Read Ebook {PDF EPUB} the stars are here a poetry collection of loving bleeding and healing by Clark James Delos Reyes Trulicity can help lower your A1C. * In people with type 2 diabetes with known heart disease or multiple risk factors. † In studies with other diabetes medications, weight change in adults ranged from +0.4 lbs (0.75 mg) to -10.1 lbs (4.5 mg). Trulicity is not a weight loss drug. Individual results may vary. Once-weekly Trulicity helps control blood sugar in 3 ways. It can limit how much sugar gets into your blood from your liver It helps slow down how quickly food leaves your stomach It helps your pancreas release insulin in response to high levels of sugar in your blood after you eat. Trulicity may fit into your busy life. Once-weekly Trulicity can be taken. And works 24/7. The easy-to-use * pen makes taking your Trulicity dose simple. * In a study, 94% of people who used the Trulicity Pen found it easy to use. Read the Instructions for Use included with your pen. Trulicity support. The Trulicity team can offer you personalized assistance in your treatment journey. That means support and resources for what you need to know —when you need to know it. PURPOSE AND SAFETY SUMMARY WITH WARNINGS. Important Facts About Trulicity ® (Trῡ-li-si-tee). It is also known as dulaglutide. Trulicity is a prescription medicine for adults with type 2 diabetes used to improve blood sugar (glucose) and used to reduce the risk of major cardiovascular events ( problems having to do with the heart and blood vessels) such as death, heart attack, or stroke in people who have heart disease or multiple cardiovascular risk factors. Trulicity is given through an injection (needle). You take it once a week by injecting it under the skin of your stomach, thigh, or upper arm. Use Trulicity together with the diet and exercise that your doctor recommends. Trulicity may cause tumors in the thyroid, including thyroid cancer. Watch for possible symptoms, such as a lump or swelling in the neck, trouble swallowing, hoarseness, or shortness of breath. If you have a symptom, tell your doctor. Do not use Trulicity if you or any of your family have ever had a type of thyroid cancer called medullary thyroid carcinoma (MTC). Do not use Trulicity if you have Multiple Endocrine Neoplasia syndrome type 2 (MEN 2). Do not use Trulicity if you are allergic to dulaglutide or other ingredients in Trulicity. Ask your doctor how to recognize the serious side effects below and what to do if you think you have one: Inflamed pancreas (pancreatitis). Stop using Trulicity and call your healthcare provider right away if you have severe pain in your stomach area (abdomen), with or without vomiting, that will not go away. You may feel the pain from your abdomen to your back. Changes in vision. Tell your healthcare provider if you have changes in your eyesight (vision) during treatment with Trulicity. Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). Signs and symptoms of low blood sugar may include dizziness or light-headedness, confusion or drowsiness, headache, blurred vision, slurred speech, fast heartbeat, sweating, hunger, shakiness, feeling jittery, weakness, anxiety, irritability, or mood changes. Serious allergic reactions. Stop using Trulicity and get medical help right away if you have any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction which may include: swelling of your face, lips, tongue or throat, problems breathing or swallowing, severe rash or itching, fainting or feeling dizzy, or very rapid heartbeat. Acute kidney injury. In people who have kidney problems, diarrhea, nausea, and vomiting may cause a loss of fluids (dehydration). This may cause kidney problems to get worse. Severe stomach problems. Trulicity may cause stomach problems, which could be severe. Common side effects. The most common side effects of Trulicity include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, abdominal pain and decreased appetite, indigestion, and fatigue. These are not all the possible side effects of Trulicity. Tell your doctor if you have any side effects. You can report side effects at 1-800- FDA-1088 or www.fda.gov/medwatch. Your healthcare provider should show you how to use Trulicity before you use it for the first time. Before you use Trulicity, talk to your doctor about low blood sugar and how to manage it. Review these questions with your doctor: Do you have other medical conditions, including problems with your pancreas, kidneys, liver, or stomach, or have a history of diabetic retinopathy (vision problems related to diabetes)? Do you take other diabetes medicines, such as insulin or sulfonylureas? Do you take any other prescription medicines or over-the-counter drugs, vitamins, or herbs? Review the list below with your doctor. Trulicity may not be right for you if: You are pregnant or plan to become pregnant or breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. You have type 1 diabetes. You have or have had an inflamed pancreas (pancreatitis). You have severe intestinal or stomach problems, such as slowed emptying or problems with digesting food. You are a child under 18 years old. Read the Instructions for Use that come with Trulicity. Use Trulicity exactly as your doctor says. Do not share your Trulicity pen, syringe, or needles with another person. Do not give Trulicity to other people. If you take too much Trulicity, call your healthcare provider or seek medical advice promptly. For more information, call 1-844-TRU-INFO (1-844-878-4636). This summary provides basic information about Trulicity but does not include all information known about this medicine. Read the information that comes with your prescription each time your prescription is filled. This information does not take the place of talking with your doctor. Be sure to talk to your doctor or other healthcare provider about Trulicity and how to take it. Your doctor is the best person to help you decide if Trulicity is right for you. Trulicity ® and its delivery device base are registered trademarks owned or licensed by Eli Lilly and Company, its subsidiaries, or affiliates. Meet This Year's Best New Artist Nominees | 2021 GRAMMYs. The 2021 GRAMMYs are just around the corner, and now the nominations are in for the coveted honor of Best New Artist. While we'll have to wait until the 63rd GRAMMY Awards air on CBS on Sunday, March 14, to find out who will win, let's take a quick look at which rising stars have been nominated for one of them most anticipated awards of the ceremony. Ingrid Andress. This Midwestern country-pop upstart has risen to prominence quickly in the few years she's been active. After graduating from Berklee College Of , where she founded the a capella group Pitch Slapped, Andress nabbed a mentorship with pop songwriter Kara DioGuardi. From there, Andress wrote songs for heavy hitters like Sam Hunt and Alicia Keys before launching a solo career. Her Platinum-selling debut single "More Hearts Than Mine" debuted at number 59 on the Billboard Country Airplay chart, and, in March of this year, she released her first , Lady Like , which she co-wrote and co-produced. . Indie-pop hero Phoebe Bridgers has enjoyed a hugely successful year with the release of her critically acclaimed sophomore album, Punisher . A widely sought-after collaborator, Bridgers has popped up on songs with the National, , , and more. You may have also seen her performing with in Better Oblivion Community Center and in the supergroup with and . Reflecting on the meaning behind her album's title with GRAMMY.com earlier in the year, Bridgers said, "A Punisher is someone who doesn't know when to stop talking. I think of like, older relatives who are talking about, like their hip replacement or something. They just don't know when you're disinterested. And I think we've all been that, like, to our heroes. So, in this context, I'm punishing someone. You know, like, you get cornered at the bar by the friend that the person you were hitting on. That's a punisher." Chika. This 23-year-old Nigerian-American rapper (born Jane Chika Oranika) got her start writing and performing slam poetry ever since she was young. After dropping out of the University of Southern Alabama to focus on her music, she's steadily carved out a lane of her own as a "professional truth-teller" with "a pen that's tactical." Releasing her debut single "No Squares" in spring of 2019, Chika has two EPs— Full Bloom // A Poetry EP and Industry Games —and is a member of XXL's 2020 Freshman Class. "Kids are listening," she told GRAMMY.com earlier in the year. "We can actually provide ways for them to cope with the things that we're talking about, and stop romanticizing all the negative things… Let's feed the soul instead of just destroying it and finding company for this misery, you know what I mean? That's what I think we can do as a unit, just uplift people. If there are bad things, try to find ways to speak about it in the right way." . At just 20 years old, Noah Cyrus comes from a long line of pop royalty, starting with her dad, and big sister Miley. Don't underestimate her, though: Cyrus has already more than proved her abilities, having opened up for 's 2017 Witness tour and collabing with DJs and Ookay (""). More recently, Cyrus released her second EP, The End Of Everything , and a cover of 's "Dunno." "Getting over the questions about Miley, and pushing pride aside [were challenges]," she admitted to GRAMMY.com back in 2017. "Not that I don't want to talk about [Miley], because I love her! But that was kinda the time where I had to accept it, and not let it bother me, because that's what comes with it." D Smoke. Inglewood rapper D Smoke, whom some might recognize as the brother to Top Dawg Entertainment signee SiR, popped up last year as the winner of Netflix's "Rhythm & Flow." Later in 2019, D Smoke released his debut EP, Inglewood High. Since then, he's dropped his second studio album—which came 14 years after the first, 2006's Producer Of The Year — Black Habits . Doja Cat. Doja's explosive career still feels very new thanks to viral TikTok hits like "Say So" and "Like That," but truthfully her journey has been a few years in the making. Dropping out of high school in at 16 and uploading tracks to SoundCloud, Doja taught herself to sing, and create beats and produce music videos, among other things. Today, she's collabed with Nicki Minaj on a "Say So" remix, and her sophomore album Hot Pink (2019) features guest appearances from Smino, Tyga and Gucci Mane. . Haitian-Canadian producer Kaytranada has been in the producing game for a long time now, having worked on tracks for everyone from Anderson .Paak to and Alicia Keys. In 2019, he released sophomore solo album BUBBA , which featured top-shelf collabs from Pharrell Williams, Tinashe, GoldLink, SiR and Kali Uchis. "You know, I'm a really lonely guy," he reflected to GQ earlier this year. "I don't have a lot of friends. And I'm fine with that 'cause that's who I am. I've always been this loner guy. And I never liked being on teams. That's why I have a lot of problems collaborating with [other] producers, personally." . If anyone has had a wild last few years, its this Houston rapper. Not only did get everybody saying "Hot Girl Summer" in 2019, 2020 was the year of "WAP," an expletive-filled banger sung jointly with GRAMMY winner Cardi B. It's also not every day that Queen Bey herself wants to remix with you (see: the duo's "Savage" revamp). She's recently released her long-awaited debut album, Good News, and has been named one of the 100 most influential people in the world by TIME Magazine. Who knows where she'll go next? Photo: Justin Jackson /J3 Collection. Participating Talent For 63rd GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony Announced: Jhené Aiko, , Lido Pimienta, Poppy And More Confirmed. has announced details for the Premiere Ceremony ahead of the annual GRAMMY Awards telecast this month. Preceding the 2021 GRAMMY Awards show, the 63rd GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony will take place Sunday, March 14, at noon PT , and will be streamed live internationally via GRAMMY.com. Hosted by current three-time GRAMMY nominee Jhené Aiko, the Premiere Ceremony will feature a number of performances by current GRAMMY nominees, including: Nigerian singer, songwriter and rapper Burna Boy, jazz band Terri Lyne Carrington + Social Science, blues musician Jimmy "Duck" Holmes, classical pianist Igor Levit, Latin electropop musician Lido Pimienta, singer, songwriter and performance artist Poppy, and singer, songwriter and composer . Current nominees Bill Burr, Chika, Infante and former Recording Academy Chair Jimmy Jam will present the first GRAMMY Awards of the day. Branden Chapman and Bill Freimuth are the producers on behalf of the Recording Academy, Greg Fera is executive producer and Cheche Alara will serve as music producer and musical director. Music fans will be given unprecedented digital access to GRAMMY Awards content with GRAMMY Live , which will stream internationally on GRAMMY.com and via Facebook Live, the exclusive streaming partner of GRAMMY Live. GRAMMY Live takes viewers behind the scenes with backstage experiences, pre-show interviews and post-show highlights from Music's Biggest Night. GRAMMY Live will stream all day on Sunday, March 14, including during and after the GRAMMY Awards evening telecast. IBM, the Official AI & Cloud Partner of the Recording Academy, will host GRAMMY Live for the first time entirely on the IBM Cloud. The 63rd Annual GRAMMY Awards will be broadcast live following the Premiere Ceremony on CBS and Paramount+ from 8 p.m.–11:30 p.m. ET/5 p.m.–8:30 p.m. PT. For GRAMMY coverage, updates and breaking news, please visit the Recording Academy's social networks on Facebook, and . All of the Premiere Ceremony performers and the host are nominated this year, as are most of the presenters. Afro-Peruvian Jazz Orchestra for Best Latin Jazz Album ( Tradiciones ); Aiko for Album Of The Year ( Chilombo ), Best R&B Performance ("Lightning & Thunder" featuring John Legend) and Best Progressive R&B Album ( Chilombo) ; Alexa for Best Jazz Vocal Album ( Ona); Beasley with Somi With Frankfurt Radio Big Band for Best Jazz Vocal Album ( Holy Room: Live At Alte Oper ), Best Large Jazz Ensemble Album ( MONK'estra Plays John Beasley ), Best Arrangement, Instrumental or A Cappella ("Donna Lee") and Best Arrangement, Instrumentals and Vocals ("Asas Fechadas" with Maria Mendes); Burna Boy for Best Global Music Album ( ) ; Burr for Best Comedy Album ( Paper Tiger ); Camilo for Best Latin Pop or Urban Album ( Por Primera Vez ); Carrington + Social Science for Best Jazz Instrumental Album ( Waiting Game) ; Carter for Best Improvised Jazz Solo ("Pachamama"); Chika for Best New Artist; Desplat for Best Instrumental Composition ("Plumfield"); Gilberto for Best Global Music Album ( Agora ); Holmes for Best Traditional Blues Album ( Cypress Grove) ; Infante for Best Regional Mexican Music Album (Including Tejano) ( La Serenata ); Jarosz for Best American Roots Song ("Hometown"), Best Americana Album ( World On The Ground ); Kilgore for Best Traditional R&B Performance ("Let Me Go"); Ledisi for Best Traditional R&B Performance ("Anything For You"); Levit for Best Classical Instrumental Solo ( Beethoven: Complete Piano Sonatas) ; Mariachi Sol de Mexico de Jose Hernandez for Best Regional Mexican Music Album (Including Tejano) ( Bailando Sones Y Huapangos Con Mariachi Sol De Mexico De Jose Hernandez ); Morton for Best Gospel Album ( Gospel According To PJ ); Pimienta for Best Latin Rock or Alternative Album ( Miss Colombia) ; Poppy for Best Metal Performance ("BLOODMONEY"); Porter for Best R&B Album ( All Rise ); Potter for Best Rock Performance ("Daylight"), Best Rock Album ( Daylight ); säje for Best Arrangement, Instruments and Vocals ("Desert Song"); Santaolalla with Bajofondo for Best Latin Rock or Alternative Album ( Aura ); Shankar for Best Global Music Album ( Love Letters ); Wainwright for Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album ( Unfollow The Rules) ; and Washington for Best Score Soundtrack For Visual Media ( Becoming ) . Click the below to view the program book for the 63rd GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony. The stars are here: a poetry collection of loving bleeding and healing by Clark James Delos Reyes. Published: 14:54 BST, 8 April 2016 | Updated: 17:01 BST, 8 April 2016. Horrific footage of a family's argument with the local sheriff's department has now been made public as part of an excessive lawsuit, after one of the cops body slammed one of the teenage girls to the ground. The incident occurred on June 14, 2015, on a rural property in Sonoma County, however the footage only surfaced this week as the case was presented in court. According to the sheriff's office, Deputy Marcus Holton stopped at the house in Petaluma after he saw a truck stopped in the middle of the street and heard people fighting. Footage taken from a body cam Holton was wearing - posted to YouTube on Thursday - shows four women arguing with Holton for several minutes, assuring him there was no issue. Scene: Gabrielle Lemos (left) is seen here with her mother (center) and sister in body cam footage released by Sonoma County Sheriff's Office on Thursday. Argument: The footage shows the family fighting with a deputy, who says he is trying to investigate a possible domestic incident. However the family say there was nothing going on. 'Come back here': Gabrielle walks away from the dispute, and her mother tries to stop her. The deputy then chases her down and slams her to the ground. The verbal confrontation continues for several more minutes with the family demanding a female officer, CBS News reported. The argument is lead by the mother of three women, two of which are adults and one, Gabrielle Lemos, 18, appears to be a teenager. At one point in the video she is referred to as being 16 years old. The mother accuses Holton of grabbing the women and breaking the law with his 'investigation'. The argument continues, and Gabrielle starts to walk away from the group. Holton then takes down Gabrielle as she is walking away, after she ignored his orders to stop. During the body slam, the mother and Gabrielle's sisters can be heard screaming in the background for Holton to stop. Take-down: This is the moment Gabrielle Lemos, 18, is slammed to the ground, as captured by the body cam.