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protekme

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    Female
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    Lake side

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  1. I suppose they are just not meant to be refilled. Years ago, I had it done too, and it lasted as long as the original ones do, but my printer needed to be cleaned after the second refill. Not worth it on a long run. I had problems to find cartridge #56 for my HP for a while even Costco didn't have them. I checked today again, and they have them and at a more reasonable price than online. I like my all-iin-one HP printer and wasn't ready to change. How can we resisit that store?
  2. Kudo. The only reason for all this dancing around is for tax purposes—nothing else. The government of Canada wouldn’t give a hoot where you chose to live if they were not concerned about taxes. I believe that they make it quite fair. If you are (officially)* a resident of Canada (no matter if you are physically living in Canada, or not), you are filing your income tax as a regular resident (with or without benefits, etc.—depending). For those who don’t live in Canada but continue to give a Canadian address---which is acceptable--according to the Department of Revenue, they are still considered a resident. If you are (officially) a resident of Canada (but don’t live in Canada more than 183 days), you are still filing your income tax as a regular resident (but it should be WITHOUT benefits, etc.). At least according to the regulations: Benefits meaning Health plan, and any other tax rebates that residents are allowed to claim when they are living in Canada full time.* That’s where the lies come into effect: when people are hiding the fact that they live in Canada (certain provinces anyway) less than 183 days a year. They return for health care that they are not allowed to receive. (It's irrelevant that we agree or disagree with those regulations). If you chose not to reside in Canada full time, (and be considered as such) you have to declare to the Department of Revenue the date that you are leaving. It’s not done automatically. Then, you are considered a non-resident of Canada (for tax purposes) and will be paying taxes differently. It could be to your advantage or not. Take note that your pensions, which are taxed at 15% because you live in Mexico, could be refunded if you chose to. But there are also conditions attached to that. It means that you could be paying taxes as a regular resident who is under the proverty line--zero. Now, even if you chose that last option, you are ALWAYS entitled to receive you Canadian pension or OAS. The OAS will be fully or partially paid depending on how many years you have lived in Canada after your 18th birthday—full pension is 40 years. * meaning that you did not declare your non-residency for tax purposes.
  3. I tend to agree with you. My husband had a multitude of birth marks on his back. She could only remove the big and medium ones (about 10 out of 20) within the time allocated. When he came home, I could still see most of them. He was told they would go away . . . they never did (three in part), and he never cared to return. ($500 pesos for 15 minutes)
  4. I got it in just under 400 characters but I only

    see part of my name so ....

    John Theroux

    juan.theroux@gmail.com

    765-7197 (Riberas)

  5. Well I waited until now to see if there would be

    any more would-be players but no...

    I'm usually on the tennis court in the morning.

    How does playing at LCS sound? It's so nice there.

    You pick the day and time. Do you have cards?

    I should tell you I haven't really played since 1956 in boarding school but it'll come back I'm sure.

    John Therou...

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