but said there are options for taxpayers who can’t repay the balances, including payment arrangements.
“We will work with impacted individuals on a case-by-case basis.”
Advocates like Vivanco say the CRA should erase the balances owed by affected tenants and James agrees. She said if she’s no longer eligible for the benefit, making ends meet will be difficult with a debt of $531.16.
“I don’t know where that [money] is going to come from to pay it back,” said James, who added she also worried about some of her neighbours.
“I think that a lot of the people in the building are affected by this emotionally and mentally.”