The US National Mental Health Information Center, in a website article, “Care Tips for Survivors of a Traumatic Event,” says a fear of crowds, strangers and being alone is a natural response to sudden and traumatic loss.
Sam came home at four and knew instantly that I was in trouble. He convinced me to take Mia and lay down on the bed for a little while. It helped a great deal. Now, I feel more able to cope. My nerves are not as raw and frayed as they were and I’m not as fragile emotionally.
And the us Department of health and human services describes the impact of traumatic loss in “Tips for Survivors of a Traumatic Event: Managing Your stress.” The article lists 11 signs of stress, including excessive worry. Stress affects your body in many ways and you may have stomach aches, diarrhea, headaches, changes in appetite, and sweats or chills. You may feel anxious all the time, or guilty, or depressed, or overwhelmed.
Everybody will need LTC at some point. Some may require it at the age of 80 while others at the age of 18. Surprised? Don’t be as this is a fact that was revealed by healthcare specialists. The truth of the matter is that 40 percent of LTC patients are between the ages of 18 to 64.
Well, it means that there should be plenty of lung cancer information out there by now.Seriously, though, after breast cancer in women and prostate cancer in men, the average person is more likely to have lung cancer than any other type of cancer. The American Cancer Society website states that about one in 13 men will develop lung cancer in his lifetime, while one in 16 women will.
And the bugs do what they can to keep themselves in shape for the fight with your body’s defenses, too. A recent edition of the journal “Nature” reported researchers’ discovery of antibiotic-resistant genes in bacteria they’d found in permafrost that was 30 THOUSAND years old. Scientists have always been awed at how fast bacteria can develop resistance to antibiotic drugs. this latest report shows the bugs have been at it as a natural phenomenon far predating the modern clinical development of antibiotic drugs beginning less than a century ago.
Behold: the wondrous “concept of compromise.” After all, ethics must be decided by majority vote since in this postmodern world we have no common and accepted objective standards such as the Ten Commandments or the Word of God. So we open doors with words like “but only for a very good reason” and “except under exceptional circumstances.” And suggest that animal-human hybrid embryos may not be good things, but . . . Who decides the exceptions? The scientists performing them? And yes, there are always exceptions, good exceptions, depending, of course, on what you mean by ‘good’.