Your Question About Easy Weight Loss

Ruth asks…

How often should i feed my oscars worms?

I have 2 Oscars, ones about 4-5 inches and the other is around 3-4 inches. Anyway i’ve recently been buying them earth worms of ebay from a women who breeds them, and my Oscars love them. I feed them the worms every day as well as pellets and prawns. Chuck the largest of the 2 has about 2-3 worms and Larry has 1-2 worms. Was just wondering if it is okay for them to be eating them every day or should i cut them down and use them as treats? As i have noticed there not liking the pellets as much as the worms! Thanks in advance =D

weight loss cardiff answers:

Fish love worms, but a steady diet of worms makes them very fat, which is unhealthy. I’d feed the worms no more than once or twice a week.

I like your fish names.

Sandra asks…

the Concordat of Worms as either a success or failure?

possibly an explanation….i dont really understand it

weight loss cardiff answers:

Mmmmmm, a diet of Worms. Yummy. How about the defenestration of Prague?


The success and/or failure depends largely on if you were, at the time, a protest-ant or a Catholic.

David asks…

Has any one tried the tape worm diet?

Has any one tried the tape worm diet?
because my friend Terry wants to try it.
does it work?

weight loss cardiff answers:

Don’t use that method. As it may work, it is unhealthy. I suggest trying to lose weight in a healthy way like working out. If you need some information on getting fit, visit

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Your Question About Easy Weight Loss

Steven asks…

will a raw diet give my dog worms of any kind?

im reasearching alot about a raw diet for my dog but cant find any info if a raw diet can give my dog woms my dog is a deer type chihuahua

weight loss cardiff answers:

I have been feeding my dog raw for over 6 months with no problems. I know several people that have been doing it for years and I can’t begin to explain how great their dogs are doing. None of their dogs have had worms.
You are on the right track, please continue on your quest to move your dog to raw. It is one of the best things I have ever done for my dog.
Also, please do not let the ignorance of others steer you away from raw. If they too researched raw and commercial foods, many more would switch their dogs to raw or at least off of commercial food.
As far as “if it isn’t good for humans, it can’t be good for dogs”, humans and dogs are different. Dogs digestive tracts are very different from a humans, which enables dogs to eat raw meat with no problems. Raw feeding is very digestible and dogs are able to get all of the nutrients out of it. Unlike some of the commercial dog foods, dogs are unable digest and get the nutrients.

Chris asks…

frozen blood worms?

I gave my guppies frozen blood worms!! They all went crazy for them… I have tried live ones before but they were not realy interested?! Any other suggestions

weight loss cardiff answers:

Keep giving your guppies frozen blood worms,still alternate there diet,blood worms one day,flakes the next fish fish pellets keep them happy and healthy.

Lizzie asks…

Is it true Martin Luther lived solely on a diet of worms?

weight loss cardiff answers:

No, but….

You might be a Lutheran if you used to think the book (and movie) How To Eat Fried Worms was a parody of the life of Martin Luther.

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Ruth asks…

martin luther diet of the worms?

what are some defense statements luther makes in his speech diet of the worms???
evaluate martin luther’s stance on false doctrine, irregular lives, and scandalous examples

weight loss cardiff answers:

Unless I am convinced by Scripture and plain reason – I do not accept the authority of the popes and councils, for they have contradicted each other – my conscience is captive to the Word of God. I cannot and I will not recant anything for to go against conscience is neither right nor safe. God help me. Amen.”

Mary asks…

social studies homework. HELP PLEASE!!!!?

what was the diet of worms all i know is it had 2 do with Martin Luther

weight loss cardiff answers:

The Diet of Worms (German: Reichstag zu Worms) was a general assembly of the estates of the Holy Roman Emperor that took place in Worms, a small town on the Rhine river located in what is now Germany. It was conducted from January 28 to May 25, 1521, with Emperor Charles V presiding. Although other issues were dealt with at the Diet of Worms, it is most memorable for the Edict of Worms (Wormser Edikt), which addressed Martin Luther and the effects of the Protestant Reformation.

The previous year, Pope Leo X had issued the Papal bull Exsurge Domine, outlining forty-one purported errors found in Martin Luther’s 95 theses and other writings related to or written by him. Luther was summoned by the emperor. Prince Frederick III, Elector of Saxony, obtained an agreement that if Luther appeared, he would be promised safe passage to and from the meeting. Such a guarantee was essential after the treatment of Jan Hus, who was tried and executed at the Council of Constance in 1415 despite a safe conduct pass.

Emperor Charles V commenced the imperial Diet of Worms on January 28, 1521. Luther was summoned to renounce or reaffirm his views. When he appeared before the assembly on April 16, Johann Eck, an assistant of the Archbishop of Trier (Richard Greiffenklau zu Vollraths at that time), acted as spokesman for the emperor.

Luther prayed for long hours, consulted with friends and mediators, and presented himself before the Diet the next day. When the counselor put the same questions to Luther, he said: “They are all mine, but as for the second question, they are not all of one sort.” Luther went on to place the writings into three categories:

Works which were well received by even his enemies: those he would not reject. These affected the Protestant Reformation.
Books which attacked the abuses, lies and desolation of the Christian world: those, Luther believed, could not safely be rejected without encouraging abuses to continue.
Attacks on individuals: those he apologized for the harsh tone of these writings but did not reject the substance of what he taught in them; if he could be shown from the Scriptures that he was in error, Luther continued, he would reject them.
According to tradition, Luther is said to have spoken these words: “Hier stehe ich. Ich kann nicht anders. Gott helfe mir. Amen.” (“Here I stand; I can do no other. God help me.”)[1] Most scholars now question whether these famous words were actually spoken, however, since only the last four appear in contemporary accounts. Indeed, the full sentence appears in an account by Philip Melanchthon, one of Luther’s most ardent sympathisers, but only the last four words are recorded in a similar first hand account by Johannes Cochlaeus.

Private conferences were held to determine Luther’s fate. Before a decision was reached, Luther departed. During his return to Wittenberg, he disappeared.

The Edict of Worms was a decree issued on May 25, 1521 by Emperor Charles V, declaring Martin Luther an outlaw and a heretic who should be “apprehended and punished.” It banned his literature and declared that any of his writings should be burnt. It also made it a crime for anyone to “receive, defend, sustain, or favor the said Martin Luther.”[2]

The Papal nuncio at the diet, Girolamo Aleandro, drew up and proposed the fierce denunciations of Luther that were embodied in the Edict of Worms, promulgated on May 25. These declared Luther to be an outlaw and banned the reading or possession of his writings. The edict was a divisive move that distressed more moderate men, in particular Desiderius Erasmus.

Despite the agreement that he could return home safely, it was privately understood that Luther would soon be arrested and punished. To protect him from this fate, Prince Frederick seized him on his way home and hid him in Wartburg Castle. It was during his time in Wartburg that Luther began his German translation of the Bible. The edict was temporarily suspended at the Diet of Speyer in 1526 but then reinstated in 1529.

When Luther eventually reemerged from the Wartburg, the emperor, distracted with other matters, did not press for Luther’s arrest. Ultimately, because of rising public support for Luther among the German people and the protection of certain German princes, the Edict of Worms was never enforced in Germany. However, in the Low Countries (comprising modern-day Belgium, Luxembourg, and the Netherlands), the Edict was initially enforced among Luther’s most active supporters there. In December, 1521, Jacob Probst, prior of the Augustinian monastery in Antwerp, was the first Luther-supporter to be prosecuted under the terms of the Worms Edict. In February, 1522, Probst was compelled to make public recantation and repudiation of Luther’s teachings. Later that year, additional arrests were made among the Augustinians in Antwerp. Two monks–Johannes van Esschen and Hendrik Voes–refused to recant. On July 1, 1523, van Esschen and Voes

Susan asks…

religious: what you does think of the Diet of Worms?

weight loss cardiff answers:

I assume you are referring to the Diet (Official Church Council) held in Worms Germany in 1521. It was a response to Martin Luther and the beginning of the Protestant Reformation. The Council found 41 “errors” in the 95 Thesis and other writings by Luther, and issued an Edict prohibiting his writings and teachings from being spread further. Because of the popularity of Luther among the German people, and the support of Prince Fredrick, the Edict was not enforced in German.

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George asks…

can somebody tell me about the diet of worms?

weight loss cardiff answers:

Here is your historical answer:

1521, most famous of the imperial diets held at Worms, Germany. It was opened in Jan., 1521, by Holy Roman Emperor Charles V. After disposing of other business, notably the question of the Reichsregiment, the diet took up the question of the recalcitrant behavior of Martin Luther. Charles was induced to summon Luther, who arrived at Worms under a safe-conduct on Apr. 16. At the diet Luther was asked if he would retract his teachings condemned by the pope. After a day’s meditation he refused. For a week various theologians argued with him, but he would not retire from his ground. According to tradition Luther ended his defense on Apr. 18 with the words, “Here I stand. I cannot do otherwise. God help me. Amen.” Finally, on Apr. 26, the emperor, seeing that the dispute was fruitless, ordered Luther to leave the city. He was formally declared an outlaw in the Edict of Worms (May 25); the lines of the Reformation were thereby hardened.

Lizzie asks…

Did Martin Luther realy go on a diet of worms?

thats committment!

see Betty B on:

it’s pharkin hilarious!!

weight loss cardiff answers:

He went to the Diet of Worms.

A diet was a general assembly of former states of the Roman Empire. This “diet” is not a food discipline.

Carol asks…

what is Diet of Worms from the 1500’s?

weight loss cardiff answers:

Ap Euro huh? Fun… Well the diet of worms is after Martin Luther posts his 95 theses and is summoned to a debate with John Eck. Basically they refute each other’s ideas. Later he attends the edict of worms which is when they sentence him to banishment and they excomunicate him from the catholic church for contadicting the policies of the church. His ideas become very popular and he starts the lutheran church.

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