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Deficiency is the most talked about form of Male Hormone Deficiency
today, but most men still don't have a clear understanding of the
impact that Low-T can have on a man's life. Everyone understands that
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understand the long-term implications of Andropause (the clinical
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helps sustain the male body in peak shape and condition, and once
Testosterone starts to lose its influence on the body, a number of
symptoms can begin to manifest, including weight gain, anxiety,
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HGH Deficiency Treatments
form of Hormone Deficiency that effects both men and women is known
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Growth Hormone is one of the most important hormones released by the
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that means that HGH keeps us in peak condition. But around the age of
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on our physiological condition over time. Growth Hormone Production
drops at around 1-2% each year, at first unnoticeable, but
of HGH Deficiency include unhealthy changes in body composition,
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Cities in Louisiana
Orleans is one of the most important port cities in the United
States, as well as one of the jewels of American cultural
significance. New Orleans is also the most populous city in
Louisiana, lying where the Mississippi River officially meets the
ocean. New Orleans is referred to by many nicknames, including NOLA,
The Big Easy, and The Crescent City.
city is home to Tulane University, and also has a strong presence in
pro sports, home of the New Orleans Saints and the Pelicans. The most
famous location in New Orleans is undoubtedly Bourbon Street, where
people come from all over the country to experience the non-stop
party that the street represents. The biggest festival in New Orleans
is Mardi Gras, the celebration of humanity that occurs in the week
Rouge is the second most populous city in Louisiana, and is the
capital of the state. Louisiana State University is also located in
Baton Rouge, and the LSU Tigers are one of the most prominent college
football teams in the nation. Baton Rouge goes by the nicknames The
Capital City and the Red Stick.
Baton Rouge economy revolves around a small number a powerful
industries, including medical research and petrochemical research,
manufacture, and production,. The largest employers of Baton Rouge
are LSU, the public school system, Turner Industries, and the State
of Louisiana. The oil industry is a strong sector of the Baton Rouge
economy as well, and there is an ExxonMobil refinery located in the
city, the second largest in the entire United States.
is located in the northwestern portion of Louisiana, along the Red
River. Shreveport is the third most populous city in Louisiana.
Shreveport's nicknames include Shreve and Port City. Barksdale Air
Force Base is also located just outside of the city, and is the
largest employer of the city outside of the state itself.
is known for its casinos and gaming, and is home to a number of
Riverboat Casinos. Casinos in the area include Diamond Jacks Casino,
Boomtown Casino, Horseshoe Casino, and Eldorado Casino. The city also
has an entertainment and shopping complex known as the Louisiana
is the fourth most populous area of the state, but it is actually not
a city, because it is not incorporated. In spite of that, it is a
large and historically significant place. Metairie is located on the
shore of Lake Pontchartrain, and is immediately to the northwest of
New Orleans. Like New Orleans, Metairie also has a huge Mardi Gras
celebration, but it bills itself as a more family-oriented
experience, as opposed to the raucous New Orleans celebration.
is located in the center of Louisiana, and is the fourth most
populous city in the state, since Metairie is not a city. Lafayette
was originally named Vermillionville when it was founded in 1821, but
was renamed in 1884. Lafayette is also the heart of an area known as
Acadiana, which is the home of the Creole culture in the United
city is also the home of the University of Louisiana-Lafayette. The
economy of the city centers on Information Technology and
Manufacturing, and companies in the area include Presidio Networked
Solutions, the Center for Business and Information Technologies, and
All About Lafayette, Louisiana Geographic Area
Lafayette (/lɑːfaɪˈɛt/; French: [lafajɛt]) is a city in and the parish seat of Lafayette Parish, Louisiana, United States, on the Vermilion River. The population was 120,623 at the 2010 census. It is the fourth-largest incorporated city in the state, and is the larger principal city of the Lafayette–Acadiana combined statistical area, which, in 2011, had an estimated total population of 554,517.
It was founded as Vermilionville in 1821 by a French-speaking Acadian named Jean Mouton. In 1884, it was renamed for General Gilbert du Motier, marquis de Lafayette, a French military hero who fought with and significantly aided the American Army during the American Revolutionary War. The city's economy was primarily based on agriculture until the 1940s, when the petroleum and natural gas industries became dominant. In recent years, the medical profession has taken a more predominant role in the area economy.
Lafayette is the center of Cajun culture in Louisiana and the United States. The city has a strong tourism industry because of that culture there and in the surrounding region. There is also a Creole influence in the area as well, although most Creoles and descendents of such originate to the east in New Orleans. The Creole and Cajun cuisines are among the most famous regional cuisines of the United States.
This city should not be confused with the former city of Lafayette in Jefferson Parish, Louisiana That city was absorbed into New Orleans in 1852.
Lafayette is located at 30°13′N 92°2′W / 30.217°N 92.033°W / 30.217; -92.033 (30.2139, -92.0294) and has an elevation of 36 feet (11.0 m).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 49.2 square miles (127 km2), of which 49.1 square miles (127 km2) is land and 0.1 square miles (0.26 km2) (0.19%) is water.
Lafayette is located on the West Gulf Coastal Plain. What is now Lafayette was part of the seabed during the earlier Quaternary Period. During this time, the Mississippi River cut a 325-foot-deep (99 m) valley between what is now Lafayette and Baton Rouge. This valley was filled and is now the Atchafalaya Basin. Lafayette is located on the western rim of this valley. This land, called the southwestern Louisiana Prairie Terrace, is higher up and not made of wetland like much of the surrounding areas to the south and west of Lafayette. Because of this, Lafayette does not suffer significant flooding problems.
The Vermilion River runs through the center of Lafayette. Other significant waterways in the city are Isaac Verot Coulee, Coulee Mine, Coulee des Poches and Coulee Ile des Cannes, which are natural drainage canals that lead to the Vermilion River.
Lafayette's climate is described as humid subtropical using Köppen climate classification. Lafayette is typical of areas along the Gulf of Mexico in that it has hot, humid summers and mild winters. (See table below for average temperatures for Lafayette.)
As of the census of 2010, there were 120,623 people, 43,506 households, and 27,104 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,316.7 people per square mile (894.5/km²). There were 46,865 housing units at an average density of 984.7 per square mile (380.2/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 68.23% White, 28.51% African American, 0.25% Native American, 1.44% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.58% from other races, and 0.97% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 7.88% of the population. In 2010, 84.2% of the population over the age of five spoke English at home, and 11.5% of the population spoke French or Cajun.
There were 43,506 households out of which 31.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.9% were married couples living together, 14.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 37.7% were non-families. Nearly 29.4% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.43 and the average family size was 3.07.
In the city the population was spread out with 25.1% under the age of 18, 13.3% from 18 to 24, 29.5% from 25 to 44, 20.9% from 45 to 64, and 11.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females there were 93.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.9 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $35,996, and the median income for a family was $47,783. Males had a median income of $37,729 versus $23,606 for females. The per capita income for the city was $21,031. About 11.6% of families and 16.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.3% of those under age 18 and 14.5% of those age 65 or over.
See Lafayette Parish School System for more information.
The public schools in the parish are run by the Lafayette Parish School System. The system has 33 schools, 21 elementary schools, 12 middle schools, and seven high schools. The LPSS offers nine career academies at the high school level, school curricula designed to prepare students in certain career fields.
The nine academies are:
The LPSS also offer schools of choice, a program to improve racial diversity at schools and to provide a more exciting educational experience. Accepted students are allowed to attend schools outside their school zone (but still within the parish) to receive their state mandated core curriculum using specialized themes or programs. This is available at all levels, elementary, middle, and high schools, and is designed to provide a more interesting learning experience for the students in the program.
See Lafayette Parish Private Schools for list of schools.
Lafayette is home to a large Roman Catholic population and, because of this, Lafayette Parish has many private schools, with grades from kindergarten through twelfth grade.
Lafayette has one university, one community college and two vocational colleges.
The University of Louisiana at Lafayette is part of the University of Louisiana System. It is the second largest university in the state, with an enrollment of approximately 16,000. Incarnations of the institution have been a part of Lafayette since 1898. Today it is one of the top-ranked universities in the South. It has nationally-ranked business college along with noted nursing, architecture, biology, and computer sciences departments.
One of the newest college systems in Louisiana, South Louisiana Community College is headquartered in Lafayette. SLCC partnered with Acadian Ambulance to form the National EMS Academy. The academy offers EMT-Basic and EMT-Paramedic certification. SLCC is part of the Louisiana Community and Technical College System.
Louisiana Technical College (Lafayette campus) is part of the Louisiana Technical College system, which in turn is part of the Louisiana Community and Technical college system. It offers associate degrees in several fields.
Remington College (Lafayette campus) is a vocational school that offers a few bachelor's degree programs, many associate degree programs, along with a few diploma programs.
Lafayette's major healthcare facilities are:
See also Notable local politicians
Since the consolidation of city and parish governments, Lafayette has had a city-parish president as its chief executive, rather than a mayor as it had previously. The current city-parish president is Republican Joey Durel. On Saturday, October 22, 2011, Lafayette parish had its election day, and the people of Lafayette voted against de-consolidating the current government.
Under consolidation the City of Lafayette and Parish of Lafayette have a common representative body and executive officer. Public Works and other services such as Land Use and Plat Review are operated by Lafayette Consolidated Government (LCG) to serve the City of Lafayette and unincorporated areas of Lafayette Parish and by contract to some but not all of the area municipalities. Zoning Rules apply only within the City of Lafayette. Some neighboring municipalities have adopted their own planning and zoning protocol. The suburban and rural cities and towns maintain independent city councils, local executives, police and fire departments as well as other public services. The Lafayette Parish School System operates independently of any municipality and its jurisdiction is coterminous with the Parish of Lafayette.
Lafayette is served by five police agencies:
Lafayette is the home of the National Guard headquarters of the 256th Infantry Brigade, a military unit of over 3,000 soldiers that served in Iraq in the years of 2004-2005. The brigade was again deployed in January, 2010.
Lafayette is also home to the United States Marine Corps Reserve Unit, F. Co. Anti-Terrorism Battalion commanded by Captain Cole Clements. This unit has been on several deployments, many involving the Iraq War.
Electricity, water, and waste water service
Lafayette is served by Lafayette Utilities System, a city-parish government run, publicly owned utility company. Started over 100 years ago as an electrical company, LUS has expanded into a full service utilities company. It provides electricity, drinking water, and sewage treatment throughout the City of Lafayette as well some unincorporated parts of the parish, along with bulk sales to the water systems of most surrounding municipalities. LUS is currently installing infrastructure for a fiber telecommunications network. Called LUSFiber, the network will provide digital cable, telephone service, and high speed internet to all households in Lafayette. It will offer individual services as well as bundles.
Natural gas service
Natural gas service is supplied by Atmos Energy.
Local land line telephone service is served by AT&T. Cox Communications and Lafayette Utilities System (aka LUS Fiber) provide Voice over Internet Protocol phone service.
Cable television service in Lafayette is provided by Cox Communications. Lafayette Utilities System provides FTTH video services through LUSFiber. DirecTV and Dish Network both include Lafayette TV stations in their local packages, though DirecTV does not yet offer local high definition stations.
Lafayette serves as the retail hub of the five parish Acadiana area.
The Mall of Acadiana
The Villages of River Ranch
Other stores located in Lafayette include: Academy Sports and Outdoors, Kohl's and Plato’s Closet.
Lafayette has some manufacturing and fabrication businesses, including:
The city also has an IT community including such businesses as:
Cultural organizations include the Acadiana Symphony Orchestra and Conservatory of Music, Chorale Acadienne, Lafayette Ballet Theatre and Dance Conservatory, and Performing Arts Society of Acadiana.
Lafayette is home to the Louisiana–Lafayette Ragin' Cajuns, the athletic teams of The University of Louisiana at Lafayette. It is home to the Louisiana Hurricanes, a semi-pro football team that plays at STM Stadium. Between the years of 1995 and 2005, Lafayette was home to the Louisiana IceGators ECHL hockey team; in 2009, the IceGators returned as a member of the Southern Professional Hockey League. As of 2009, Lafayette is home to the Lafayette Wildcatters of the Southern Indoor Football League. It is also home to the Lafayette Bayou Bulls, a semi-pro football program that started in 2003. Lafayette is home to three sports venues: the Cajundome, Cajun Field and Blackham Coliseum.
On weekend nights, Downtown Lafayette turns into a nightlife hub in the Acadiana region. Downtown Lafayette offers a diverse range of dance clubs and sports bars, including iconic live music venue tourist destinations such as Grant Street Dancehall and The Blue Moon Saloon. Outside of the downtown area, other establishments are found. Those along the McKinley Street Strip historically catered to a university crowd within walking distance. Other venues and establishments are found dispersed along Johnston Street, in and around River Ranch, along Ambassador Caffery, the Simcoe Street Strip and also a scattered collection of neighborhood dives and watering holes. There are many drive-through daiquiri shops—from roadside stands to establishments large enough to have live entertainment. Louisiana state law decrees that these containers are considered a "closed container" so long as they have tape across the flap to ensure that drinking and driving does not occur.
Local musicians and bands include: Cedric Watson, Pine Leaf Boys, Steve Riley and the Mamou Playboys and The Lost Bayou Ramblers
Also, see list of people related to Cajun music.
Currently, Lafayette is served by Cox Communications, as well as Lafayette Utilities System's LUSFiber fiber optic network.
Lafayette is home to:
Lafayette is also served by:
See List of Lafayette radio stations for full list.
Popular radio stations in Lafayette:
Lafayette is the heart of Acadiana and the center of Cajun culture in Louisiana and the United States. As such, Lafayette has many cultural places of interest.
Lafayette has six sister cities:
Six intersections in the downtown area are each named after one of its sister cities.