Production Company: KBS Drama Production
Director: Kim Hyung Il
Screenwriter: Kim Kyung Hee
A romance and family story found within a war for a brilliant heritage.
Yeongbae has lived for 80 years selling cold noodles, working solely for his children without a single day of rest. One day, he almost died but his children care nothing for his well-being and only about his legacy. Seeing that, Yeongbae decides not to leave a single cent for his children. Gye-ok, a breadwinner of her family, has done nothing but work for her stepmother and stepsiblings. Yeongbae suggests a fake marriage with her in order to get revenge on his children, and Gye-ok accepts. The sons start to rebel, knowing that their father’s marriage will result in them losing their inheritance. In response to this, Gye-ok tries to make a better version of those four sons.
Bu Yeongbae (cast. Park Inhwan)
Through an unfortunate event, he’s completely betrayed by his children. He decides to have a fake marriage with Gye-ok in order to get revenge on his children. He’s relieved to see his sons fall into shock, as he had expected. But Gye-ok starts to get closer with his son Seorak. The fake marriage is about to end.
Gong Gye-ok (cast. Kang Sejung)
She’s a determined family head who will do anything for the family that has been there for her when she was almost alone. While Gye-ok doesn’t have a house or money and is in a predicament, an old millionaire man, Yeongbae, appears before her. Through her agreement to a fake marriage, she’s left with four sons who are all handsome yet troublemakers. She continues to get into fights with the third son, Seorak… But one day, she learns of his pains and secrets and starts to have feelings for him.
Directed by Cathy Yan (Dead Pigs) Birds of Prey from a script by Christina Hodson (Bumblebee), the film is based on characters from DC. The film’s executive producers are Walter Hamada, Galen Vaisman, Geoff Johns, Hans Ritter and David Ayer.
Joining Yan behind the scenes was a creative team comprised of director of photography Matthew Libatique (A Star Is Born, Venom); production designer K.K. Barrett (Her); editor Jay Cassidy (American Hustle, Silver Linings Playbook) and editor Evan Schiff (John Wick Chapters 2 & 3); and costume designer Erin Benach (A Star Is Born). The music is by Daniel Pemberton (Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse).
Due to this drama, I started to discover that I am not the biggest fan of Kuriyama Shiraki and I definitely do not like her character, Mochizuki Haruka, in the drama. She was the only reason why I thought of take down one star. Haruka is part of the science team who are working on a medicine to cure mental disabilities. She is unprofessional in her work and should have been removed
I feel that about Sakuto and Haruka’s relationship at one moment scriptwriters forgot to develop it any further. You can see everything very clearly when it comes to Sakuto – how and when there are changes, but I feel that Haruka is just “one moment this, other moment that” and it does not make me feel that her feelings were earnest or true. From the start of everything, Haruka has been having her eyes on Hachisuka-sensei who is the lab leader.
HOW TO PLAY BACCARAT
HOW TO PLAY BACCARAT IN LAS VEGAS:
The dealer then deals out the cards face up—two each for the player and banker—and whichever hand totals closest to nine wins. If you’ve bet on the player hand and it has the closest to nine, the winnings are simply double what you bet.
If you’ve bet on the banker hand and it wins, it pays 95 percent of your wager.When the cards dealt are greater than nine, you have to add the two together and drop the one (or two) to get the value.
For example, a hand of nine and seven cards dealt would add up to 16, and with the first digit dropped, the value in the game is six.
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A schwannoma is a type of nerve tumor of the nerve sheath. It’s the most common type of benign peripheral nerve tumor in adults. It can occur anywhere in your body, at any age.
A schwannoma typically comes from a single bundle (fascicle) within the main nerve and displaces the rest of the nerve. When a schwannoma grows larger, more fascicles are affected, making removal more difficult. In general, a schwannoma grows slowly.
If you develop a schwannoma in an arm or leg, you may notice a painless lump. Schwannomas are rarely cancerous, but they can lead to nerve damage and loss of muscle control. See your doctor if you have any unusual lumps or numbness.
To diagnose a schwannoma, your doctor may ask you about signs and symptoms, discuss your medical history, and perform both a general physical and neurological exam. If signs suggest that you could have a schwannoma or other nerve tumor, your doctor may recommend one or more of these diagnostic tests:
Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). This scan uses a magnet and radio waves to produce a detailed, 3-D view of your nerves and surrounding tissue.
Computerized tomography (CT). A CT scanner rotates around your body to record a series of images. A computer uses the images to make a detailed view of your growth so that your doctor can evaluate how it may be affecting you.
Electromyogram (EMG). For this test, your doctor places small needles in your muscles so an electromyography instrument can record the electrical activity in your muscle as you try to move it.
Nerve conduction study. You’re likely to have this test along with your EMG. It measures how quickly your nerves carry electrical signals to your muscles.
Tumor biopsy. If imaging tests identify a nerve tumor, your doctor may remove and analyze a small sample of cells (biopsy) from your tumor. Depending on the tumor’s size and location, you may need local or general anesthesia during the biopsy.
Nerve biopsy. If you have a condition such as progressive peripheral neuropathy or enlarged nerves that mimic nerve tumors, your doctor may take a nerve biopsy.
Schwannoma treatment depends on where the abnormal growth is located and whether it is causing pain or growing quickly. Treatment options include:
Monitoring. Your doctor may suggest observing your condition over time. Observation may include regular checkups and a CT or MRI scan every few months to see if your tumor is growing.
Surgery. An experienced peripheral nerve surgeon can remove the tumor if it is causing pain or growing quickly. Schwannoma surgery is done under general anesthesia. Depending on the location of the tumor, some patients can go home the day of surgery. Others may need to stay in the hospital for one or two days. Even after successful removal of the tumor during surgery, a tumor may recur.
Radiation therapy. Radiation therapy is used to help control the tumor growth and improve your symptoms. It may be used in combination with surgery.
Stereotactic radiosurgery. If the tumor is near vital nerves or blood vessels, a technique called stereotactic body radiation therapy may be used to limit damage to healthy tissue. With this technique, doctors deliver radiation precisely to a tumor without making an incision.
A skin biopsy is a generally safe procedure, but complications can occur, including:
Allergic reaction to the topical antibiotic
How you prepare
Before the skin biopsy, tell your doctor if you:
Have been diagnosed with a bleeding disorder
Have experienced excessive bleeding after other medical procedures
Are taking blood-thinning medications, such as aspirin, aspiring-containing medications, warfarin (Coumadin) or heparin
Have a history of skin infections, including impetigo
Are taking medications that suppress the immune system, such as diabetes medications or medications used after an organ transplant
What you can expect
Depending on the location of the skin biopsy, you may be asked to undress and change into a clean gown. A doctor or nurse then cleans the area of the skin to be biopsied. Your skin may be marked with a surgical marker or marking pen to outline the biopsy area.
You then receive a local anesthetic to numb the biopsy site. This is usually given by injection with a thin needle. The numbing medication can cause a burning sensation in the skin for a few seconds. Afterward, the biopsy site is numb and you shouldn’t feel any pain or discomfort during the skin biopsy.
During the skin biopsy
What you can expect during your skin biopsy depends on the type of biopsy you’ll undergo.
For a shave biopsy, your doctor uses a sharp tool, double-edged razor or scalpel to cut the tissue. The depth of the incision varies depending on the type of biopsy and the part of the body being biopsied. A shave biopsy causes bleeding. Bleeding is stopped by applying pressure to the area or by a combination of pressure and a topical medication applied to the biopsy site.
For a punch biopsy or an excisional biopsy, the procedure involves cutting into the top layer of fat beneath the skin, so stitches may be needed to close the wound. A dressing or adhesive bandage is then placed over the site to protect the wound and prevent bleeding.
A skin biopsy typically takes about 15 minutes total, including the preparation time, dressing the wound and instructions for at-home care.
After the skin biopsy
Your doctor may instruct you to keep the bandage over the biopsy site until the next day. Occasionally, the biopsy site bleeds after you leave the doctor’s office. This is more likely in people taking blood-thinning medications. If this occurs, apply direct pressure to the wound for 10 to 20 minutes. If bleeding continues, contact your health care provider.
All biopsies cause a small scar. Some people develop a prominent, raised scar. The risk of this is increased when a biopsy is done on the neck or upper torso, such as the back or chest. Initially, the scar will be pink and then fade to white or sometimes brown. Scars fade gradually. The scar’s permanent color will be evident one or two years after the biopsy.
Try not to bump the biopsy site area or do activities that might stretch the skin. Stretching the skin could cause the wound to bleed or enlarge the scar.
Healing of the wound can take several weeks, but is usually complete within two months. Wounds on legs and feet tend to heal slower than those on other areas of the body.
How to care for the biopsy site while it heals:
Wash your hands with soap and water before touching the biopsy site.
Wash the biopsy site with soap and water. If the biopsy site is on your scalp, use shampoo.
Rinse the site well.
Pat the site dry with a clean towel.
Cover the site with an adhesive bandage that allows the skin to ventilate.
Continue caring for the biopsy site until the stitches are removed. For shave biopsies that don’t require stitches, continue wound care until the skin is healed.