Fighting. To stay. Awake.
Real talk: sleeping is, hands-down, one of my favorite activities. What's not to love? You get to put on your comfiest clothes, climb into your oh-so welcoming bed, and burrito yourself up in super soft sheets and maybe even a weighted blanket, if you're lucky. Plus, there's always the chance that you'll have an uber-realistic dream where your boyfriend Zac Efron is feeding you grapes and giving you a foot massage all at, er, once. But the thing is, you can have the nicest set of silk sheets and the perfect pillow for your side-sleeping bod, but if you don't have the right comforter, your whole snoozefest could be ruined! If your comforter is too thin, you're gonna wake up shivering in the middle of the night, and if it's too heavy, you're definitely gonna wind up drenched in your own sweat (gross, but true).
Which is why I'm running for President on the platform of Universal Access to Down Comforters for all. They're seriously the best. Basically, super fine feathers are used to make an extremely lightweight comforter that somehow still keeps you cozy and warm. Read on for the best down comforters (plus a few vegan options) and get ready for an excellent night's snooze.
michel: In 2015, New York convened a Task Force on Life and the Law, which addressed the issue of ventilator stockpiling and guidelines for use during a theoretical pandemic. Fact check:Did Bill Gates predict the coronavirus in 2015? A 2017 battle in the New York State Legislature centered around the Dream Act, which offered undocumented students access to state financial aid and higher education scholarships. The bill became law in 2019.. ( taken directly from this article ) And using a few trick words like Directly It is true that a government-commissioned task force determined that in a severe pandemic scenario New York state would not have enough ventilators to address projected need. But, the task force did not issue direct recommendations for the state to buy any more ventilators. Ta da I deam it as a TRUE statement . And to boot “In 2015, the state could have purchased the additional 16,000 needed ventilators for $36,000 apiece, or a total of $576 million. It’s a lot of money, but in hindsight, spending half a percent of the budget to prepare for a pandemic was the right thing to do,” McCaughey writes. But from tis same article they favor the answer no. Unless it was TRUMP