Relaxing sound of rain falling in a foggy spruce forest, rain drops falling from branches. 10 hours of relaxing noise for better sleep, to relief your daily stress, study, yoga,… This might be my favourite rain video I’ve filmed so far, it’s more than 1 hour of original footage before it starts to loop. Have a good day/night everyone and thank you for watching!
Thanks to everyone for watching the videos, hope you’re having a good day or a good sleep.
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The head-to-toe assessment in nursing is an important physical health assessment that you’ll be performing as a nursing student and nurse.
Head-to-toe assessments allow nurses to assess the health status of patients by following a checklist of criteria.
On the job, your head-to-toe nursing assessment will be performed much faster, and it may be different or more specialized to accommodate the patients’ needs within your nursing specialty.
This assessment represents a general assessment checklist (or cheat sheet) that you might encounter in nursing school. (Note: Always follow your instructor’s requirements or your employer’s assessment protocols).
This nursing head-to-toe examination video guide will focus on the following areas/skills:
Breaking news this week about the Keto Diet! A new article in the Lancet Journal associates low carb diets and animal products with increased mortality!
I have actually been doing the keto diet for the past 6 weeks, so I was very interested to read about these results. By the end of this video you will understand what this new article is saying and be able to make an educated decision about your diet!
I truly believe this information is very important – so SHARE this video with people you care about!! There’s a chance it could affect their life expectancy.
0:00 What is Keto?
1:14 My experience doing the keto diet for 6 weeks
1:57 Understanding the study
2:17 Association between carb intake and mortality?
3:43 Animal vs. plant fat/protein and mortality?
4:41 Meta-analysis: is this applicable to me?
5:24 Bottom line:
6:10 My personal diet plan
For more information, check out the original article: “Dietary carbohydrate intake and mortality: a prospective cohort study and meta-analysis” by Siedelmann et al.
Special thank you to Dr. Mark Weatherall for helping with a literature search on low carb diets!
Thank you so much for watching!!
I’m looking forward to seeing your COMMENTS and THOUGHTS about the keto diet!
~ Siobhan (Violin MD) ~
#ketodiet #lowcarbdiet #doctorvlog
OTHER VIDEOS YOU MIGHT LIKE:
Day in the Life of a Doctor: Emergency Intubation
Day in the Life of a Doctor: Heart Attack
Do Doctors Annoy Nurses?
♫ Background Music ♫
Stomp and Clap
Shooting Stars by Kronicle
Song: Fredji – Happy Life (Vlog No Copyright Music)
Music provided by Vlog No Copyright Music.
Video Link: https://youtu.be/KzQiRABVARk
What is the gastrointestinal tract? The gastrointestinal tract consists of a long tube, where food travels through, which runs from the mouth to the anus, as well as a number of accessory organs that sprout off the sides of that tube and help along. Find more videos at http://osms.it/more.
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Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis.
Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: http://osms.it/mission
Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis’s properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.
Blossom Clinic – Portland, OR United States – www.blossomclinic.net
Welcome to Blossom Clinic in Portland, Oregon! We are a natural health clinic with HEART that provides acupuncture, massage along with Naturopathic, Chinese and Ayurvedic Medicine.
We would like to introduce you to our Blossom Clinic Practitioners: Lori Reising, Massage; Elise Schroeder, Naturopathic Doctor; Liz Richards, Acupuncturist; Morgan Hogue, Acupuncturist; Jen Ward, Ayurveda and Chinese Medicine.
You will feel cradled and supported at Blossom Clinic. We promise. We are here for the patient- for you. Our practitioners will confidently support you through each phase of your life. We treat everything from back pain to menopause.
“Portland has a wealth of healers…or people who call themselves that. I have visited other acupuncturists. My general experience is not with mentioning. Too fast intakes, too little experience, not enough respect for the fact that each body is different. Skip all the painful research and go to Blossom instead.”-J.S., Portland, OR
At Blossom Clinic, we have acupuncturists, naturopathic doctors, and massage therapists in-house. Each practitioner at Blossom Clinic has over 10 years of experience and expertise.
Blossom Clinic practitioners offer free consultations. These free phone consultations are 15 minutes long and can be scheduled at your convenience.
Some of our practitioners specialize in male & female fertility and infertility. At Blossom Clinic, we treat fertility issues holistically and utilize acupuncture, herbal medicine, supplements, naturopathic medicine, nutrition and massage. We have a great relationship with Reproductive Endocrinologists in Portland and we’re here to support you and get you ready for your IUI or IVF cycle and a healthy pregnancy. We also provide acupuncture on the day of embryo transfer at ORM and OHSU.
We are here to support you through pregnancy. Whether you are in your first trimester or getting ready for labor, we have amazing tools to help you.
Our practitioners are also experts in hormone balancing!
It’s that time of year again when we start thinking about making yet another resolution to lose weight and eat healthier. And we’re blasted with all types of diets that claim to tackle these challenges. Like chili peppers as a weight loss supplement? A feast-and-famine diet that could extend your life? Chocolate can speed up weight loss? Count those calories. And, exercise, exercise, exercise. It can all be very confusing. So maybe it’s time to rethink how we approach what we eat.
Although acne is a common dermatological disorder affecting as many as 85% of the population, it remains an issue fraught with psychological, emotional and physical effects. Acne affects 95-100% of adolescent boys and 83-85% of adolescent girls aged 16-17 years, however, it may also afflict neonates; the elderly; and mature women.
While many people consider acne to be a transient part of growing up, the condition may persist for years or decades. Those who are severely affected frequently encounter significant physical scarring, pain, anxiety, depression and emotional debilitation similar to that of many chronic diseases. The successful management and treatment of Acne Vulgaris is heavily reliant on the pattern of the condition, the relative severity and distribution, as well as social circumstances. Access to specialist services is frequently problematic in rural and remote areas; however a progressive management plan is essential to avoid later permanent scarring.
Medical treatment options such as antibiotics, hormonal agents, combination treatments, alternative therapies and laser therapy will be explored and evaluated by our expert panel.
The February 2011 issue of Australian Rural Doctor features a “How to Treat” section which is based on this program.
Produced by the Rural Health Education Foundation
Mental Health Statistics in America (US) (Statistics, Facts, and Data) – Learn more: https://healthery.com/
Mental Health Statistics in America (Statistics, Facts, and Data): Presented by
Did you know: 1 in 5 adults, in the US, have a mental health condition. The mental health of the youth, in the US, is worsening. 76% of today’s youth do not obtain enough treatment or care. 56% of American adults do not obtain treatment and lack access to care. The ratio of individuals per professionals, in the US, is 6:1. Alabama has only 1 mental health professional per 1,260 individuals.
Youth with severe depression has increased from 5.9 to 8.2% in 5 years. About 1 in every 25 adults have a serious mental illness in the US. 18.1% of adults in the US experienced an anxiety disorder in 1 year. According to the CDC, suicide is the 10th cause of death in the US. 1 in 100, or 1.1%, of American adults have schizophrenia. 6.1 million American adults have bi-polar disorder, that’s 2.6%. 16 million Americans adults or 6.9% have major depression. Roughly 10 million adults have co-occurring mental health & addiction disorders. 24% of state prisoners had a recent mental health condition. 90% of the people who died from suicide had a mental health illness. The leading cause of disability, in the world, is depression.
Half of all chronic mental illnesses start by age 14 and third by age 24. 11% of American youth have a mood disorder and 8% have an anxiety disorder. Suicide for youth ages: 10-24 is the 3rd leading cause of death. Youth ages 14 and up have a school dropout rate of 37%.
What can we do to help?
1. Talk with your doctor or healthcare professional.
2. Get a mental health specialist referral.
3. Reach out to friends and family or join a support group.
4. Be active and try social activities.
5. Care for a pet or make an adoption.
6. Ask a loved one to check on you regularly.
7. Don’t forget to eat healthy and exercise.
8. Confide in a clergy member, teacher, or sports coach.
Finally, if you or anyone is ever in any kind of danger call 911 immediately.