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text 2017-10-19 07:51
South Bellmore Veterinary Group - Lennolle

Aluksella teidän eläin (t) kanssamme ja varma, että ne eivät vain hemmotellaan, mutta että ne ovat suorassa tarkkailussa teidän eläin lääkäri. Eläinten on oltava ajan tasalla kaikista rokotuksista (mukaan lukien boriatella tai Kennel yskä rokotus) ja ne on oltava kirppu ja rasti ennaltaehkäisevästi. Uusien vierailijoiden on oltava pre-Boarding tutkimus. Nämä varotoimet ovat turvallisuuden ja terveyden sekä lemmikkisi ja heidän naapurinsa sairaalassa

 

Cats hankkia heidän oma henkilökohtainen maihinnousuhuone. Täällä ne ovat täysin eristetty nähtävyyksiä, hajuja ja ääniä sairaalan koirat

 

Erityisruokavaliot, lääkkeet ja hoidot voidaan antaa lemmikeille kokenut sairaala henkilökunta. Ilmainen Bath annetaan vierailijoille, jotka pysyvät kanssamme viikon tai enemmän. Rest-varma, että he menevät kotiin paremmassa kunnossa sitten kun he tulivat

 

Toimiston aukioloajat

 

  • Maanantai: klo 8.00 – 20.00

 

  • Tiistaisin: klo 9.00 – 20.00

 

  • Keski viikko: klo 9.00 – 19.00

 

  • Torstai: klo 9.00 – 19.00

 

  • Perjantai: klo 8.00 – 17.00

 

  • Lauantai: klo 8.00 – 16.00

 

  • Sunnuntaisin: klo 9.00 – 16.00

 

Overnight henkilöstö 7 päivää viikossa

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text 2017-10-19 04:56
Epilepsy Care Group Singapore Awareness Association: More patients cope with diagnosis of epilepsy

 

As he was growing up, Paul Shaffer sometimes froze in his tracks and felt like he was walking away from his body.

 

He did not tell anyone about the sensation, which usually passed quickly: “Who would believe me?”

 

It was not until he was in his 20s and convulsions knocked him out of his chair at work that a doctor told him he had epilepsy and he was having seizures. Still Shaffer, now 54, did not do anything about it until years later when he crashed his car and his wife insisted on a proper assessment and treatment.

 

It’s not uncommon for epilepsy to go undiagnosed and untreated for years. Doctors don’t always recognize it or don’t want to label the condition. Because it can be stigmatized, patients don’t always accept the diagnosis, even as the condition wreaks havoc on their lives.

 

But researchers are discovering that epilepsy affects far more people than ever thought. About 3.4 million Americans, including about 59,900 Marylanders, had epilepsy in 2015 - a 25 percent jump in about five years, according to a report released this month by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

 

While the CDC could not fully explain the rise in cases, attributing it partly to population growth, officials at the Epilepsy Foundation and others say there is no doubt that the numbers reflect a far more thorough accounting of people with the condition.

 

“We don’t have the equivalence of a pregnancy test, a yes or no,” said Dr. Jennifer Hopp, a neurologist at the University of Maryland Medical Center who leads the center where Shaffer is being treated. “There is a comprehensive evaluation that needs to be done. And every patient is a little different.”

 

Epilepsy is a brain disorder that causes any kind of seizure, from convulsions to staring to confused behavior. The condition can stem from strokes, head injuries, infections or genetic mutations, and is diagnosed when someone has two unprovoked seizures or one seizure but is likely to have more.

 

Seizures often frighten sufferers and people who witness them, perpetuating the stigma, said Patricia Osborne Shafer, the Epilepsy Foundation’s senior director of health information and resources and epilepsy clinical nurse specialist in Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center’s Comprehensive Epilepsy Center in Boston.

 

“People fear the word epilepsy,” said Shafer, who did not know until college that she had the condition because doctors only told her she had a seizure disorder, perhaps cutting her off from resources that were available. “This feeds into why people may not know or haven’t been told they have it.”

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text 2017-10-17 23:46
Halloween Bingo 2017: Update 8 -- Bingo No. 5!

Vertical, right down the middle.

 

 

The "bingo" squares and books read:

 

 

                                                   

And now that "Country House Mystery" has been called, I actually do have an incentive to also finish my last bingo book -- Sharyn McCrumb's She Walks These Hills -- fairly soonish after all, as a "Supernatural" call now will give me another immediate bingo, too.

 

 

My Square Markers and "Virgin" Bingo Card:

"Virgin" card posted for ease of tracking and comparison.


Black Kitty:
Read but not called


Black Vignette:
Called but not read

Black Kitty in Black Vignette:
Read and Called

Black Kitty Center Square:

                  Read = Called

 

 

Current Status of Spreadsheet:

(Note: Physical print editions unless stated otherwise)

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