We aren't guaranteed much as adults, but if there's one thing we can count on, it's that our bodies change as we get older. For men, that's especially true. One day you're lifting heavy weights and nailing your cardio regimen without having to stretch before or after. And then, in what seems like the blink of an eye, you start to slow down a little. You begin to notice aches and pains in places that weren't there before. You can't just go out for a night on the town, imbibe until your heart is content, and expect to wake up refreshed.
And while headaches and achy joints can be treated with ice and anti-inflammatory medicine, other aspects of aging aren't as easy to treat. You've probably guessed at this point what we're talking about: erectile dysfunction, or ED for short. When brought up to most men, those are two words that cause a guttural reaction of fear and trepidation.
While just about every man fears ED, millions suffer from it - almost 10% of the male population between the ages of 40 and 70. So, if you're beginning to have trouble performing in the heat of the moment, you're definitely not alone. You may be experiencing symptoms like:
Trouble Achieving an Erection
Trouble Maintaining an Erection
Less Sexual Pleasure
Inability to Achieve Orgasm
However, at Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine, we understand that stats won't do anything to address the stress and anxiety you're facing in relation to erectile dysfunction. You need a viable solution - a science-backed treatment that doesn't require strange pills or invasive surgeries. As a fully integrated multidisciplinary clinic in Mount Pleasant, we have what you've been searching for: softwave therapy for ED in Charleston, SC.
To fully grasp the benefits of using soft wave therapy for erectile dysfunction, you must first understand what causes ED to begin with. Put simply, erectile dysfunction is the inability to get an erection and keep it throughout sexual intercourse. You should know that it's not uncommon if you have erection trouble. However, if your inability to "get it up" becomes a common occurrence, you may be suffering from ED.
Erectile dysfunction doesn't just affect your penis - it also affects your wellbeing and relationships. It can lower your confidence, cause a large amount of stress that affects your ability to work, and may even cause contention with your partner.
You hear it all the time - as men get older, they often lose the ability to get erect. But why? As men age, the blood vessels in their penis start to fill up with micro-plaques, causing them to deteriorate. When these blood vessels deteriorate, it's more difficult for them to have steady blood flow. And that's the key to ED - having the constant blood flow to get and keep an erection. That's where the science-backed effectiveness of Softwave therapy swoops in to save the day.
Shockwave technology has been around for decades. It has been used at the highest-level research and medical facilities like the Cleveland Clinic and Memorial Sloan Kettering. However, Softwave therapy is a more refined, effective way to treat erectile dysfunction and also advance tissue healing.
Softwave therapy works by using electrohydraulic spark gap technology at its core. Its innovative design features a parabolic reflector applicator that produces very effective, low-intensity shock waves that are unfocused. Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine's Softwave applicator spreads energy to a large area of both superficial and deep tissue, creating a biological response that kickstarts your body's natural healing process.
For men suffering from ED, it is a revolutionary breakthrough treatment that doesn't require harmful surgeries or side effects from pills. In fact, it has been FDA approved for many uses, including improved blood flow, which is often the root cause of erectile dysfunction.Book Appointment
Unlike some more traditional treatment options, Softwave therapy gets right to the crux of the ED issue. It uses shock wave technology on a cellular level, helping to naturally heal body parts, like the penis. Some of the most common benefits of Softwave therapy include:
Additionally, Softwave treatments don't require much prep, don't have any sketchy side effects, don't require any numbing agents or anesthesia, and result in little-to-no recovery time. Sound too good to be true? Contact Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine today to learn just how effective Softwave therapy is for our patients!
Softwave therapy works by using efficient, effective shock waves that cause biological regeneration processes that heal your body using its own healing factors. It works like this: Softwaves are created via a high-energy electrical discharge in water. The voltage is discharged between the plus and minus tips of an electrode. The spark gap or arching causes an equalization of voltage between the opposing tips of the electrode, which causes a hot plasma bubble. This bubble explodes and distributes in every direction, compresses the surrounding water, and generates a pressure > 10 MPa within nanoseconds.
To sum up, Softwave therapy uses low-intensity, unfocused energy that is delivered by a reflector in parallel waves. These waves help open up the blood vessels in your penis, allowing more blood to flow. At Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine, our team of expert physicians will develop a personalized Softwave therapy plan based on your body and needs. With the right number of treatments, you should be able to achieve and maintain firm erections as you did in your prime.
A Softwave therapy procedure averages 10-15 minutes but may be longer depending on treatment area and diagnosis. A gel is applied to the surface area to be treated. The applicator produces pulses as the clinician moves around the treatment area. During therapy, communication with your provider is necessary to identify treatment areas and monitor progress.
Once treatment is over, you may resume your normal day-to-day activities. In fact, most patients can have Softwave therapy while on their lunch break. You don't have to worry about recovery time, side effects, or any downtime at all.
More than 50% of men will experience erectile dysfunction at some point in their lives. If you're over the age of 30, have been suffering from ED, and don't want to rely on pills or surgery, Softwave therapy may be for you. That's doubly true if you've tried traditional treatments like Viagra and even surgery but didn't get the results you hoped for. Many academic studies about shockwave therapy for ED state that this revolutionary technology is successful where PDE5 inhibitors fail.
In fact, many urologists consider Softwave therapy the most promising ED treatment on the market. The truth is, even if you're not battling ED, men can use Softwave therapy as a preventative way to keep the magic flowing in the bedroom. Some of the key reasons to choose Softwave therapy over less effective, traditional treatments include:
If you're curious why Softwave treatments are so popular for ED, the answer is simple. Prescription drugs like Cialis and others that "treat" ED often come with less-that-savory side effects. At best, these effects are just something patients have to deal with. At worst, they can disrupt your day-to-day schedule and may prevent you from enjoying a healthy life. Sure, some men swear by the "little blue pill," but most guys aren't aware of the hidden risks with drugs like Viagra. The following side effects can be common in both short and long-term circumstances:
If you're suffering through erectile dysfunction, it's crucial to understand why it's happening. The primary reason for ED is a lack of blood flow to the penis, which makes erections difficult to get and keep. Rather than relying on prescription and gas station pills for a quick fix, more men are using softwave ED treatment in Charleston, SC for an all-natural solution minus the side effects. With Softwave therapy, you don't have to live with ED, and you don't have to suffer from scary side effects from popping too many pills.Book Appointment
Softwave therapy is often a more effective solution for men with ED than similar but less effective treatments using pressure waves. Softwave therapy from Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine uses acoustic pulses or unfocused shockwaves with fast and steep rise times and high positive pressure. Our unfocused wave design makes it possible to spread energy to a larger area, which affects deep and superficial tissue. By targeting a larger area, a more potent biological response is often achieved, initiating your body's natural healing factors.
By comparison, radial pressure waves use acoustic pneumatic pulses with low steeping effects, slow rise times, and large negative pressures. Radial waves are shallower than the shockwaves used in Softwave technology and focus energy and pressure at the surface of the applicator.
Here's a quick breakdown of the differences between softwave therapy for ED in Charleston, SC, and radial pressure waves:
If you're new to the world of Softwave therapy, chances are you've got some lingering questions you need answered. We'll do our best to answer a few of those questions here for your convenience.
Q. Has the FDA approved softwave therapy for ED in cityname, state?
A. Yes - Softwave therapy is FDA 510(k) approved for:
Q. Is softwave therapy painful?
A. Softwave therapy does not require surgery or any invasive form of treatment. With that said, some patients describe minimal discomfort or pain during our softwave treatments. Should this occur, your medical specialist will make necessary adjustments. Usually, patients do not have to endure any pain at all and only experience a pulse or tapping feeling on their skin.
Q. How long is a Softwave treatment session?
A. An individual session only takes five to fifteen minutes. It's typically recommended that patients have treatment once a week for three to five weeks. The length and frequency of your Softwave therapy sessions will be determined after you visit our medical clinic for a comprehensive evaluation.
Q. How long does it take for Softwave therapy to work?
A. Every patient we treat is different, and as such, will have different treatment recommendations. Often, patients notice the results of Softwave therapy after the first session. However, for the longest-lasting effects, most patients need between three and four treatments, with a week of non-treatment after every session.
Q. Can I combine Softwave therapy with other treatments from Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine?
A. It's hard to give a definitive answer to this question since every patient is different. It's important for you to have a full evaluation to determine the scope of your needs and the appropriate therapies. However, Softwave therapy often works very well with other treatments. In fact, other therapies offered at our medical clinic like massage therapy and chiropractic care can make Softwave treatment even more effective.
Remember - our team at Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine is always happy to answer any questions you may have about ED or our ED treatments. Give us a call today - it would be our pleasure to get to know you better!
Unlike some wellness clinics, our experienced providers work together to optimize treatment for men suffering from ED. We always strive to make sexual wellbeing an accessible part of your everyday lifestyle.
That's why, at Elite Healthcare Physical Medicine, our mission is simple: to correct the root cause of your erectile dysfunction by taking a comprehensive, total body approach to healing and treatment. We want to address your ED problem without having to resort to chemical-based medications or unnecessary surgeries. Instead, we focus on all-natural, effective solutions like shockwave therapy for ED in Charleston, SC.
By discovering what's best for each person's individual body and needs, we can help create a healthier future for those in our community through our holistic physical medicine practices. Contact our office to learn more about Softwave therapy and how we can solve the underlying causes of your unique ED situation.Book Appointment
Jimmy Buffett is revealing he was hospitalized Thursday.The "Margaritaville" singer, 76, told fans in a statement posted to social media that he...
Jimmy Buffett is revealing he was hospitalized Thursday.
The "Margaritaville" singer, 76, told fans in a statement posted to social media that he had to cancel a planned show in Charleston, South Carolina, due to "some issues that needed immediate attention."
“I had a sudden change of plans this week that affected us all,” he shared.
Buffett was returning from a trip to the Bahamas when he stopped in Boston for a "check-up," he said, after which he was hospitalized.
"Growing old is not for sissies, I promise you. I also will promise you that when I am well enough to perform, that is what I'll be doing in the land of She-Crab soup," Buffett added, ending his post with the reassurance "just remember, NOT YET!"
USA TODAY has reached out to Buffett's reps for further information.
Over the course of his long and award-winning career, Buffett has recorded 27 studio albums and won an ACM award for his hit song "It's Five O'Clock Somewhere," according to his website.
The singer is also known for his multibillion dollar empire, which includes resorts, liquor, casinos and RV parks all branded with the singer's stamp of a parrot and palm tree. In 2022, Buffett expanded to cruises by launching a regular schedule of voyages on the 658-cabin Margaritaville at Sea Paradise, chartered from Palm Beach, Florida, to Grand Bahama Island.
"Fun is a part of life":Jimmy Buffett extends his signature mantra to Margaritaville-themed cruise
The "Margaritaville" singer spoke to USA TODAY in 2020 about why he no longer drinks margaritas, releasing a new album and his multiple near-death experiences.
"I've had a couple close calls and I'm still here, so I think I've been living like it could be my last day for a long time," the actor said.
He also said his 2020 song "Live, Like It's Your Last Day" was inspired by his past experiences with a 1994 plane crash and 2011 stage fall.
Jimmy Buffett:The singer talks releasing a new album during a pandemic and why he stopped drinking margaritas
Writing often can be improved after the writer leaves a draft alone for a time and returns to it with fresh eyes. Designing a $1 billion-plus barrier to protect peninsular Charleston from future storms and rising seas likely will benefit from the same deliberate approach.So we have no misgivings about the fact that Charleston’s public discussions with the Army Corps of Engineers regarding a perimeter protection project have hit a months-long lull. After the Corps’ project dominated most of the city’s discussion last ...
Writing often can be improved after the writer leaves a draft alone for a time and returns to it with fresh eyes. Designing a $1 billion-plus barrier to protect peninsular Charleston from future storms and rising seas likely will benefit from the same deliberate approach.
So we have no misgivings about the fact that Charleston’s public discussions with the Army Corps of Engineers regarding a perimeter protection project have hit a months-long lull. After the Corps’ project dominated most of the city’s discussion last year, our civic focus has moved on to the different (but somewhat related) debate over the redevelopment of Union Pier.
But it’s important to keep two things in mind: The peninsula needs more protection if it is going to remain a viable place to live, work and play in the decades to come and our work on this project — including its important environmental, recreational and social benefits — will resume in the months to come.
There are four steps to protecting downtown, and the first one — assessing whether a project is financially feasible and ensuring the federal government will pick up 65% of its cost — is already done. The city and the Corps are now negotiating a contract for preliminary engineering and design work, the second step, and it’s taking a while because City Hall is wisely seeking a special agreement that will clarify its requirements and goals.
The design phase is critical because if it’s not done right, if the proposed design for the perimeter protection amounts to little more than a concrete wall, there won’t be a construction phase. Nor should there be. The city is seeking an agreement that clarifies its rights to propose aesthetic, recreational, nature-based elements to the project, the design of which also will vary widely along the route given the distinctly different natures of the miles of peninsula waterfront.
Also, while the Corps’ interest is strictly in protecting our low-lying city from future storm surges, whatever is built should do more than that. If designed well, it could provide protection from higher tides and even heavy, conventional rainfall. The perimeter protection system will include new pumps, which also should be designed to help with conventional drainage. The only question should be who pays for that. Likewise, a well-designed project could help improve water quality, enhance the public realm and reduce future operational and maintenance costs.
We hope the Corps of Engineers will show the flexibility needed to ensure Charleston’s project is designed with as much creativity as possible while still accomplishing the Corps’ main goals. We’re encouraged by a new executive order that urges the agency to deploy nature-based solutions to tackle climate change and enhance resilience. We expect Charleston’s perimeter protection will be a blend of nature-based options, such as oyster beds, mud flats and expanded marshes, along with man-made elements, such as ongoing work to raise the Low Battery at the peninsula’s southwestern edge.
Last week, the World Meteorological Organization said global temperatures are expected to soar to record highs over the next five years, with a 98% chance that one of those years will eclipse Earth’s hottest year on record, 2016. The city already is expecting 14 inches of sea level rise by 2050, which would threaten the livability of a chunk of downtown if nothing is done.
We have had a pause in the public engagement over how best to protect historic Charleston from rising seas and future storms, and that has presented a welcome opportunity for everyone to recharge on the issue. However, no one should mistake this quiet time as a sign that this is no longer a critical issue for our city. We must prepare to write a new chapter soon.
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South Carolina is home to a myriad of beautiful beaches and a whole lot of southern, Lowcountry fun for all ages.With that, comes surging summer travel.The Auto Club Group advises those who have summer travel plans to book them soon. According to a news release, AAA is seeing strong bookings for cruises, flights, hotels and tours."The recent decision to lift all international travel restrictions will only add to demand." said Debbie Haas, Vice President of Travel at AAA.A...
South Carolina is home to a myriad of beautiful beaches and a whole lot of southern, Lowcountry fun for all ages.
With that, comes surging summer travel.
The Auto Club Group advises those who have summer travel plans to book them soon. According to a news release, AAA is seeing strong bookings for cruises, flights, hotels and tours.
"The recent decision to lift all international travel restrictions will only add to demand." said Debbie Haas, Vice President of Travel at AAA.
A new AAA travel survey states that 81% of South Carolinians will travel this year with 56% taking a summer vacation. The survey says 21% of summer travelers have already finalized their plans.
Popular destinations for SC travelers include the beach (57%), city/major metro areas (29%), national/state parks (27%), international travel (19%) and ocean/large cruise (18%).
This year, we've gathered the newest attractions at South Carolina's most popular beaches and coastal cities. From a South Carolina first to the anticipated completion of a reconstruction project, here are some ideas to make your beach trip complete.
Here's how to plan your trip:International flights are expensive and scarce this summer.
∎Stars and Strikes Getaway-n-PlayStars and Strikes Getaway-n-Play is a family entertainment complex offering an augmented reality bowling experience along with a 10,000 sq. foot arcade and prize store, axe throwing and a multi-story laser tag arena. It will also feature a large full-service bar surrounded by large TVs for sports viewing. The 52,500 square foot facility, which opened in February, is located within the Coastal Grand Mall.
∎Myrtle Beach Boardwalk renovations: The Myrtle Beach Boardwalk recently underwent a $3.7 million update, according to vacationmyrtlebeach.com. There are 80 newly installed seats on the Boardwalk. Look for new selfie stations including a giant sandcastle, fish and sea turtles.
∎Arts & Innovation District in Downtown Myrtle Beach – The Arts & Innovation District is undergoing revitalizations, including the addition of new restaurants, a gym, retail shops and new apartments. The Broadway Theater is being renovated into a performing arts center, according to MyrtleBeach.com.
∎Swig & Swine: Charleston-based BBQ joint, Swig & Swine, adventures outside of the Charleston Market for the first time at the 500 Block of Broadway Street in historic downtown Myrtle Beach. The downtown Myrtle Beach location is expected to open in mid-2023, according to vacationmyrtlebeach.com.
∎Surfside Beach Pier Reconstruction Myrtle Beach's iconic Surfside Beach pier took a devastating blow back in 2016 when Hurricane Matthew slammed into the South Carolina coast. The storm, which downgraded from a category 5 to a category 2 before reaching the coast, did extensive damage to the pier, which lost 50% of its length. Those who walked the pier will be excited to know that the pier is currently undergoing reconstruction and is 90% in completion. It will be stronger than before and will feature a restaurant and vendors. Initially scheduled to open in the fall of 2022, the project has experienced multiple reopening delays since then. The project has taken nearly seven years in the making.
∎Surfworks Myrtle Beach South Carolina's first man-made surf park, Surfworks, will generate 1,000 waves per hour, with waves between 2-6 feet tall. Powered by Wavegarden, the surfing lagoon will offer visitors a perfect place to make a splash and progress their surfing abilities. The development will also include an amphitheater to accommodate 15,000 guests, a brewery, surf school and restaurant. Surfworks is slated to open in 2025.
∎International African American Museum Opening June 27, 2023, the IAAM will focus on the traditions and knowledge systems adapted and retained by Africans in the Americas. The museum will display an African Ancestors Memorial Garden for Family History to trace genealogies and celebrate the diverse journeys and achievements of these individuals and descendants.
∎Folly Beach Pier In 2020, the Folly Beach Pier was closed down by the Charleston County Parks and Recreation Commission (CCPRC) for a reconstruction project. In December 2022, the Folly Beach Fishing Pier officially reopened. On June 16 and July 7, visitors can take part in Moonlight Mixers, and on May 27, June 24, August 26 and September 23, the Cast Off Fishing Tournament will commence.
∎Charleston’s Smallest Bar: Re-located to 39C John St in May 2022, the bar has four barstools inside, but has additional seating outside on Hutson Alley. Charleston's Smallest Bar is located next door to Charleston Music Hall. The menu features: fried shrimp, crab dip and oysters on the 1/2 shell.
∎North Charleston Sports Complex A $25 million Sports complex is coming to North Charleston. It will include a 25-meter competitive pool which will complement the North Charleston Aquatic Center in Dorchester County, a proper gymnasium for badminton, basketball and volleyball. It will also feature five tennis courts to meet the official United States Tennis Association standards, a roller rink for roller-skating and street hockey, and a multi-purpose field for youth athletics. The complex will be located on 1455 Monitor Street. Opening is to be determined.
Affordable travel:10 family-friendly destinations that won't break the bank this summer
∎ The Bank A new brewery, beer garden and eatery are coming to Hilton Head Island. The 72,000 square foot complex will feature live entertainment, a family zone, a merchandise shop and multiple dining options. Parking on site will accommodate over 100 automobile and bike spots. The location, 59 Pope Avenue, is stop #10 on Hilton Head's public trolley route, The Breeze. It will open to the public on June 6 at 11a.m.
∎The Black Marlin After a four-month hiatus, the Black Marlin Bayside Grill and Hurricane Bar has officially reopened. The restaurant's interior has been renovated, now featuring an expansive open concept dining room with over 50 seats for guests. It will showcase fish art constructed by artist Steve Swain from Frying Pan Gallery. Also featured are a 28-person live edge teak wood bar, a bar area featuring big-screen televisions and phone charging stations, a gift shop, high top tables and even custom lighting.
∎Lucky Beach Bar + KitchenA new restaurant offering menu items such as burgers, fried chicken, nachos, salad, seafood and desserts alongside a wide selection of cocktail options will be opening just in time for Memorial Day. It will seat up to 250 guests and will operate from breakfast to dinner time, featuring an all-day lunch and dinner menu. There will be indoor and outdoor seating, a take-out window and live music space.
Nina Tran covers trending topics for the Greenville News. Reach her via email at email@example.com.
You’re seeing The Post and Courier’s weekly real estate newsletter. Receive all the latest transactions and top development, building, and home and commercial sales news to your inbox each Saturday here.The burger and frozen custard business is heating up across the ...
You’re seeing The Post and Courier’s weekly real estate newsletter. Receive all the latest transactions and top development, building, and home and commercial sales news to your inbox each Saturday here.
The burger and frozen custard business is heating up across the Lowcountry.
Freddy’s Frozen Custard and Steakburgers plans to build a restaurant on U.S. Highway 17A and Carnes Crossing Boulevard next to McBride Lane in front of Bellary Flats Apartments in Goose Creek, according to a stormwater permit application filed with state environmental regulators.
Its offerings include cooked-to-order steakburgers made with lean 100 percent ground beef, Vienna beef hot dogs, shoestring fries and frozen custard in vanilla flavor or made with freshly churned chocolate.
Once developed, the 3,385-square-foot restaurant will be a couple of miles north of competitor Culver’s, which opened on U.S. Highway 17A in 2019.
The new dining venue also will be the Kansas-based chain’s second Charleston-area location. The first one opened in 2021 at 4540 Ladson Road on an outparcel in front of Ladson Oakbrook Shopping Center next to Stars & Strikes bowling and arcade center.
It, too, is near Culver’s, which opened a restaurant a few miles north at 3848 Ladson Road in 2022. Another Culver’s opened earlier this year near Tanger Outlets in North Charleston.
A shared-office firm joins two others in the Lowcountry with new space for workers.
3: Number of new restaurants coming to a new commercial development on the edge of the Charleston area. To see who they are, click here.
2: Number of new office buildings coming to a growing community near Summerville over the next two years.
2: Number of new retail shops on the way to downtown Charleston.
+ Under scrutiny: Some say the rental housing industry is contributing to escalating home costs. Others say the lack of housing is a main contributor.
+ Construction ahead: Charleston International Airport is the state’s busiest, and it’s getting busier every year. The airport’s $119 million spending plan includes money to help get ready for expansion projects in the works.
New restaurant coming to Shem Creek in Mount Pleasant
Sunsets, a seafood-centric restaurant, plans to open soon in the former R.B.’s dining place on Shem Creek in Mount Pleasant.
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Bar Tab is a recurring column in The Post and Courier Food section that highlights a locally made or sold adult beverage.I might be overstepping my “drink critic” boundaries this week, but I simply have to talk about one particular food in Charl...
Bar Tab is a recurring column in The Post and Courier Food section that highlights a locally made or sold adult beverage.
I might be overstepping my “drink critic” boundaries this week, but I simply have to talk about one particular food in Charleston that is currently top of my list.
I went to The Honey Hive, 563 King St., one April evening in search of new cocktails to try, of which the bar has a fine list. However, I left with my mind blown thanks to something else on the menu.
I’ve recently embarked on a gluten-and-dairy-free health journey that I’m hoping will last shorter rather than longer, but in my attempt to still enjoy delicious food in this new category, in addition to a few other parameters — no tomatoes, no soy, no vinegar included — I’ve come up fairly flat.
One dessert at The Honey Hive changed that all. The Oaxacan fudge brownie is still living in my dreams, and I am plotting my return trips. The dessert features an oat flour dark chocolate brownie topped with a champurrado ganache, guajillo chocolate crystals and a horchata semifreddo.
Gluten- and dairy-free or not, it is one of the best desserts I’ve ever had. Maybe I’m saying that because I’m delusional after a month of this diet and my tastebuds have shriveled up, but I’m pretty sure I’m right. It’s fantastic, and my non-gluten-and-dairy-free friend who joined me for a few bites agreed. Certainly for those with my same dietary restrictions, it’s a winner.
While you’re testing out my theory, you can also sample from a list of cocktails that includes the Anna Ravenel, Marilyn Monroe, Zelda Fitzgerald and Eartha Kitt. Yes, there is a theme. This bar certainly screams bachelorette party or girls’ night out destination.
For photographs of desserts, drinks and savory options alike, peruse the website in advance to see if anything tickles your fancy. Each menu item comes with a picture; I appreciate the transparency, and if you’re anything like me, your mouth will be watering for the Oaxacan fudge brownie before you’ve even tried it. Maybe my words in this article have kickstarted that even.
Please send me your gluten-and-dairy-free food suggestions and any desserts of this nature that might rival The Honey Hive at firstname.lastname@example.org.