Pyongyang Visit

입력 2011.12.27 (17:31)

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[Anchor Lead]



A former First Lady and the head of Hyundai Group have met North Korea’s new leader Kim Jong-un in Pyongyang. Both women paid their condolences over the death of Kim Jong-il.



[Pkg]



The widow of former South Korean President Kim Dae-jung, Lee Hee-ho, and Hyundai Group Chairwoman Hyun Jeong-eun have visited Pyongyang to pay their respects to the late North Korean leader Kim Jong-il. North Korean TV says both women bowed before Kim’s body, looked around his coffin, and paid condolences to his successor Kim Jong-un, who thanked them. Lee and Hyun are said to have written in the guestbook their wish for Korean reunification as soon as possible. They met Kim Jong-un in person but apparently just exchanged words of formality. But the North is known to have treated the South Korean visitors with the utmost courtesy. The visitors stayed at Baekhwawon State Guesthouse, which is usually reserved for the highest ranking guests. North Korean TV also aired more footage of Kim Jong-un at the funeral Monday, calling him "the reputed leader of our party, country and army." The South Korean delegation will come home Tuesday afternoon. Hyundai chief Hyun is expected to return through the inter-Korean immigration office at Mount Dora. Lee will visit one or two companies at the Kaesong industrial complex before going home.



Illegal Fishing



[Anchor Lead]



The government has announced measures aimed at rooting out illegal fishing by Chinese fishermen in South Korean waters. The move comes after a Korea coast guard officer was stabbed to death by a Chinese fisherman during a raid.



[Pkg]



In March, the Korean coast guards raided a Chinese boat that was fishing illegally in South Korean waters. A Korean coast guard was seriously injured as the Chinese fishermen violently resisted the crack down, using axes and wood sticks to ward off the authorities. Then, at this time, another Korean coast guard first fired his gun. In December, another coast guard commando was killed during a raid. Until now, the Korean coast guards were only allowed to use rubber bullets or clubs when dealing with the illegal Chinese fishermen who are heavily armed with axes or metal skewers. And hundreds of these Chinese ships work together in a group. Now, in light of recent news of the dangers the coast guard are facing, the Korean coast guards will be allowed to use guns with metal bullets to defend themselves if they decide that they cannot do their job because the Chinese fishermen are violently resisting them.



[Soundbite]Yim Jong-yong (Minister, Prime Minister’s Office): "They will be allowed immediate use their guns when they decide that their lives are at risk and there’s no other way."



27 large vessels, each with a crew of 190 members, will be deployed for the crackdowns on the illegal Chinese fishing ships. Safety devices will be improved for coast guards and more crackdown equipment will be given. The government will set aside a budget of more than 800-million dollars to introduce stronger protective measures for the coast guards. The government will also strengthen diplomatic efforts. It will establish a high-level consultative body with Korea and China as a channel to discuss how to eliminate illegal fishing by Chinese fishermen. Korea will also raise fines against Chinese illegal fishermen from the current 86,600 dollars to 170,000 dollars.



Araon Rescue



[Anchor Lead]



A Korean icebreaker is performing relief work in Antarctica. The Araon is helping a stranded Russian fishing boat that crashed into an iceberg.



[Pkg]



The Araon crew on their third day of rescue repair the Russian trawler Sparta. The Sparta had been slowly submerging as it was tilted to one side after crashing into an iceberg. The vessel has been hauled and set up straight. To reduce the ship’s weight, the Araon was docked right next to it to pump out oil. The Sparta was also tolled out of the water to find its damaged part. The hole was repaired using welders and an oxygen-cutting torch, and covered with an iron plate to prevent water from leaking in. But whether the old and worn Russian ship can keep running across the Antarctic seas is unknown. The Sparta’s crew are said to have been fearful of their ship sinking, and so waited for rescue on an iceberg for ten days. All 32 crew members are known to be in good condition and waiting to go home on the ship after repairs. The Araon crew will finish its repair work as early as Wednesday and transport the Sparta to a safer region of the Antarctic with no ice.



Sejong City



[Anchor Lead]



Sejong City, which was built to promote balanced territorial development, will welcome the first of the several relocating government agencies in September next year. On Monday, the city welcomed its first residents. Although the construction of the government complex in the city is gaining pace, many tasks remain.



[Pkg]



This building will house the prime minister’s office. The exterior of the building is already finished. Flooring installation is in full swing now. The prime minister’s office will be the first to relocate to Sejong City, leaving the nation’s capital Seoul for its new home next September.



[Soundbite]Lee Yeon-ho (Multifunctional Administrative City Construction Agency): "The prime minister’s office is 85% complete. Its completion is slated for the second half of next year. "



But there is still much to take care of before the relocation. One of them is the lack of housing for government officials. Some 8,000 officials are to relocate to Sejong City by 2013. However, more than 2200 of them have yet to find housing.



[Soundbite]O Seung-hwan (Korea Land & Housing Corporation): "The participation of private apartment construction companies has been delayed, automatically causing a delay in the move. "



Competition for buying new apartments in the city is also heating up, resulting in illegal sales. Concerns over spikes in housing prices are also rising because of growing speculation. Residents who have already moved to the city face multiple inconveniences. The majority of nearby motorways are still under construction, while commercial buildings and convenience facilities have yet to open. Although the authorities plan on expanding the population of Sejong City to 500-thousand by 2030, there are still many unresolved tasks and obstacles that lie ahead.



Surgery Alert



[Anchor Lead]



Cosmetic surgery is ubiquitous in Korea, and demand rises during winter vacation. But many complain of negative side effects, prompting the Korea Consumer Agency to issue a warning.



[Pkg]



The waiting room at a cosmetic surgery clinic is crowded with people who want to receive aesthetic surgery. Many of the patients are high school seniors who took the university entrance exam and college students. But certain patients who went under the knife complain of negative side effects, such as scars after undergoing double-eyelid surgery or a hump after getting a nose job. Roughly 220 complaints over cosmetic surgery have been filed with the Korea Consumer Agency over the past three years. The top 12 cosmetic surgery clinics on the complaint list were those from the affluent area of southern Seoul.



[Soundbite]Victim : "They didn’t admit they were at fault. When I demanded compensation, they turned me down and brushed me off."



Many clinics also denied deposit refunds after people decided not to have cosmetic surgery. The Korea Consumer Agency has issued a warning against cosmetic surgery for the high-demand season of winter. Patients are advised to get copies of their medical records in advance if they suffer side effects from cosmetic surgery and for easier dispute resolution with their doctors.



[Soundbite]Kwon Nam-hui (Korea Consumer Agency): "You need to take photos of yourself before the surgery. The photos will serve as evidence if a problem occurs. "



The Korea Consumer Agency has listed on its website the cosmetic surgery clinics that have received the most complaints.



Crime Tech



[Anchor Lead]



A technology has been developed to read unclear or incomplete fingerprints at crime scenes. It has helped resolve an eight-year-old murder case.



[Pkg]



A 46-year-old female owner of a lottery shop was stabbed to death in Ansan, Gyeonggi Province, in January 2004. The only clue that found at the scene was half of a fingerprint. There was no way to read the incomplete fingerprint at that time. So, the case remained unsolved. Eight years later, the main suspect for the case, a 47-year-old Korean-Chinese identified only by his family name "Cho," has been caught in China. Cho is suspected of having killed the lotto shop owner after she refused to lend him money.



[Soundbite]Suspect : "I went three or four times a month. (You can only borrow the money if you were close and reliable to her.) I went to the shop for several months."

.

The Korean police have been able to catch the suspect thanks to a new fingerprint identification technology. This technology enables investigators to restore and read unclear or incomplete fingerprints.



[Soundbite]Supt. Kim Byung-rok (Gyeonggi Provincial Police Agency): "In the past, reading incomplete fingerprints was difficult. But the improved fingerprint identification technology has enabled us to catch the suspect."



With Cho now in a Chinese prison on charges of robbery, the Korean police are planning to hand over his criminal records to the Chinese police to put him on trial there.



Miracle Survival



[Anchor Lead]



A 40-something man who had gone missing while climbing Mount Seorak has been rescued after six days. He endured freezing temperatures of minus 20 degrees Celsius despite having only one arm.



[Pkg]



Rescue workers search for a missing 40-something hiker on Mount Seorak. On the fourth day, the rescue helicopter spots a green tent in a snow-covered valley. The helicopter flies around the tent, prompting the 43-year-old man to come out.



[Soundbite]Park Yong-hwan (Korea National Park Service): "He was in a dangerous state. It was such an urgent situation that if we didn’t find him, he could have died."



The man had begun climbing Mount Seorak Tuesday last week. The next day, he called his family with his mobile phone to tell them he was going back down. That was his last call before he went missing. He says he lost his way in snow that came up to his waist and survived several dangerous moments. Thanks to his strong determination to live, he made it and was miraculously rescued despite lacking an arm and braving temperatures of 20 degrees below zero Celsius.



[Soundbite]Dr. Lee Gyeong-beom (Gangwon Samsung Hospital): "Wearing wet climbing shoes, he had hypothermia and had at least third degree frost bites, mainly on his feet."



The man must have several of his toes amputated due to frostbite but is in surprisingly good condition.



Community Home



[Anchor Lead]



Senior citizens living alone often get lonely when they have no one around take care of them. So, in Gimje, there is a community house that gives the elderly a place to keep each other company.



[Pkg]



Amid the chilly cold spell, this farm village seems nearly abandoned. Looking closer, the elderly living here who are doing light work together look happy and healthy Most of them have been widowed and have no one to rely on. They have come together to become a family at this facility. The local government has provided this "community home" for the lonely elderly locals so that they can live with one another.



[Soundbite]Gang Yeong-rye (Resident): "I’m not lonely in here; staying home alone makes me lonely. Eating and playing hwatu with a bunch of people, I’m not lonely. "



he community heating system has lessened the burden of fuel costs during the winter. The elderly residents’ children frequently send rice and food, relieved to know that their mothers are not alone anymore.



[Soundbite]Jo Mi-ja (Gimje City Official): "We support 3 million won (US$2,600) to each facility every year. Other things lacking are covered by the children or the villages."



The community homes that bring together the elderly who are living alone is gaining recognition as an alternative home for lonely senior citizens.



Overdoing It



[Anchor Lead]



Many of you likely take one or two kinds of nutritional supplements or vitamins. The debate as to the effectiveness of such pills is ongoing, but in the meantime there’s a limit to how much the body can effectively deal with. Let’s take a closer look.



[Pkg]



33 year old Kim Geum-hui is known by her neighbors as a health supplement maniac.



[Soundbite]"I felt problems with my blood circulation so I take one pill of omega-3 daily. And these are vitamins and calcium. They say that a mother’s health deteriorates after childbirth. I didn’t take them before I got married, but I do now after giving birth."



After adding different supplements one by one, now she takes more than ten different kinds a day. She takes them all at once.



[Soundbite]"I take them all at once before going to bed."



Her fridge is filled with liquid health foods.



[Soundbite]"I drink juiced pear, grapes and Ixeris dentata, which is good for the liver, and juiced bellflower root."



She got worried about her health after giving birth to her child and began to take more than 20 health supplements and foods a day. As it seems like she’s overdoing it, we had her examined by doctors. Taking that many supplements can be a strain on the liver, she got blood tests and an abdomen ultrasound. There was nothing particularly wrong with her, except for one thing.



[Soundbite]Prof. Yu Byeong-uk (Soonchunhyang University): "Taking an overdose of a certain item could overwork the liver and cause hepatitis or fatty liver, or inflammation around the liver. Numbers that should come out normal if you didn’t take medication came out a bit high."



Health supplements could be if harmful you overdo it. Some supplements don’t go well together. Iron and vitamin E are absorbed better when taken with vitamin C, calcium with vitamin D and omega 3 with vitamin E. But there are supplements that shouldn’t be taken together.



[Soundbite]Prof. Kim Gyeog-ok (Ewha Womans University): "Calcium and iron are absorbed through the same channel so it’s not good to take them together. In that case, neither of them are absorbed. So they should be taken apart at different times. Magnesium restricts the absorption of iron. And protein restricts the absorption of calcium so you shouldn’t take amino acids like spirulina with calcium. "



Drinks containing caffeine also hinder absorption so it’s best to take supplements with plain water.



[Soundbite]Prof. Yu Byeong-uk (Soonchunhyang University): "All medications are most effective when taken according to one’s condition after consulting experts. Self prescription and taking excessive doses can be harmful so you should be careful."



Overdoing anything can be harmful, and this also applies to nutritional supplements.

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  • Pyongyang Visit
    • 입력 2011-12-27 17:31:43
    News Today
[Anchor Lead]

A former First Lady and the head of Hyundai Group have met North Korea’s new leader Kim Jong-un in Pyongyang. Both women paid their condolences over the death of Kim Jong-il.

[Pkg]

The widow of former South Korean President Kim Dae-jung, Lee Hee-ho, and Hyundai Group Chairwoman Hyun Jeong-eun have visited Pyongyang to pay their respects to the late North Korean leader Kim Jong-il. North Korean TV says both women bowed before Kim’s body, looked around his coffin, and paid condolences to his successor Kim Jong-un, who thanked them. Lee and Hyun are said to have written in the guestbook their wish for Korean reunification as soon as possible. They met Kim Jong-un in person but apparently just exchanged words of formality. But the North is known to have treated the South Korean visitors with the utmost courtesy. The visitors stayed at Baekhwawon State Guesthouse, which is usually reserved for the highest ranking guests. North Korean TV also aired more footage of Kim Jong-un at the funeral Monday, calling him "the reputed leader of our party, country and army." The South Korean delegation will come home Tuesday afternoon. Hyundai chief Hyun is expected to return through the inter-Korean immigration office at Mount Dora. Lee will visit one or two companies at the Kaesong industrial complex before going home.

Illegal Fishing

[Anchor Lead]

The government has announced measures aimed at rooting out illegal fishing by Chinese fishermen in South Korean waters. The move comes after a Korea coast guard officer was stabbed to death by a Chinese fisherman during a raid.

[Pkg]

In March, the Korean coast guards raided a Chinese boat that was fishing illegally in South Korean waters. A Korean coast guard was seriously injured as the Chinese fishermen violently resisted the crack down, using axes and wood sticks to ward off the authorities. Then, at this time, another Korean coast guard first fired his gun. In December, another coast guard commando was killed during a raid. Until now, the Korean coast guards were only allowed to use rubber bullets or clubs when dealing with the illegal Chinese fishermen who are heavily armed with axes or metal skewers. And hundreds of these Chinese ships work together in a group. Now, in light of recent news of the dangers the coast guard are facing, the Korean coast guards will be allowed to use guns with metal bullets to defend themselves if they decide that they cannot do their job because the Chinese fishermen are violently resisting them.

[Soundbite]Yim Jong-yong (Minister, Prime Minister’s Office): "They will be allowed immediate use their guns when they decide that their lives are at risk and there’s no other way."

27 large vessels, each with a crew of 190 members, will be deployed for the crackdowns on the illegal Chinese fishing ships. Safety devices will be improved for coast guards and more crackdown equipment will be given. The government will set aside a budget of more than 800-million dollars to introduce stronger protective measures for the coast guards. The government will also strengthen diplomatic efforts. It will establish a high-level consultative body with Korea and China as a channel to discuss how to eliminate illegal fishing by Chinese fishermen. Korea will also raise fines against Chinese illegal fishermen from the current 86,600 dollars to 170,000 dollars.

Araon Rescue

[Anchor Lead]

A Korean icebreaker is performing relief work in Antarctica. The Araon is helping a stranded Russian fishing boat that crashed into an iceberg.

[Pkg]

The Araon crew on their third day of rescue repair the Russian trawler Sparta. The Sparta had been slowly submerging as it was tilted to one side after crashing into an iceberg. The vessel has been hauled and set up straight. To reduce the ship’s weight, the Araon was docked right next to it to pump out oil. The Sparta was also tolled out of the water to find its damaged part. The hole was repaired using welders and an oxygen-cutting torch, and covered with an iron plate to prevent water from leaking in. But whether the old and worn Russian ship can keep running across the Antarctic seas is unknown. The Sparta’s crew are said to have been fearful of their ship sinking, and so waited for rescue on an iceberg for ten days. All 32 crew members are known to be in good condition and waiting to go home on the ship after repairs. The Araon crew will finish its repair work as early as Wednesday and transport the Sparta to a safer region of the Antarctic with no ice.

Sejong City

[Anchor Lead]

Sejong City, which was built to promote balanced territorial development, will welcome the first of the several relocating government agencies in September next year. On Monday, the city welcomed its first residents. Although the construction of the government complex in the city is gaining pace, many tasks remain.

[Pkg]

This building will house the prime minister’s office. The exterior of the building is already finished. Flooring installation is in full swing now. The prime minister’s office will be the first to relocate to Sejong City, leaving the nation’s capital Seoul for its new home next September.

[Soundbite]Lee Yeon-ho (Multifunctional Administrative City Construction Agency): "The prime minister’s office is 85% complete. Its completion is slated for the second half of next year. "

But there is still much to take care of before the relocation. One of them is the lack of housing for government officials. Some 8,000 officials are to relocate to Sejong City by 2013. However, more than 2200 of them have yet to find housing.

[Soundbite]O Seung-hwan (Korea Land & Housing Corporation): "The participation of private apartment construction companies has been delayed, automatically causing a delay in the move. "

Competition for buying new apartments in the city is also heating up, resulting in illegal sales. Concerns over spikes in housing prices are also rising because of growing speculation. Residents who have already moved to the city face multiple inconveniences. The majority of nearby motorways are still under construction, while commercial buildings and convenience facilities have yet to open. Although the authorities plan on expanding the population of Sejong City to 500-thousand by 2030, there are still many unresolved tasks and obstacles that lie ahead.

Surgery Alert

[Anchor Lead]

Cosmetic surgery is ubiquitous in Korea, and demand rises during winter vacation. But many complain of negative side effects, prompting the Korea Consumer Agency to issue a warning.

[Pkg]

The waiting room at a cosmetic surgery clinic is crowded with people who want to receive aesthetic surgery. Many of the patients are high school seniors who took the university entrance exam and college students. But certain patients who went under the knife complain of negative side effects, such as scars after undergoing double-eyelid surgery or a hump after getting a nose job. Roughly 220 complaints over cosmetic surgery have been filed with the Korea Consumer Agency over the past three years. The top 12 cosmetic surgery clinics on the complaint list were those from the affluent area of southern Seoul.

[Soundbite]Victim : "They didn’t admit they were at fault. When I demanded compensation, they turned me down and brushed me off."

Many clinics also denied deposit refunds after people decided not to have cosmetic surgery. The Korea Consumer Agency has issued a warning against cosmetic surgery for the high-demand season of winter. Patients are advised to get copies of their medical records in advance if they suffer side effects from cosmetic surgery and for easier dispute resolution with their doctors.

[Soundbite]Kwon Nam-hui (Korea Consumer Agency): "You need to take photos of yourself before the surgery. The photos will serve as evidence if a problem occurs. "

The Korea Consumer Agency has listed on its website the cosmetic surgery clinics that have received the most complaints.

Crime Tech

[Anchor Lead]

A technology has been developed to read unclear or incomplete fingerprints at crime scenes. It has helped resolve an eight-year-old murder case.

[Pkg]

A 46-year-old female owner of a lottery shop was stabbed to death in Ansan, Gyeonggi Province, in January 2004. The only clue that found at the scene was half of a fingerprint. There was no way to read the incomplete fingerprint at that time. So, the case remained unsolved. Eight years later, the main suspect for the case, a 47-year-old Korean-Chinese identified only by his family name "Cho," has been caught in China. Cho is suspected of having killed the lotto shop owner after she refused to lend him money.

[Soundbite]Suspect : "I went three or four times a month. (You can only borrow the money if you were close and reliable to her.) I went to the shop for several months."
.
The Korean police have been able to catch the suspect thanks to a new fingerprint identification technology. This technology enables investigators to restore and read unclear or incomplete fingerprints.

[Soundbite]Supt. Kim Byung-rok (Gyeonggi Provincial Police Agency): "In the past, reading incomplete fingerprints was difficult. But the improved fingerprint identification technology has enabled us to catch the suspect."

With Cho now in a Chinese prison on charges of robbery, the Korean police are planning to hand over his criminal records to the Chinese police to put him on trial there.

Miracle Survival

[Anchor Lead]

A 40-something man who had gone missing while climbing Mount Seorak has been rescued after six days. He endured freezing temperatures of minus 20 degrees Celsius despite having only one arm.

[Pkg]

Rescue workers search for a missing 40-something hiker on Mount Seorak. On the fourth day, the rescue helicopter spots a green tent in a snow-covered valley. The helicopter flies around the tent, prompting the 43-year-old man to come out.

[Soundbite]Park Yong-hwan (Korea National Park Service): "He was in a dangerous state. It was such an urgent situation that if we didn’t find him, he could have died."

The man had begun climbing Mount Seorak Tuesday last week. The next day, he called his family with his mobile phone to tell them he was going back down. That was his last call before he went missing. He says he lost his way in snow that came up to his waist and survived several dangerous moments. Thanks to his strong determination to live, he made it and was miraculously rescued despite lacking an arm and braving temperatures of 20 degrees below zero Celsius.

[Soundbite]Dr. Lee Gyeong-beom (Gangwon Samsung Hospital): "Wearing wet climbing shoes, he had hypothermia and had at least third degree frost bites, mainly on his feet."

The man must have several of his toes amputated due to frostbite but is in surprisingly good condition.

Community Home

[Anchor Lead]

Senior citizens living alone often get lonely when they have no one around take care of them. So, in Gimje, there is a community house that gives the elderly a place to keep each other company.

[Pkg]

Amid the chilly cold spell, this farm village seems nearly abandoned. Looking closer, the elderly living here who are doing light work together look happy and healthy Most of them have been widowed and have no one to rely on. They have come together to become a family at this facility. The local government has provided this "community home" for the lonely elderly locals so that they can live with one another.

[Soundbite]Gang Yeong-rye (Resident): "I’m not lonely in here; staying home alone makes me lonely. Eating and playing hwatu with a bunch of people, I’m not lonely. "

he community heating system has lessened the burden of fuel costs during the winter. The elderly residents’ children frequently send rice and food, relieved to know that their mothers are not alone anymore.

[Soundbite]Jo Mi-ja (Gimje City Official): "We support 3 million won (US$2,600) to each facility every year. Other things lacking are covered by the children or the villages."

The community homes that bring together the elderly who are living alone is gaining recognition as an alternative home for lonely senior citizens.

Overdoing It

[Anchor Lead]

Many of you likely take one or two kinds of nutritional supplements or vitamins. The debate as to the effectiveness of such pills is ongoing, but in the meantime there’s a limit to how much the body can effectively deal with. Let’s take a closer look.

[Pkg]

33 year old Kim Geum-hui is known by her neighbors as a health supplement maniac.

[Soundbite]"I felt problems with my blood circulation so I take one pill of omega-3 daily. And these are vitamins and calcium. They say that a mother’s health deteriorates after childbirth. I didn’t take them before I got married, but I do now after giving birth."

After adding different supplements one by one, now she takes more than ten different kinds a day. She takes them all at once.

[Soundbite]"I take them all at once before going to bed."

Her fridge is filled with liquid health foods.

[Soundbite]"I drink juiced pear, grapes and Ixeris dentata, which is good for the liver, and juiced bellflower root."

She got worried about her health after giving birth to her child and began to take more than 20 health supplements and foods a day. As it seems like she’s overdoing it, we had her examined by doctors. Taking that many supplements can be a strain on the liver, she got blood tests and an abdomen ultrasound. There was nothing particularly wrong with her, except for one thing.

[Soundbite]Prof. Yu Byeong-uk (Soonchunhyang University): "Taking an overdose of a certain item could overwork the liver and cause hepatitis or fatty liver, or inflammation around the liver. Numbers that should come out normal if you didn’t take medication came out a bit high."

Health supplements could be if harmful you overdo it. Some supplements don’t go well together. Iron and vitamin E are absorbed better when taken with vitamin C, calcium with vitamin D and omega 3 with vitamin E. But there are supplements that shouldn’t be taken together.

[Soundbite]Prof. Kim Gyeog-ok (Ewha Womans University): "Calcium and iron are absorbed through the same channel so it’s not good to take them together. In that case, neither of them are absorbed. So they should be taken apart at different times. Magnesium restricts the absorption of iron. And protein restricts the absorption of calcium so you shouldn’t take amino acids like spirulina with calcium. "

Drinks containing caffeine also hinder absorption so it’s best to take supplements with plain water.

[Soundbite]Prof. Yu Byeong-uk (Soonchunhyang University): "All medications are most effective when taken according to one’s condition after consulting experts. Self prescription and taking excessive doses can be harmful so you should be careful."

Overdoing anything can be harmful, and this also applies to nutritional supplements.

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