Body shrinkage at home menu

I am working on a site which uses Bootstrap for the front end side.

I have noticed when I click the hamburger menu at mobile level, the main body content doesn’t push down so the menu overlaps 🙁

Here is my Demo:

How do I resolve this?

@import url('//netdna.bootstrapcdn.com/bootstrap/3.0.0/css/bootstrap-theme.min.css');    body {    margin: 0px;  }    img {    max-width:100%  }  h1, .navbar-collapse ul li a, p, .nav-tabs > li > h2 > a, h2, h3, h4 {    font-weight: 300!important  }    h3 {    border-bottom:1px solid white;    margin-top:10px;    margin-bottom:0px;    padding-bottom:10px  }    h3 a, h3 a:hover {    color:white;    cursor:pointer;  }    h4 {    margin-bottom:0;  }    h5 {    font-size:16px;    font-weight:bold;    color:#fff;    margin-bottom:15px;  }    .item div div {        border-bottom: 1px solid grey;    padding-bottom: 5px;  }    /* Custom, iPhone Retina */  .cbp-af-header {    position: fixed;    top: 0;    left: 0;    transition: all 0.4s ease;  }  .cbp-af-header img{    transition: all 0.4s ease;  }    .cbp-af-inner {    transition: all 0.4s ease;  }    .cbp-af-header{    -webkit-animation-name:fadeInDown;    -webkit-animation-direction:normal;    -webkit-animation-play-state:running;    -webkit-animation-fill-mode:forwards;    -moz-animation-name:anim_titles;    -moz-animation-direction:normal;    -moz-animation-play-state:running;    -moz-animation-fill-mode:forwards;    -webkit-animation-iteration-count:1;    -moz-animation-iteration-count:1;    -webkit-animation-duration:.5s;    -moz-animation-duration:.5s;    -webkit-animation-delay:0s;    -moz-animation-delay:0s;    -webkit-animation-timing-function:ease-out;    -moz-animation-timing-function:ease-out;  }    /*body.body-class .container.body-text {  margin-top: 140px;  }*/    .cbp-af-header .cbp-af-inner img {    margin: 20px 0;  }    .cbp-af-header.cbp-af-header-shrink .cbp-af-inner img {    margin: 10px 0;  }  .cbp-af-header.cbp-af-header-shrink {    height: 160px;  }    .cbp-af-header {    height: 355px;  }    .cbp-af-header.cbp-af-header-shrink img {    margin-top: 10px;    transition: all 0.5s ease 0s;    width: 42%;    height:unset;  }    button {    background:black!important;    z-index:99999999;    position:relative;  }    .container.body-text {    margin-top: 140px;   }    .nav {    background:blue  }
                                                              Toggle navigation                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                          Test                                            Test                      Test                      Test                                                                                                                                  Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Donec dapibus dolor et velit sodales, a pretium metus finibus. Vivamus lacinia a ligula vitae volutpat. Curabitur nulla lectus, aliquam ac massa at, lacinia mattis odio. Vivamus vitae orci urna. In iaculis sem a eleifend sollicitudin. Curabitur varius, felis vel efficitur condimentum, sapien est condimentum nibh, convallis faucibus sem tortor a purus. Aenean consequat nec diam quis aliquam. Aenean laoreet felis ac tincidunt iaculis. Quisque eu ipsum eget tortor sodales vehicula. Mauris sem lacus, tincidunt id sem id, posuere mollis velit. Nam enim magna, vulputate id eleifend eu, consectetur vel leo.            

Your Header must be fixed position, Hence it is not pushing the content to down. From your CSS,

.cbp-af-header {         position: fixed;         top: 0;         left: 0;           transition: all 0.4s ease;     }     .cbp-af-header img{       transition: all 0.4s ease;     }  

Remove the fixed position might work for you.

answered Oct 4 ’16 at 13:05

Just use the margin-top and push that certain content down to the right position. If you test it on mobile it wont mess up the mobile compatibility. If it still des not go down add the !important.

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stackoverflow.com

Jan A. van Gils

Department of Coastal Systems, NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, and Utrecht University, Post Office Box 59, 1790 AB Den Burg (Texel), Netherlands.

Simeon Lisovski

Centre for Integrative Ecology, School of Life and Environmental Sciences, Deakin University, Waurn Ponds Campus, Victoria 3217, Australia.

Tamar Lok

Conservation Ecology Group, Groningen Institute for Evolutionary Life Sciences (GELIFES), University of Groningen, Post Office Box 11103, 9700 CC Groningen, Netherlands.Centre d’Ecologie Fonctionnelle et Evolutive, Unité Mixte de Recherche 5175, Campus Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, 1919 Route de Mende, 34293 Montpellier Cedex 5, France.

Włodzimierz Meissner

Avian Ecophysiology Unit, Department of Vertebrate Ecology and Zoology, University of Gdańsk, Wita Stwosza 59, 80-308 Gdańsk, Poland.

Agnieszka Ożarowska

Avian Ecophysiology Unit, Department of Vertebrate Ecology and Zoology, University of Gdańsk, Wita Stwosza 59, 80-308 Gdańsk, Poland.

Jimmy de Fouw

Department of Coastal Systems, NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, and Utrecht University, Post Office Box 59, 1790 AB Den Burg (Texel), Netherlands.

Eldar Rakhimberdiev

Department of Coastal Systems, NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, and Utrecht University, Post Office Box 59, 1790 AB Den Burg (Texel), Netherlands. Department of Vertebrate Zoology, Lomonosov Moscow State University, Moscow, 119991, Russia.

Mikhail Y. Soloviev

Department of Vertebrate Zoology, Lomonosov Moscow State University, Moscow, 119991, Russia.

Theunis Piersma

Department of Coastal Systems, NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, and Utrecht University, Post Office Box 59, 1790 AB Den Burg (Texel), Netherlands.Conservation Ecology Group, Groningen Institute for Evolutionary Life Sciences (GELIFES), University of Groningen, Post Office Box 11103, 9700 CC Groningen, Netherlands.

Marcel Klaassen

Centre for Integrative Ecology, School of Life and Environmental Sciences, Deakin University, Waurn Ponds Campus, Victoria 3217, Australia.

science.sciencemag.org

I have six columns in my table. Two of those columns are set to hidden as with this bit of code…

oTable = $(“#the_table”).dataTable({

“bJQueryUI”: true,

“sPaginationType”: “full_numbers”,

“aoColumns”:

Whenever I use the bVisible with a setting of false, the rows in the body of the table shorten and are no longer the width of the header and footer of the table. It makes it look very odd. When A) I simply don’t include those two columns when I build the table or B) I set all columns to {“bVisibile”:true} the problem isn’t there.

Any thoughts?

Thanks so much,

Vern

deditor.datatables.net

The most commonly known part of the body shrinkage dysfunction effects is the penis. Shrinkage dysfunction is usually defined as the gradual decreasing in size of the penis. Shrinkage dysfunction is closely associated with erectile dysfunction, the inability to achieve and maintain an erection. It is even thought that shrinkage dysfunction may lead to the development of erectile dysfunction.

What are Shrinkage Dysfunction and Erectile Dysfunction?

The terms shrinkage dysfunction and erectile dysfunction are often used interchangeably, but do have some significant differences. Both shrinkage dysfunction and erectile dysfunction are sexual dysfunctions that are limited to the penis in men. Shrinkage dysfunction actually refers to a decrease in size of the penis, while erectile dysfunction correlates to the ability to achieve and maintain an erection that can be utilized for sexual activity.

What are the Physical Causes for Sexual Dysfunction?

There are many physical causes that are responsible for the development of certain sexual dysfunctions. The majority of physical causes for sexual dysfunctions are as secondary conditions. A secondary condition is any condition that is derived and caused by the presence of another condition or disease (known as the primary condition). For example, individuals with diabetes, hypertension, and atherosclerosis are commonly diagnosed with shrinkage and erectile dysfunction as a secondary condition. Other common physical causes include:

  • Excessive alcohol consumption
  • Injuries to the spinal cord or brain
  • Liver failure
  • Kidney failure
  • Multiple sclerosis
  • Hypogonadism (lower testosterone levels)
  • Tobacco use (smoking)
  • Parkinson’s disease
  • Radiation therapy (testicles)
  • Stroke
  • Surgery (prostate and bladder)

What are the Psychological Causes for Sexual Dysfunction?

In addition to physical causes, there are also many psychological causes for sexual dysfunctions. Often, there are physical causes for the development of sexual dysfunctions and the presence of psychological causes often play a contributing role soon after. Psychological causes for the development of sexual dysfunctions include:

  • Feelings that your partner may have negative thoughts or reactions
  • Feelings of self consciousness that lead to the inability to enjoy sex
  • Feelings of depression and anxiety
  • Feelings from relationship problems
  • Feelings of stress (primarily from work, relationship, or family situations)
  • Feelings of nervousness regarding sex (derived from negative sexual experiences or episodes of impotence)

How are Sexual Dysfunctions Diagnosed?

The diagnosis of sexual dysfunctions is primarily accomplished through a physical examination by your primary care physician. There will be many questions, including family history, medication use, lifestyle and dietary habits. Discuss with your doctor the necessary exams for diagnosis.

Shrinkage Dysfunction Affects

The medical diagnosis of shrinkage dysfunction is limited to the physical aspects of the gradual decreasing of size to the penis. However, shrinkage dysfunction is also capable of producing certain psychological affects, including feelings of inadequacy, depression, fear, and anger. It is important to discuss any feelings with your significant other and counseling may be a good option. If you have any questions about shrinkage dysfunction, do not hesitate to contact your physician.

Sources:

http://familydoctor.org/online/famdocen/home/men/reproductive/109.html

www.smartlivingnetwork.com

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