SCARES


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AcronymDefinition
SCARESSouth County Amateur Radio Emergency Service
SCARESSandoval County Amateur Radio Emergency Service (New Mexico)
References in periodicals archive ?
Lightwater Valley Theme Park is looking for actors to join in its infamous Halloween Scare Fest.
The Conjuring 2 does not feature the quiet moments before the horror seen in the first film; it relentlessly moves forward with one kind of scare after another.
Ellen DeGeneres used the Halloween spirit once again to show her audience on "The Ellen DeGeneres Show" how much she loves to easily scare her producer Andy Lassner.
Scared to Death" documents the scare culture that has emerged over the past 30 years.
com) argue that Western society, and Britain in particular, routinely falls prey to societal scares that all share common characteristics in that they are based on what appears to be sound scientific evidence, inspire obsessive media coverage, and provoke massive and costly government interventions inappropriate to the actual threat level.
It was the Edwina Currie salmonella-in-eggs crisis that established the blueprint for the scares that followed, says Booker in an interview with The Grocer.
Americans lost $13,863,003 to Internet scares in 2005.
Food scares are good stories, particularly issues surrounding food safety.
Thankfully, a good dose of health scares have a strengthening effect, improving the electrical conductivity of our neural synapses which aids clearer thought.
A scare is a fraudulent business scheme that robs consumers of their money.
Dr Adam Joinson, a psychologist at the Open University's Institute of Educational Technology, told the magazine: ``The internet gives health scares a degree of legitimacy they wouldn't have if they were told to you by someone in the pub.
Health scares are generated, publicised and assisted by an increasingly bloated health industry, " author Josephine Gaffikin writes in Health Wars: The Phantom Menace.