Free Rapid Testing for Uninsured?
2022.01.27 02:43 kalebot420 Free Rapid Testing for Uninsured?
Does anyone know of any testing locations in Denton or preferably somewhere closer to the Frisco area where someone who is uninsured can get a free rapid test? Going to an event where it’s required, but CVS/ Walgreens testing costs $139 without insurance. At home tests aren’t accepted for the event.
submitted by kalebot420 to Denton [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 Luar17 What exactly is it to be mentally ill?
They say, “she’s crazy.” They say, “he’s depressed.” They say, “you need to go to therapy.”
Well what is it exactly you think you have that I lack?
They say, “Oh you’re mentally unstable and you need help.” You think I’m mentally unstable because I see the world differently? No. Because i see myself as little in relation to the universe? No. Because i view the material world as limited and restraining. Noooo my dear. You treat me like a subject and categorize me as a malfunctioning sheep. A sheep, however, that isn’t blurred by the illusions bestowed upon society. Yeah but you don’t get it do you. Why would I want to fit in? Why would I want a fake online personality, deal with egoistic people, deception, jealous friends, power. Humans are beautiful. Humanity can be rough and society is filled with irrelevant, yet accepted rules about what’s right and wrong.
Why would I want to fit in?
Yeah I’ve been to therapy and you know what, it’s not for me. My opinions about therapist contrasts their purpose. Whereas therapist are “professionals” that are there to provide you a path toward clarity and understanding, I argue that all they do is tell you that you have issues and try to fix you so you can be accepted in society.. Yeah maybe. Or maybe I’m just highly aware and I don’t know what to do with this influx of self awareness.
You stole my world from me. You think this is real? You accept this as real and therefore you consequently encourage me to accept it as real too? No no no nooooo.. Im am a soul experiencing human form. I’m not just another slave to the system.
Anyway, I’m not going to a therapist only to find out that they don’t take me serious. They’ll give up and say: fuck it you’re a soul, but you still need to engage in society and follow their rules.
submitted by Luar17 to mentalhealth [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 flying_cofin Who r/antiwork thought they sent to Fox News
2022.01.27 02:43 Settthebeastboybast *moans*
2022.01.27 02:43 OSRSEliam Found these three gems in someone's shed. $100 for all three!
2022.01.27 02:43 rootintootincowgirl eyeshadow is difficult for me because my eyelids are not quite double eyelids and not quite hooded. i either go all over with one shade or completely avoid my crease and go around it. any suggestions?
2022.01.27 02:43 Annihilated56 I’m planning on flipping shoes as a side hustle, are there any good apps/websites that predicts the price of the shoe going up
Essentially is there a service that can give me stock market type analytics for shoes.
submitted by Annihilated56 to Shoes [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 Dimittrikovk Fyxk you Microsoft (๑♡⌓♡๑)
submitted by Dimittrikovk to teenagersbutpog [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 Longjumping_War_9991 Mensajes
Alguien sabe cómo puedo checar los mensajes que he enviado??
submitted by Longjumping_War_9991 to Monterrey [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 captmorgan50 Young Investors Series-The Ages of the Investor, Deep Risk, Skating Where the Puck Was, Rational Expectations Book Summaries by William Bernstein
The Ages of the Investor – Young investors series
Deep Risk – Young investors series
- Young Investor – Lifecycle Theories of Investing
- Young people should, in general invest more aggressively than they do, although this may take some time to develop the risk tolerance necessary
- Older people, on the other hand, should, in general, aim for a strategy heavy on "defending assets"
- Age equals bonds or the "Rule of 110" are decent places to start with Equity/Bond AA
- But this advise might not be good for the young or the older investors
- It is virtually impossible for the young to be too aggressive with their investments. Their human capital overwhelms it.
- But investing aggressively in later years may place an otherwise secure retirement at risk
- In other words, once you "won the game" stop playing
- An old investment saying is that young people should invest heavily in equities because they become less risky with time, this is false. This is a problem with calculating annualized returns
- If stocks were less risky over increasing time horizons, put options would be cheaper with longer expirations dates. But they are not
- Said a different way, risks experienced in multiple time periods over a long horizon multiply, not cancel out
- The reason why young investors should invest aggressively
- When investing a relatively constant stream of income, as opposed to a lump sum, stocks probably do become less risky or at least not increase
- Even a devastating loss of investment capital hardly affects the total capital
- The flaw with the theory is that it assumes that human capital is riskless.
- But during a severe economic downturn, human capital may disappear along with investment capital
- There have been some studies on how to integrate human capital and investment capital.
- They came to the conclusion that a rational investor maintains a constant risk tolerance, and thus a constant percentage of exposure to stocks throughout their lifetimes
- If you are DCA investing, bad returns may not always be bad, if they lead to higher good returns in the long run.
- If you invest a lump sum, the cumulative law of multiplication applies
- For the reason as above, a traditional IRA and ROTH IRA both have the same yield result if tax rates don't change. A 30% tax at the beginning or end doesn't matter
- Investing all of your money up front in stocks avoids "sequence risk"
- With a lump sum investment, a particularly good or bad result will not affect your final result one bit
- What can you do if you don't have a rich uncle inheritance to lump sum your money into the market?
- You can run a 2/1 leveraged portfolio when you are young
- Drawbacks of leverage strategy
- ETF's have high fees, the constant need to rebalance, and variance drag
- They are not good during volatile trendless markets, they do better during strongly trending markets
- Most of the leveraged products use the S+P 500 which is not very diversified (US Large Cap Only)
- It is very appealing both theoretically and empirically, but it is very very difficult to execute. Most investors can't tolerate a 1 beta portfolio much less a 2 beta one
- Other options might be to tilt a portfolio toward small/value factors instead of using leverage of a S+P 500 fund. A tilted portfolio should deliver similar returns and be less volatile than a leveraged one.
- But you have to remember, the small and value premium have yielded negative returns for 30 years (small) and 15 years (value) at times
- In the early game, you have a large margin of safety
- It is almost impossible to come out behind with rigorous adherence to a strategy of periodic investments in diversified equity
- Long term risks (as well as returns) of lump-sum investing are far greater than those of periodic investing (DCA)
- This causes confusion with many investors
- In most cases lump sum investing, does yield higher returns than DCA (Dollar Cost Avg) or VA (Value Avg)
- Bill Jones determined that DCA process longer than 1 year usually did not outperform a simple lump sum
- The reason is obvious, with lump sum investing, you are investing more dollars in more years. In a world with high equity risk premium, lump sum investing is usually the best choice
- However, lump sum investing maximizes an investor "dollar years", it also maximized risks
- Thus, the continuum between lump-sum investing and DCA/VA is simple a journey from High Risk/High Return (Lump Sum) to Low Risk/Low Return (DCA)
- Most investors though don't have a choice in the matter, it is difficult to leverage a portfolio and most don't get big inheritances. So, they DCA
- The good news is the DCA is nearly bullet-proof, which is certainly not true of lump-sum investing, even over longer periods
- In lump sum investing, you avoid savings sequence risks
- In DCA investing, you avoid the risk of very low equity premiums
- At the Endgame, human capital is gone and the margin of error is higher
- Being overexposed to equities during a bear market can be disastrous
- During your investing years, consider your portfolio as one. During the endgame, you don't do this anymore
- Retired investors should have a LMP and a RP
- LMP – Liability Matching Portfolio – Safe
- RP – Risk Portfolio – Luxuries and Bequests
- Marks the transition from Early to Late game
- Might consider doing a formula system of adding bonds to the portfolio. Take your early game Stock/Bond AA and then your endgame Stock/Bond AA and develop a formula
- Example – 70/30 early and desire 25/75 late. Lower your equity AA by 1.5% every year from 40-70
Skating Where the Puck Was – Young Investors Series
- 2 types of Risk
- Shallow Risk – loss of real capital that recovers relatively quickly
- Deep Risk – permanent loss of real capital
- You mind and your AA plays the biggest role in dealing with shallow risk
- Deep risk and how to deal with them
- Catastrophic Personal Loss of Capital – Death, disability, large legal judgement
- Life, disability, and liability insurance
- Adequate Emergency Fund
- Loss of investment discipline
- Can turn shallow risk into deep risk
- Appropriate AA and knowledge of market history
- Permanent loss of capital (negative real return over a 30-year period)
- Severe, prolonged hyperinflation – hurts stocks and bonds but bonds more
- Wide diversification among international markets
- A tilt toward value stocks and commodity producing companies
- Gold bullion
- Inflation protected securities and annuities
- Fixed rate mortgages
- Severe, prolonged deflation – bad for stocks, good for bonds
- Foreign domiciled assets and adequate means of escape
- Devastation or Geopolitical disaster
- Gold bullion protects poorly against inflation and currency shocks
- Gold bullion does superbly with deflation
- Gold bullion does best when the public loses faith in the financial system
- Gold bullion is great for hyperinflation
- PME do not protect against deflation or certain disaster scenarios like gold bullion does
- You have to make choices as to what and how much you want to defend against
- Stocks in the US have done best when inflation ran between 0-4%.
- Stocks do protect against inflationary deep risk, but not in the short term. But they do protect against inflation in the long term
- To put it another way stocks, protect against deep risk, but exacerbate shallow risk
- Widespread diversification of stocks protects against inflation because it is unlikely that all nations would have massive hyperinflation at once
- Inflation devastates bondholders. Especially when it is a surprise/unexpected.
- Investing in bonds when inflation is low is a bad strategy
- Fixed rate mortgage payments are also good for inflation
- We only have one instance in the modern era of deflation. That is Japan. And it only had a total of 2% deflation from 1995-2013. So, deflation should play a minor role in our deep risk
- A value tilt also provides protection against inflation. This worked in both domestic and international
- A growth tilt however provides protection against deflation.
- Inflation is the most likely of the scenarios to play out. But is the easiest to protect against.
- International diversification
- Value Tilt
- Natural Resource Stocks
- Retired people should use TIPS
- Deflation is less likely with central banks and more expensive to defend against
- T-bills and Long-Term Bonds – carries a very high cost should inflation occur and foregone stock returns
- Gold Bullion
- International diversification – best and cheapest to defend from deflation
- Confiscation comes in 2 forms – overt (unlikely) or taxation (more likely)
- Foreign held gold or real estate. But both are cumbersome to maintain
- Military (Devastation) – low odds
- Same as confiscation. Only work if the devastation is local and not global
Rational Expectations – Young Investors Series
- As soon as a new asset class gets "discovered", it is already gone
- Correlations among equities around the world have crept higher
- If looking into the past revealed mean variance characteristics that stood the test of time, librarians would be the best investors
- Diversifications fails us just when we need it the most
- You have to move on when you get too much company, the first people to invest in an asset class get high expected returns and low correlation. Later investors get lower returns and higher correlation to a broad index
- Diversification opportunities available to ordinary investors were never as good as they appeared in hindsight
- Is there hope for superior returns?
- Be early
- Be far-sighted
- Be patient
- Being early in the hardest. David Swenson of the Yale Endowment was first to the alternative strategies area and did well, then everyone copied him. His returns have sense been lower
- Once you think you have found a diversifying alternative asset, chances are you are already late to the party
- Being far sighted is a bit easier. Resign yourself to the fact that during most bear markets, easily tradable, risk assets move up and down nearly in sync. Everyone loses money during those periods
- Credit derived collapses occur about once every 9 years
- When credit contracts during a crisis, investors reevaluate their risk tolerance, seek the comfort of government secured vehicles, and dump all their risky assets - ALL OF THEM
- Short term crashes can be painful, but long-term returns are far more important to wealth creation and destruction
- Resign yourself that diversifying among risky assets provides scant shelter from bad days or bad years, but that it does help protect against bad decades and generations. Which can be far more destructive to wealth
- When everyone owns the same set of risky asset classes, the correlation among them will inevitably trend toward 1
- But the inverse is true as well; when an asset class falls out of favor, its ownership transfers from weak hands into stronger and more independent minded ones, and correlations should fall along with rising future returns
- Precious Metals Equity (PME) correlation has been falling compared to a broad market index over the last 40 years
- Its peak correlation (0.6) was during the early 80's when everyone was pilling into this asset class. Future returns were lower because of this
- PME had a bad decade from 1985-95 and its correlation subsequently fell to the (-0.2) range and its future returns increased.
- Don't chase returns by investing in asset classes with "weak hands". They will bail at the first sign of trouble
- It is difficult to invest in risky asset classes that are both liquid and short-term non-correlating
- In the digital age, any asset class you can buy with a keystroke can and likely will bite you when things head south
- The prime directive of adequate diversification can be stated as follows: Your portfolio should not look like everyone else.
- When everyone owns the same portfolio, a lot of those owners, are going to have weak hands, and when the storm comes, they are going to sell their risky assets indiscriminately and send correlations higher and returns lower
- Therefore, it is useful to estimate the strength of the hands of your fellow owners. You don't want to be in an asset class with a bunch of weak hands that sell at the first sign of trouble. When a risky asset class becomes too popular, the fact that it is over owned by weak hands means that it will simultaneously have both low expected returns and high correlations
- Even hedge fund managers have trouble with this because their customers demand payment during bad times, which forces them to sell risk assets even if they don't want to
- High correlations and low expected returns go together
- But if an asset class is new or out of favor, it will tend to be owned by strong hands and have lower correlations and higher expected returns
- P Morgan said "During a bear market, stocks return to their rightful owners."
- Early adopters reap the initial high returns and low correlations of a novel asset class; then one or more academic and trade journal articles will describe them. Then correlations increase and future returns decrease
- Rekenthaler's Rule – If the bozos know about it, it doesn't work anymore
- The once exception to all of this is the value premium. It has stood the test of time
- Your long-term investing results are less the result of how well you pick assets than how well you stay the course during bad periods, especially if they occur late in your career
- Building a widely diversified portfolio is simple. But maintaining it is difficult
- How much liquidity you have when blood runs in the streets is likely the most important determinant of how successful you will be in the long run
- Stocks that have the potential to have high returns during crises, especially inflationary ones, should consequently have the lowest returns of all among equity classes (Like PME)
- It is one thing to map out a portfolio strategy in a spreadsheet and quite another to execute it in the real world
- You have 2 types of investors.
- Those that chase returns
- Those that rebalance
- In a world dominated by those that chase returns, the rebalancing strategies will produce excess returns and higher volatility
- In a world dominated by those that rebalance, momentum strategies will produce excess returns
- As the market falls, more and more people abandon their strategy
- You want your portfolio designed to be able to withstand those big crashes so you have money to buy depressed stock. (Easier said than done)
- Growth companies in general are great companies but are lousy stocks (they are on everyone's mind)
- When growth companies' earnings exceed expectations, their share prices only slightly increased. But when they disappoint, they get clobbered. Value companies are opposite
- Value stocks have a "behavioral" premium as investors undervalue value stocks and overvalue growth stocks
- Value stocks also have a risk premium in that they are more likely to be hurt during a crash and carry a higher risk of bankruptcy than growth stocks.
- Both the behavioral and risk premium explain value's excess return over growth in the long run
- Outside of the US, the value/growth dichotomy is the exact same. Value>Growth over long term
- As more people crowd into various equities, factor, tilts, alternative investments, subsequent returns will be lower than they were in the past
- Irving Fisher noted that the value of any investment was simply the stream of future dividends, discounted by the risk adjusted expected rate of return
- Return = Current dividend yield + historical dividend growth rate
- R = Yield + G
- For the last 150 years, after inflation (Real) dividend growth is about 1.5%
- If dividend on the S+P 500 is 2% for example then add the real dividend growth rate of 1.5% = 3.5% expected real return
- This is what Vanguard founder John Bogle called the fundamental return of the market.
- The other part of the return is the "speculative return"
- Return = Dividend yield + Growth + Speculative return
- "Speculative Return" is due to change in short term valuations of stocks (P/E's, etc.)
- Over short periods, the speculative returns are the driver of stock returns. But over long terms, it is the fundamental return that is key.
- Your job as an investor is to (as best you can) ignore the speculative return (Short Term) in order to earn the fundamental return (Long Term)
- No one knows what the speculative return will be and if they did, they wouldn't tell anyone
- Shiller's CAPE 10 ratio is another great way to estimate returns
- The fair value CAPE 10 ratio is probably about 20. Up from its historic 16.5
- Just like the P/E average is around 20, up from its historic 15.
- William Bernstein believes in 3 different industry groups for consideration into a portfolio
- Precious Metal Equity (PME)
- Oil/Natural Resource Equity (NR)
- Oil and Natural Resource stocks are a great inflation hedge and under appropriate circumstances, might not be unreasonable to have additional allocation to commodities producers
- Don't purchase commodity futures. They are great in theory but not in practice. There used to be "Backwardation" in the futures market when investors were scared on deflation in their products and needed downside protection (IE a farmer selling his wheat crop in 9 months). Now inflation is the primary concern and futures contracts are in a condition known as "contango" which drives up the costs and reduces future returns
- Do not invest in hedge funds
- Once you have arrived at a prudent AA, tweaking it in one direction or the other makes relatively little difference to your long-term results
- Over the long run, the majority of your return comes from your Equity/Bond AA decision.
- Your allocation to various risk assets or factors matters less than your ability to stick with it through thick and thin. Investing is a game won by the most disciplined, not the smartest
- It is impossible to find risk assets that have no correlation to each other and have similar returns
- One possible exception is PME as they have no correlation to the US equity market, but they have a near 0% expected long term return.
- Small Amounts of PME (<15%) increase return of the portfolio and reduce risk. Don't go above this.
- A rebalancing bonus can among stock asset classes can be viewed as a kind of risk premium for betting that stock asset classes will revert to the mean and produce similar long-term returns
- In other words, Asset class returns tend to revert to the mean or there would be no rebalancing bonus
- How to design a portfolio in order of importance
- Decide on your AA mix of risk(stock) and riskless(bonds)
- Then decide how much of your risk assets do your want in US, Developed, Emerging
- How much do I want to tilt toward factors? Small, Value, Momentum, Quality, etc.
- How much exposure do I want to "ancillary asset classes" such as REITS, PME, and Natural resource stocks?
- Depends on your tolerance for risk, your capacity for risk and your need for risk
- A foreign stock AA of 30-45% is a reasonable one. The rest in US
- Small and value premium still exist. Momentum and quality are new and may have a place in a portfolio. But remember, as you add more factors, you dilute your excess return from each one. And remember that once a factor is discovered, its future returns are reduced.
- REITs are a great option. And a small amount of PME and NR stocks are a good idea as a hedge against inflation
- 2 types of market efficiency
- Micro efficiency – means the inability to generate excess risk adjusted return (alpha) through security selection
- Macro efficiency" – means the degree to which the overall market valuation corresponded to its intrinsic value
- Robert Shiller stated that markets are micro efficient and macro inefficient
- This means that it is nearly impossible to identify successful stock or bond pickers (Micro efficient) but from time to time, the markets go barking mad (Macro inefficient)
- Clearly, there is a relationship between CAPE 10 and forward returns, but can you make money off of this? Probably not. The reason is valuation metrics are not stationary
- Adjusting overall equity exposure according to valuations (CAPE 10) makes little sense
- But all investors will likely benefit from tilting their equity portfolios towards the cheapest nations and regions. Varying allocations among your US, developed, and emerging is useful. And should over the long term, produce salutary results
- Tell yourself every day "I cannot predict the future therefore I must diversify"
- We all have a tendency toward recency biases. That means in the current state (2020) that bond yields will always be low and high long-term equity returns with low inflation. None of this will be permanent
- LMP – Liability Matching Portfolio or the amount of money necessary to cover a retirees future basic living expense. Example – 25k per year needed in retirement(Residual Living Expenses -RLE) x 25 years = LPM 625k
- The purpose is to achieve your LMP and not to simply get higher returns
- In other words, once you "WIN" stop playing
- Once you reach your LMP, start reducing risks in your portfolio
- Certain Annuities can have a place in your LMP, but they have their problems. No cushion for emergencies. The insurance company may go out of business
- The best thing you can do is wait to take social security
- AA through the life cycle
- The young investor should invest as much in equites as will allow them to sleep well at night because they have tons of "human capital left" and should get down on their hands and knees and prey for low stock prices.
- The middle phase can be tricky because it depends on the sequence of your returns. Low returns first and high returns later is preferable.
- If you reach your LMP, you can start up a separate RP (Risk Portfolio) and put risk assets into this
- Do not buy Bond ETFs. Stock ETF however are fine
- There is nothing special about Stock ETF's vs Stock Mutual Funds. They are both the same
- The average portfolio did slightly better when it is rebalanced less frequently. Once every 4 years was the best in theory but negatable. This allows momentum to work
- You have 2 choices as to how to rebalance. Calendar or Thresholds
- Calendar – Pick a date. Effective and simple. Rebalance at most of 1 per year. Rebalancing every 2-4 years is plenty
- Threshold – Set a rebalancing threshold. It might be 20%. So, if your target AA is 10%. You would rebalance when it goes beyond 2% (12% or 8%). You should not be rebalancing more than once per year on average. If you have an asset class that is more volatile, you need to widen your threshold (Like emerging markets).
- Overbalancing (Strategic Asset Allocation)
- Studies show that shifting allocations among equity asset classes according to valuation can be beneficial if done correctly and patiently. Example – Before the 08 US crash, US stocks traded at higher multiples than foreign. You could have adjusted some of your equity AA away from the US and toward foreign. But not much. Say your US/Foreign AA was 50/50. Maybe you make it 45/55 if the US has higher valuations than foreign
- The prime directive for strategic asset allocation is small infrequent changes in allocation opposite large changes in valuation. Example – S+P 500 doubled from 07-09, it would not be inappropriate to lower your equity allocation to the S+P 500 by several percent and move it toward foreign
submitted by captmorgan50
to Bogleheads [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 tumbledstone Is it just in my head, or is my Monstera happy to see me?
submitted by tumbledstone to houseplants [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 RiverPlayer Some more Nihei machinery
submitted by RiverPlayer to Netsphere [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 Jesimyne Out of season
Since adding Seasons I have been unable to find all the plants in Granite Falls. In fact, fireleaf is pretty much it, and I've visited every season. Has anyone else had this problem? How did you solve it?
submitted by Jesimyne to Sims4 [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 TK-828 This Thing doesn't want to show itself. It wants to hide inside an imitation - MacReady
2022.01.27 02:43 MeliodasthePikachu15 Why is my character so weak?
Alright, so I've been playing Gang Beasts for a while, a little bit after it first came out on Playstation, I did take a break from it tho, but other than that I've been playing for a while. But I've been noticing some issues when playing the game, my character always gets knocked before the other person, my punches and headbutts do barley anything, I get knocked out by MY OWN DROPKICKS, it takes AGES for my character to wake up (even when I'm mashing the button) and also my character has trouble lifting someone up after knocking them out. At first I thought it was because I was rusty, but it's like everyone else in the game has an unfair advantage, it takes many hits to knock them out once (but they one shot me multiple times) and their cooldowns are way shorter than me, I also been trying to do the lift and headbutt technique that's supposed to knock people out easily, but of course, when I do it it's like my head is a pillow, but other people do it with ease, is there something im doing wrong? Any tips will be appreciated
submitted by MeliodasthePikachu15 to gangbeasts [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 comixcam Are the novels worth buying?
submitted by comixcam to InfinityTheGame [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 Aspiring_Cactus_77 Is 6 hours of sleep enough with a one hour nap?
I usually go to bed around 1:00 and then wake up at 7:00. Then when I come home from school I take a one hour nap from 4-5. Am I getting a healthy amount of sleep by doing this?
submitted by Aspiring_Cactus_77 to sleep [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 yaqub0r Elderly Uyghur widow serving 17-year term in Xinjiang China women’s prison for retroactively breaking a law against religious gatherings
2022.01.27 02:43 Ok_Wrongdoer7726 Question
Your favourite anime
submitted by Ok_Wrongdoer7726 to AnimeSketch [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 the_unconditioned This record is 🧑🍳😘
2022.01.27 02:43 thatnaughtynerd Masked billionaire NFT Giveaway
2022.01.27 02:43 ToxicRiley9 Shinigami Eyes
2022.01.27 02:43 maramaelily Upcoming drive to Alaska.
Moving with family in my Tacoma in November.
Asking for experience and advice from anyone that has travelled the AlCan Highway in winter. In your experience driving big and possible advice for trying my Tacoma through it.
submitted by maramaelily to Truckers [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 BadBounty00 VENICE SWAP Trade anywhere and Anytime
What is Venice Swap? it is a new cryto currency exchange, where different applications creates a one-stop crypto experience in the end-user and trader.
Venice Swap gives security between Crypto buyers and crypto traders.
-High Exchange Limit
submitted by BadBounty00 to VeniceSwap [link] [comments]
2022.01.27 02:43 DaremDz Algiers slave market in 1541 - They captured so many soldiers that...