The review of giffgaff is useful and comprehensive for anyone contemplating joining. I have been with O2, EE and giffgaff and have little hesitation in recommending giffgaff over its giants. If members are happy enough without a conventional phone-based customer service (considering the poor reviews these generally get in any case) and are comfortable with an online community (moderated) backed up with an efficient specialist ‘agent’ service, giffgaff is definitely worth considering.
For me, the huge selling points are the fact that costs are kept low, the organisation really does consult with, listen to its members and encourage innovative ideas. Furthermore, with no contractual obligations, customers can dip in and out without any feeling of being tied in. Above all, with its ear to its members and its commitment to charitable giving, I’d say that giffgaff is the most ethical and transparent of mobile networks.
Some reference management software include support for automatic embedding and (re)formatting of references in word processing programs. This table lists this type of support for Microsoft Word , Pages, Apache OpenOffice / LibreOffice Writer, the LaTeX editors Kile and LyX , and Google Docs. Other programs are able to scan RTF or other textual formats for inserted placeholders which are subsequently formatted. Most reference management programs support copy/paste or drag-and-drop of references into any editor, but this is not meant here.
Frequency and torment caused by migraines direct patients toward a variety of remedies. Few studies to date have proposed ginger derivates for migraine relief. This study aims to evaluate the efficacy of ginger in the ablation of common migraine attack in comparison to sumatriptan therapy. In this double-blinded randomized clinical trial, 100 patients who had acute migraine without aura were randomly allocated to receive either ginger powder or sumatriptan. Time of headache onset, its severity, time interval from headache beginning to taking drug and patient self-estimation about response for five subsequent migraine attacks were recorded by patients. Patients(,) satisfaction from treatment efficacy and their willingness to continue it was also evaluated after 1 month following intervention. Two hours after using either drug, mean headaches severity decreased significantly. Efficacy of ginger powder and sumatriptan was similar. Clinical adverse effects of ginger powder were less than sumatriptan. Patients' satisfaction and willingness to continue did not differ. The effectiveness of ginger powder in the treatment of common migraine attacks is statistically comparable to sumatriptan. Ginger also poses a better side effect profile than sumatriptan.