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Simvastatin

You can learn more about Simvastatin or Zocor which treats triglyceride and high cholesterol levels in blood. You might need medical attention for Simvastatin side effects.

Atenolol

As a beta blocker Atenolol is a drug used primarily in cardiovascular diseases. Be careful! Please be informed about Atenolol side effects.

Metoprolol

It is a receptor blocker used in treatment of several diseases of the cardiovascular system, especially hypertension. Metoprolol side effects must be considered for this drug.

Yaz

Known also as Yasmin is used for ovulation prevention. Before taking it, read Yaz side effects.

Zoloft

Also known as Sertraline is an antidepressant of the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor. Consider the related topics:

Do not forget to read also Zoloft side effects since it is well described.

Lisinopril

It is used in treatment of hypertension. Before using Lisinopril please refer to Lisinopril side effects to avoid heart problems.

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EDITORIAL: Freedom and renewal

WESTON EDITORIALJews commemorate Passover and Christians celebrate Easter this week, ancient holy days with connections that transcend their spring dates that variably fall in March and April (Nissan in the Hebrew calendar).

Christians on Palm Sunday, March 24, marked Jesus’ triumphal passage into Jerusalem on a donkey — symbol of peace — along a path lined with palm leaves. Current-day Christians continue the tradition with palm leaves, sometimes made into crosses, which they distribute in their churches on Palm Sunday. The holiday, included in the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John, precedes Easter by one week.

Jews sat down to their Passover Seder on Monday, March 25, the first night of the eight-day holiday marking their liberation from the oppression of slavery in ancient Egypt. God, seeing the distress of the Israelites under Pharaoh’s rule, sent Moses to deliver them. But Pharaoh’s heart remained hardened, despite nine plagues that God sent on them, until the 10th most terrible one: death of the first-born. The angel of death passed over the Israelites but killed Pharaoh’s first-born son, too much for him to bear. He at last let the Hebrew people go, free from their unbearable bondage. They fled in haste, leaving no time for their bread to rise. Eating unleavened bread to symbolize emancipation from oppression is a continuing Passover tradition. The story, told in the book of Exodus, dates back to 1313 BCE, ordained by God to be observed every year. All of the food eaten during the Seder symbolizes emancipation from slavery of people everywhere.

March 28, Holy Thursday — or Maundy Thursday, as it’s known in some Protestant sects — marks Jesus’ Last Supper with his disciples before his betrayal by Judas Iscariot on Good Friday, the darkest day in Christendom, and resurrection on Easter, the most joyous day in the Christian calendar. Jesus was Jewish and a rabbi, who spent hours teaching his followers in the temple, and the Last Supper was a Seder. Some Christians incorporate a Seder into their holy week worship in honor of the Last Supper.

Passover restores faith and hope that a future free of oppression is possible in a troubled world. Christians’ belief in Jesus’ miraculous resurrection on Easter, after being crucified to take away the sins of the world, restores faith that God’s love and light will prevail and lead to better times, despite seemingly overwhelming challenges.

Jews and Christians also believe in human responsibility; we must do our part to overcome evil and do the right thing. We wish our Jewish and Christian brothers and sisters happy holidays and peace beyond understanding. And we wish people of good will of all faiths the renewal of hope that comes with each springtime.

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