Making Money Doing Voice-Overs

VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home

Jenny Lewis will teach you in her ebook guide how to make as much money as you want online, from wherever your want! You do not even have to leave your bed in the morning if you don't want to. This is not one of those scam ways of making money that tells you that you need to fill out surveys or something foolish like that. All it takes are the tips and tricks that Jenny has figured out, and it is possible for you too! You will be able to quit your job and make MORE money than you were ever able to before All of this is possible and does not involve elaborate scams or stupid ways of making money. Jenny has made $8,500 on slow months Often she is making more like $13,000. You can learn how too! You do not even have to make a website. It is totally possible! Read more here...

VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home Summary


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Author: Jenny Lewis
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My VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home Review

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All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable book so that purchasers of VO Genesis Voice Over Work From Home can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

As a whole, this manual contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.


ScriptVocalizer is a text-to-speech engine. It's one of the best tools you can find in the market with great features for voice-overs. The app makes video creation simple and straightforward for everyone, including those who know nothing about voice-overs. It synthesizes any text you provide into clear and high-quality audio. What's more, it converts text into a speech that sounds real in either male or male voice. To access it, you need an authorized app with unrestricted access to the Amazon Polly. It is a creation of Andrew Darius, an experienced digital marketer, and a professional software developer. His other notable products include Explaindio Player, OptinUp and the SalesCopyMaker. This tool will enable you to use 24 languages and has 47 types of lifelike voices. ScriptVocalizer generates speech in several languages, making it easy for you to add it to applications that have a global audience, including videos, websites, and RSS feeds. Regardless of your current location, having this will boost your exposure online. Read more here...

ScriptVocalizer Summary

Contents: Software
Creator: Andrew Darius
Official Website:
Price: $9.95

Preface to the First Edition

Categorization is fundamental to all higher cognitive activity. Yet the seeing of sameness in difference raises deep philosophical problems. One extreme position, that of nominalism, claims that sameness is merely a matter of linguistic convention the range of entities which may be called dogs, or the set of colours that may be described as red, have in reality nothing in common but their name. An equally extreme position is that of realism. Realism claims that categories like dog and red exist independently of language and its users, and that the words dog and red merely name these pre-existing categories. An alternative position is conceptualism. Conceptualism postulates that a word and the range of entities to which it may refer are mediated by a mental entity, i.e. a concept. It is in virtue of a speaker's knowledge of the concepts dog and red , i.e. in virtue of his knowledge of the meanings of the words dog and red, that he is able to categorize different entities as dogs,...

Ontogeny Phylogeny Language and Culture

Our understanding of thinking and reasoning would be gravely limited if we restricted investigation to young adult English speakers. The six chapters in Part VI deal with the multifaceted ways in which aspects of thinking vary across the human lifespan, across species, across speakers of different languages, and across cultures. In Chapter 22, Halford provides an overview of the development of thinking and reasoning over the course of childhood. In Chapter 23, Gallistel and Gelman discuss mathematical thinking, a special form of thinking found in rudimentary form in nonhuman animals that undergoes development in children. In Chapter 24, Salthouse describes the changes in thinking and reasoning brought on by the aging process. The phylogeny of thinking -thinking and reasoning as performed by apes and monkeys - is discussed in Chapter 25 by Call and Tomasello. One of the most controversial topics in the field is the relationship between thinking and the language spoken by the thinker in...

Treatment Differences

Access to health care.110 The committee considered three sets of factors associated with treatment differences given the assumption that each group had similar access to health care. The first set of factors were those related to the operation of health care systems, such as lack of interpretative services for non-English-speaking patients or the fact that minority group members are more likely to be enrolled in lower-cost health plans that place greater limits on testing and access to specialists. The second set of factors were from the providers, such as bias against minority patients or greater uncertainty in diagnosis in these patients on the part of health care providers. Lastly, they considered patient preferences.110 The report concluded that, even though myriad sources contribute to these treatment disparities, some evidence suggests that bias, prejudice, and stereotyping on the part of the healthcare providers may contribute to differences in care. 110 Studies have shown...

The Western and Eastern Perspectives

Creativity may mean different things to different people. However, if we ask around, few will disagree that it involves bringing something new into being. On closer examination, we understand that when we call something new, we attribute value to it. And this value attribution may in turn be associated with other judgment and criteria involving appropriateness, usefulness, or desirability. Despite that we seem to have a relative consensus on viewing creativity, it has to be noted that this conception of creativity is only the modern Western perspective. Indeed, it is said that the word creativity has come to be more widely used only in the past 60 years in the English-speaking world, and there seems to be no words that easily translate as creativity in other non-Western cultures.

Humans ground words in the verbalphenomenal lexicon

Signals, language, and propositional knowledge are possible because we can refer to qualitative experiences, phenomenal concepts, and their aboutness by constructing a virtual verbal-phenomenal lexicon (Table 6.1). For example, when I say These peaches are sweet , you understand what I mean because we both speak English and sweet refers to the taste experience (phenomenal-sweet) produced by sugar, honey, molasses, ripe fruit, etc., which we have both previously experienced. You learn something new about these peaches, but you must know in advance the what-it-is-like of tasting something sweet (the phenomenal concept sweet) to understand the proposition. We can name and then we can discuss what we both already know through ineffable experiences, providing that we have enough circumstantial evidence to believe that we are talking about the same you-know-what-I-mean (i.e., the what-it-is-like of phenomenal-sweet). However, there is no way to prove that homologous experiences or...

Children with Limited English Proficiency

In 1974, the Supreme Court decided a landmark case, Lau v. Nichols, concerning the education of children with limited English proficiency (LEP). This case was based on a class action suit filed by non-English-speaking Chinese students in the San Francisco Unified School District. At that time, more than half of the LEP Chinese pupils were taught solely in English, with no supplemental instruction in the English language. Furthermore, proficiency in English was a requirement for high school graduation. The plaintiffs in this case claimed that the school's practice was a denial of equal opportunity under the 14th Amendment.

Other Forms of the RAT

The RAT has been adapted into many different language and cultural forms so that it can be used with other populations than the adult, English speaking population for which it was developed. These new forms of the RAT are used primarily for research purposes. The Mini Rat, an alternate form of the RAT, was designed by Mervin Lynch for administration among elementary school-aged children to determine the effects of teaching practices on creative potential. The instrument, which is administered orally, consists of 20 word doublets to which students provide a third word equally associated to each of the words in the doublet. Examples from the Mini Rat are (1) pine ice cream - answer cone (2) ahoy shape - answer ship (3) peanut fly - answer butter (4) water Autumn - answer fall. Split half reliability rates of 0.78 and 0.79 were found on two different forms of the Mini Rat, respectively. Noteworthy differences were recorded between groups described as high and low level creative students.

Pollution Emotional and Cognitive Responses

Aresearch team led by Stephen Jacobs looked specifically at the relationship between air pollution and depression.14 They surveyed English-speaking and Spanish-speaking residents of the Los Angeles metropolitan area and obtained measures of depressive symptomatology and exposure to air pollution. The results showed that perceived air pollution was a significant predictor of depression when combined with one or more other stressful life events. This study controlled for other factors (e.g., socioeconomic status, prior psychiatric status) that could have contributed to depression scores.

Use It or Lose It Language Determines the Categories of Thought

Categories as a function of specific language spoken. For example, American English speech regularly lengthens vowels in syllables ending with a voiced consonant (e.g., ride and write) and neutralizes the t d distinction in favor of a dental flap in certain unstressed syllables. The effect is that (in most dialects) the consonant sounds in the middle of rider and writer are physically the same. Yet the English-speaking listener seems to perceive a d t difference in these words all the same, and - except when asked to reflect carefully - fails to notice the characteristic difference in vowel length that his or her own speech faithfully reflects. The complexity of this phonological reorganization is often understood as a reconciliation (interface) of the cross-cutting phonetic and morphological categories of a particular language. Ride ends with a d sound write ends with a t sound morphologically speaking, rider and writer are just ride and write with er added on therefore, the phonetic...

Do the Categories of Language Become the Categories of Thought

Others were told Show me sibbing. They pointed to the hands and made kneading motions with their own hands (an action or event). Plainly, the same stimulus object was represented differently depending on the linguistic cues to the lexical categories count noun, mass noun, and verb. That is, the lexical categories themselves have notional correlates -at least in the minds of these young English speakers.

Thinking for Speaking

These words play rather specific grammatical roles in marking the ways in which noun phrases relate to the verb and how the predications within a sentence relate to each other. These same grammatical words usually also have semantic content - for example, the directional properties of from in John separated the wheat from the chaff. Slobin has given a compendium of the semantic functions known to be expressed by such items and these number at least in the several hundreds, including not only tense, aspect, causativity, number, person, gender, mood, definiteness, and so on, found in English, but also first-hand versus inferred knowledge, social status of the addressee, existence-nonexistence, shape, and many others. Both Slobin and Levelt have argued as follows As a condition of uttering a well-formed English sentence, the speaker of English must decide for example, whether the number of creatures being referred to is one or more in order to choose the dog or the dogs. Some...

Spatial Relationships

Cation or geometric information that is more typically specified by a spatial preposition in English. To describe a scene in which a cassette tape is placed into its case, for example, English speakers would say We put the tape in the case. Korean speakers typically use the verb kkita to express the put in relation for this scene. Kkita does not have the same extension as put in. Both put in and kkita describe an act of putting an object in a location but put in is used for all cases of containment (fruit in a bowl, flowers in a vase) whereas kkita is used only in case the outcome is a tight fit between two matching shapes (tape in its case, one Lego piece on another, glove on hand). Notice that there is a cross-classification here Whereas English appears to collapse across tightnesses of fit, Korean makes this distinction but conflates across putting in versus putting on, which English regularly differentiates. Very young learners of these two languages have already worked out the...

Spatial Frames of Reference

As so often is the case in this literature, however, it is quite hard to disentangle cause and effect. For instance, it is possible that the Tenejapan and Dutch groups think about space differently because their languages pattern differently but it is just as possible that the two linguistic-cultural groups developed different spatial-orientational vocabulary to reflect (rather than cause) differences in their spatial reasoning strategies. Li and Gleitman (2002) investigated this second position. They noted that absolute spatial terminology is widely used in many English-speaking communities whose environment is geographically constrained and includes large stable landmarks such as oceans and looming mountains. The absolute terms uptown, downtown, and crosstown (referring to North, South, and East-West) are widely used to describe and navigate in the space of Manhattan Island, Chicagoans regularly make absolute reference to the lake, etc. It is quite possible, then, that the presence...

Notion Of Bucco-dental Superinfections

For many, the term aromatherapy originally became associated with the concept of the holistic use of essential oils to promote health and well-being. As time has progressed and the psychophysiological effects of essential oils have been explored further, their uses to reduce anxiety and aid sedation have also become associated with the term. This is especially so since the therapy has moved into the field of nursing, where such activities are of obvious benefit to patients in a hospital environment. More importantly, the practice of aromatherapy (in English-speaking countries) is firmly linked to the inhalation of small doses of essential oils and their application to the skin in high dilution as part of an aromatherapy massage.

Objects and Substances

The problem of reference to stuff versus objects has attracted considerable attention because it starkly displays the indeterminacy in how language refers to the world (Chomsky, 1957 Quine, 1960). Whenever we indicate a physical object, we necessarily indicate some portion of a substance as well the reverse is also true. Languages differ in their expression of this distinction (Lucy & Gaskins, 2001). Some languages make a grammatical distinction that roughly distinguishes object from substance. Count nouns in such languages denote individuated entities such as, object kinds. These are marked in English with determiners and are subject to counting and pluralization (a horse, horses, two horses). Mass nouns typically denote nonindividu-ated entities - that is, substance rather than object kinds. These are marked in English with a different set of determiners (more porridge) and need an additional term that specifies quantity to be counted and plu-ralized (a tube of toothpaste rather...

Language Is Sketchy Thought Is Rich

In the set of terms available for this domain, and also in how their subjects extended these terms to describe diverse new containers. Speakers of the three languages differed in which objects (old and new) they classified together by name. For example, a set of objects distributed across the sets of jugs, containers, and jars by English speakers were unified by the single label frasco by Spanish speakers. Within and across languages, not everything square is a box, not everything glass is a bottle, not everything not glass is not a bottle, and so on. The naming, in short, is a complex mix resulting from perceptual resemblances, historical influences, and a generous dollop of arbitrariness. Yet Malt et al.'s subjects did not differ much (if at all) from each other in their classification ofthese containers by overall similarity rather than by name. Nor were the English and Spanish, as one might guess, more closely aligned than, say, the Chinese and Spanish. So here we have a case in...

Approaches to Intelligence

Carroll (1993 ) proposed a hierarchical model of intelligence based on his analysis of more than 460 data sets obtained between 1927 and 1987. His analysis encompasses more than 130,000 people from diverse walks of life and even countries of origin (although non-English-speaking countries are poorly represented among his data sets). The model Carroll proposed, based on his monumental undertaking, is a hierarchy comprising three strata -Stratum I, which includes many narrow, specific abilities (e.g., spelling ability, speed of reasoning) Stratum II, which includes various broad abilities (e.g., fluid intelligence, crystallized intelligence) and Stratum III, a single general intelligence, much like Spearman's g.

An alternative approach focal colours

The same shade, irrespective of which language they spoke. The second experiment investigated some of the behavioural correlates of colour focality. Subjects from twenty-three language backgrounds were presented with samples of focal and non-focal colours, which they were asked to name. Subjects responded in their native language, and it was found that focal colours were named more rapidly, and that the names given to focal colours were shorter (when written out, the names contained fewer letters), than was the case with non-focal colours. This strongly suggests that focal colours are perceptually and cognitively more salient than non-focal colours. Experiment three was a short-term memory task. Subjects were shown a colour sample for a period of five seconds. Then, after an interval of thirty seconds, they had to identify from an array of colours the colour that they had just seen. At issue was whether focal colours would be recognized more rapidly and more accurately than non-focal...

Diseases Related to Infant Feeding

A somewhat different situation prevailed in France, where it had become common practice by the eighteenth century for infants to be sent into the countryside to be wet-nursed together with the foster mother's own baby (Sussman 1982). Infant mortality was even higher than in English-speaking countries, the fertility rate was lower, and in part because of the threat of depopulation, concerned French physicians finally introduced novel methods for improving infant survival. In 1892 Pierre Budin, professor of obstetrics, organized a Consultation de Nourrisons at the Charit Hospital in Paris. Women who had been delivered at the hospital were advised on breast feeding and infant care after discharge, the babies were examined and weighed weekly until weaned, then less frequently until they were 2 years of age. Great emphasis was placed on breast feeding, as well as on weight and height. Also in 1892 Gaston Variot, a pediatrician, organized the distribution of sterilized milk, at reduced...

History And Definitions

Speech is the ability to vocalize by coordinating the muscles controlling the vocal apparatus. It is the mechanical aspect of oral communication. Speech disorders are termed dysarthria, a disturbance in articulation, or dysphonia, a disturbance in vocalization or phonation. Patients with dysarthria or dysphonia retain their language ability despite their speech disturbance.

Theories of concepts

Between 1969 and 1994, Kuhn elaborated an account of scientific change in which the theory of concepts holds a central place. From the very first presentation of his work, Kuhn had introduced ideas that he found in the later writings of Wittgenstein on the nature of concepts and rule following. In developing his own account of concepts he extended Wittgenstein's account of family resemblance concepts. Like Kuhn's work in philosophy of science, Wittgenstein's account of concepts has been almost universally repudiated by professional philosophers in the English-speaking world. Kuhn's appropriation of Wittgenstein's account might have been no more than another footnote to the history of philosophy were it not for simultaneous developments in psychology. At about the same time, a successful revolution in psychology and allied fields - the Roschian revolution - replaced the classical theory of concepts with a range of new accounts that were remarkably similar to the theory Kuhn had...

Test Bias

Test bias may be defined and evaluated in terms of content validity, criterion-related validity, and construct validity. An item or subscale of a test is considered to be biased in content when it is demonstrated to be relatively more difficult for members of one group than another when the general ability level of the groups being compared is held constant and no reasonable theoretical rationale exists to explain group differences on the item (or subscale) in question (Reynolds et al., 1999, p. 564). The question of content bias is resolved by research that shows equal (or unequal) item difficulties for various groups (Flaugher, 1978). Biased items usually can be identified and eliminated during the test development phase. Reynolds et al. (1999) reviewed available studies and found little evidence of any consistent content bias in well-prepared, standardized tests when such tests are used with English-speaking examinees. When content bias was found, it accounted for a relatively...


Ninety-nine students (48 males and 51 females) from grades 8 and 10 from the largest English-speaking high school in Montr al, Qu bec participated in the study. The grade 8 adolescents took classes in the junior high wing of the school, whereas the grade 10 adolescents' classes took place in the main part of the building. Students' ages averaged 13 years for grade 8 (M 13.77, SD 0.65 for females M 13.71, SD 0.62 for males) and 15 years for grade 10 (M 15.63, SD 0.60 for females M 15.59, SD 0.58 for males). Adolescents from grades 8 and 10 were selected to participate to determine whether sex differences would be heightened as adolescents left junior high school and entered high school where the focus on achievement and future roles becomes more apparent. Based on self-reports of their primary ethnic affiliation, 60 per cent of the adolescents considered themselves to come from White European backgrounds, 8 per cent African-Canadian, 7 per cent from Asian, 4 per cent Indian and 20 per...

LPs and Songbooks

Ella had chronic health problems stemming from diabetes, but she continued to tour the world, often ignoring her symptoms. She began to lose her eyesight and had to cut a tour short in Nice, France, in 1971 to have a cataract removed. Later, she had toes, and then both legs, amputated. In some of her last concerts she had to be led onstage and guided to a chair. But her popularity continued and she sold records. She continually tried out new songs, covering many of the latest hits, seeking to have her own number one song again. She was an enthusiastic participant in her own concerts, often giving as many as five encores. She also became a household image to people who knew nothing about her long career in jazz and pop. In 1981, she did a commercial for Memorex audiotapes, in which she shattered a glass with her voice, with the voiceover saying, Is it real or is it Memorex These commercials continued for several years, and her fees provided a comfortable income.

Language bias

Investigators working in a non-English speaking country will publish some of their work in local journals (Dickersin 1994). It is conceivable that authors are more likely to report in an international, English-language journal if results are positive whereas negative findings are published in a local journal. This was demonstrated for the German-language literature (Egger 1997b).


Forty-eight children participated in the study. Half the children were about 18 months of age (range 17.8-19.1, M 18.5, Median 18.5 15 boys, 9 girls), and half were about 24 months of age (range 23.5-28.2, M 24.9, Median 24.8 13 boys, 11 girls). Participants had no known hearing or visual impairments, and came from monolingual English-speaking families.

Conceptual Metaphors

Speaking metaphorically is not something that only great writers and scientists do, because metaphor pervades ordinary speech and writing. Many scholars now contend that the ubiquity of metaphor in language demonstrates the fundamental importance of metaphor in thought, called 'conceptual metaphors.' The primary source of evidence for conceptual metaphors comes from the systematic analysis of conventional expressions in different languages. Consider the following ways that English speakers sometimes talk about their romantic relationships.


Part of ensuring a team learns from stressful clinical incidences is a review of their performance as close to the event as possible. The purpose of this 'debriefing' session should be to focus on what was done well. It can be used to identify what needs to be shared with team members not involved in the emergency, to aid their development and learning, as well as to provide a forum where those involved in the emergency can vocalize how they feel in a protective environment. This will enable learning whilst at the same time offering professional and emotional support, recognizing that health-care professionals are caring individuals who can be profoundly affected by traumatic situations37. Debriefing is a useful tool to help team members recognize that they are valued and the role they play in the effective running of the team, all of which can help increase job satisfaction and reduce the number of professionals leaving midwifery and obstetrics37.


Talmy (1985) described two styles of motion expression characterizing different languages Some languages, including English, typically use a verb plus a separate path expression to describe motion events. In such languages, manner of motion is encoded in the main verb (e.g., walk, crawl, slide, or float), and path information appears in nonverbal elements such as particles, ad-verbials, or prepositional phrases (e.g., away, through the forest, out of the room). In Greek or Spanish, the dominant pattern instead is to include path information within the verb itself (e.g., Greek bjeno, exit and beno, enter ) the manner of motion often goes unmentioned or appears in gerunds, prepositional phrases, or adverbials (trehontas, running ). These patterns are not absolute. Greek has motion verbs that express manner, and English has motion verbs that express path (enter, exit, cross). But several studies have shown that children and adults have learned these dominance patterns. Slobin (1996)...


Furthermore, if language is to serve as a domain for cross-module integration, then the lexical resources of each language become crucial for conceptual combination. Lexical gaps in the language will block conceptual integration, for instance, because there would be no relevant words to insert into the linguistic string. We know that color terms vary across languages (Kay & Regier, 2002) more relevantly, not all languages have terms for left and right (Levinson, 1 996). It follows that speakers of these languages should fail to combine geometric and object properties in the same way as do English speakers to recover from disorientation. In other words, depending on the spatial vocabulary available in their language, disoriented adults may behave either like Spelke and Tsivkin's English-speaking population

Informed Consent

The institution where I work is located in a multicultural city. Over 1 in 3 of the patients who come for genetic counseling do not speak English. Many bring their own translators, including children. At one point, my colleague and I investigated the adequacy and effectiveness of the translators brought by patients to their genetic counseling sessions.192 We found that the father of the fetus was more likely to be an adequate translator than other relatives or friends. Children under 16 years of age were found not to be acceptable translators. When speaking with your patients, the information provided should be in lay terms to enhance patient understanding. Assumptions about the level of knowledge of a patient should not be made on the basis of her employment or education. Because the doctrine of informed consent presupposes essential ignorance on the part of the patient with respect to medical issues, the duty to inform arises from that ignorance and the patient's need to make...

Adams Apple

Membrana Thyreoidea

Females and juveniles also chest-beat, they produce much duller sounds which are not audible over long distances. Silverbacks may also vocalize when alarmed or aggressive to produce explosive, deep-throated roars. Again, immature males are unable to emulate the depth of pitch and vocal power of silverbacks, presumably because the larynx and associated musculature is not yet fully developed. Schaller (1963) considered that black-backed (adolescent) males 'were at an awkward age, vocally speaking, in that their voices appeared to be changing. Thus young males screamed when angry, and the older ones produced rather squeaky roars. Only silver backed males were heard to emit the full roar, the clear hooting preceding the chest beat, and the staccato copulation call.' Thus, black-backed males are probably at a stage where the larynx is enlarging, and the vocal cords are lengthening during puberty, a situation which is homologous with the breaking of the voice which occurs in human males at...

Cells and Serum

In England, cells and serum came together in the work of the clinical bacteriologist Almroth Wright. Wright demonstrated that phagocytes could not engulf their victims without the help of a serum factor that he called an opsonin. The level of opsonic activity showed the state of his patients' defenses against bacterial infection and their response to the vaccines he prepared for them. Local infections, such as boils, acne, appendicitis, and tuberculosis, were treated with autovaccines made from the patient's own organisms and calculated, in Bernard Shaw's phrase, to stimulate the phagocytes. At the Department for Therapeutic Immunization at St. Mary's Hospital in London, he and a devoted group worked night and day at stimulating the phagocytes and determining opsonic indices. Autovaccination and injections were the treatment of the moment, especially, it seems, in the English-speaking world. From about 1945 onward, however, autovaccines were superseded by antibiotics. Among the young...

Historical Aspects

The striking clinical malady of exophthalmic goiter, with its distinctive protruding eyes, tachycardia, nervousness, and enlarged thyroid, has been known for more than 150 years. Thyrotoxicosis was first described in 1786 by Parry, a physician in England, but was not reported until after his death in 1825. It was also noted by von Basedow and a handful of others.1 To this day, on the continent of Europe, it is known as Basedow's disease. In the English-speaking world it is named for Robert James Graves because of a lucid monograph he wrote on the subject. As with many medical eponyms, however, he was not the first to describe the condition.2 It was during the next century that Dr. Henry Plummer first described toxic nodular goiter, which came to be known as Plummer's disease. Both of these physicians made everlasting contributions to the field of endocrinology.

Massage Techniques

In most English-speaking countries, massage is nowadays seen as an alternative or complementary treatment. However, before World War II, it was regarded as a conventional treatment (Goldstone, 1999, 2000), as it is now in continental Europe. In Austria, for example, most patients with back pain receive (and are usually reimbursed for) massage treatment (Ernst, 2003a).

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