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141. HIV and adolescents: Guidance for HIV testing and counselling and care for adolescents living with HIV

Health Organization 20, avenue Appia CH–1211 Geneva 27 Switzerland For more information, contact: ? Department of HIV/AIDS E-mail: hiv-aids@who.int http://www.who.int/hiv/en/ ? Department of Maternal, Newborn, Child and Adolescent Health Email: mncah@who.int http://www.who.int/maternal_child_adolescent/en/RECOMMENDATIONS FOR A PUBLIC HEALTH APPROACH AND CONSIDERATIONS FOR POLICY-MAKERS AND MANAGERS HIV AND ADOLESCENTS: GUIDANCE FOR HIV TESTING AND COUNSELLING AND CARE FOR ADOLESCENTS LIVING (...) living with HIV Annex 15. Adolescent consent to testing: A review of current policies in sub-Saharan African countries Annex 16. Implementation plan Annex 17. List of participants: Expert meeting for the development of guidelines on adolescents and HIV, Harare, Zimbabwe, October 2012Recommendations for a public health approach and considerations for policy-makers and managers I iii Acknowledgements These guidelines were produced by the World Health Organization (WHO) Department of HIV/AIDS

2013 World Health Organisation HIV Guidelines

142. Four Health and Safety Tips for Mass Gatherings

travelers—also prepare a that includes: First-aid supplies , including a first aid reference card, bandages, antiseptic, aloe, and a thermometer Important papers , including hardcopies of passports, medical insurance cards, and prescriptions Personal needs , including prescriptions and over-the-counter medicines for diarrhea, allergies, asthma, motion sickness Items specific to your destination, the time of year, and your planned activities , including water purification tablets, sunscreen, and insect (...) the itinerary for your trip, including your airplane and hotel reservations. Identify an emergency meeting place. Wherever you go—the airport, the hotel, the stadium, etc. — make sure everyone in your group knows where to meet in case you get separated in an emergency. Create a travel-size emergency kit Emergency kits come in all shapes and sizes from large 72-hour family supply kits to smaller “go kits” for use in an evacuation. CDC recommends that anyone who travels—from daily commuters to world business

2018 CDC Public Health Matters

143. Stephen Colbert sells out to Gwyneth Paltrow and Goop

it was that when I first learned that Gwyneth Paltrow would be a guest on , I was puzzled. The reason, of course, is because over the last two years, through his Covetton House segments, Colbert had turned Gwyneth Paltrow and her lifestyle brand Goop into a running punchline in which he periodically mocked all the New Age nonsense sold by Goop, of all the quackery and pseudoscience marketed primarily to credulous women with, as Mitchell and Webb would put it, more money than sense. Each segment follows (...) the same general pattern. In the first half, Colbert comedically mocks various overpriced nonsensical items sold by Goop, and in the second set he parodies them by introducing Covetton House products patterned on the previously mocked Goop products. Indeed, I find it worth posting a couple of examples, because Colbert’s mockery was so spot on and devastating, For instance, here is where he introduced a fake Covetton House “lifestyle summit”: And here he is in a sketch mocking the “healing stickers

2018 Respectful Insolence

144. Home Modifications in Aboriginal Housing

-solving strategies and solutions to aid service providers in tackling this complexity. The checklist and literature review recommend a range of functional improvements to housing that are realistic for use in remote environments and present distinct benefits for service providers and tenants alike. This paper also indicates areas in which further research is most vital to further develop our understanding of these challenges and how to address them. Increased understanding of the key issues (...) requirements for people with CVD. When designing effective home environments for functionally independent people with hypertensive disease or other disease of the circulatory system, it should be anticipated that they may require carers and mobility aids in the future. In instances where hypertension results in stroke, there is risk of acquired brain injury affecting neurological, psychiatric and cognitive functions (Van Velzen, Van Bennekom, Edelaar, Sluiter, & Frings-Dresen, 2009). Functional impairment

2012 Home Modification Information Clearinghouse

145. Implementing Collaborative TB-HIV Activities: A Programmatic Guide

, Benin 66 7.2 Attachment system provides hands-on learning in TB-HIV services, Zimbabwe 67 vi CONTENTSPreface In countries with a generalised AIDS epidemic, the human immunode? - ciency virus (HIV) infection remains the leading risk factor for the devel- opment of tuberculosis (TB) disease. TB is also the foremost cause of death among people living with HIV. 1 While many countries have made progress in implementing collabo- rative TB-HIV activities, others still face challenges in institutionalising (...) them within their national TB and AIDS control programmes and general health services. Understanding the health system, as well as staff, patient and community-related factors that hinder the expansion of joint TB-HIV services is important. To mitigate the dual burden of TB and HIV infection in populations affected by both, the World Health Organization released the Interim Policy on Collaborative TB-HIV Activities in 2004 which was updated in 2012. 2 In spite of the availability of the policy

2012 International Union Against TB and Lung Disease

146. The Lower Anogenital Squamous Terminology Standardization Project for HPV-Associated Lesions

of Gynecologic Oncologists (SGO), Planned Parenthood, and the American Society for Clinical Pathology (ASCP). Dr Henry receives royalties from the College of American Pathologists (CAP). Dr Luff is an employee of Quest Diagnostics and holds stock ownership in the corporation. Quest Diagnostics receives grants from GlaxoSmithKline, BD TriPath, and Hologic to support clinical trials. Dr Luff received coverage for his travel to an Endo Pharmaceuticals investigators’ meeting. He serves on the Foundation Board (...) serves on the advisory boards of Merck and Co, Pharmajet, Inc, Aura Biosciences, Inc, and the Arbor Vita Corporation. He serves as a consultant and receives grants and travel expenses from Merck and Co. Dr Palefsky receives lecture fees from the Gilead Biosciences, American Social Health Association, University of Ottawa, Thai Red Cross, University of Minnesota, University of Illinois, University of British Columbia, Louisiana State University, American Association for Cancer Research, ASCCP

2012 College of American Pathologists

147. Acute Diarrhea in Adults and Children: A Global Perspective

is reserved for prescription only in residents’ diarrhea or for inclusion in travel kits (add loperamide). Where feasible, families in localities with a high prevalence of diarrheal diseases should be encouraged to store a few ORS packets and zinc tablets if there are children under the age of five in the family for initiating home therapy as soon as diarrhea starts. Home-made oral fluid recipe Preparing 1 L of oral fluid using salt, sugar and water at home. The ingredients to be mixed are: • One level (...) ) causes traveler’s diarrhea. • Enteropathogenic E. coli (EPEC) rarely causes disease in adults. • Enteroinvasive E. coli (EIEC)* causes bloody mucoid (dysentery) diarrhea; fever is common. • Enterohemorrhagic E. coli (EHEC)* causes bloody diarrhea, severe hemorrhagic colitis, and the hemolytic uremic syndrome in 6–8% of cases; cattle are the predominant reservoir of infection. Pediatric details. Nearly all types cause disease in children in the developing world: • Enteroaggregative E. coli (EAggEC

2012 World Gastroenterology Organisation

148. The Australian guideline for prevention, diagnosis and management of acute rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease

, but not limited to, collaborations with third parties and information provided by third parties. It is not an endorsement of any organisation, product or service. This material may be found in third parties’ programs or materials (including, but not limited to, show bags or advertising kits). This does not imply an endorsement or recommendation by the Menzies School of Health Research for such third parties’ organisations, products or services, including their materials or information. Any use of the Menzies (...) and disseminate evidence- based, best practice guidelines; developing education, training and health professional resources; provide support to jurisdictional RHD control programs; and increase community awareness of ARF/RHD and its prevention. Approaches to disease prevention The prevention of disease may be undertaken at a number of different levels. Primordial and primary prevention aims to stop a disease occurring in the first place, while secondary and tertiary prevention aim to limit the progression

2012 Clinical Practice Guidelines Portal

149. Cardiovascular disease prevention

mandatory in specific scenarios. (Note that strategic environmental assessment, environmental impact assessment and regulatory impact assessment are already mandatory in certain contexts.) Recommendation 8 Common agricultur Recommendation 8 Common agricultural policy al policy The common agricultural policy (CAP) is the overarching framework used by EU member countries to form their own agricultural policies. The burden of diet-related disease has grown considerably since CAP was first implemented. CAP (...) (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 15 of 113The CAP has two main 'pillars': market measures (first pillar) and rural development policy (second pillar). Recent CAP reform has shifted money from the first to the second pillar which now focuses more on 'public goods' . However, health has not been formally recognised as a 'public good' . CAP reforms have begun to address this issue, but a clearer focus on CVD and its antecedents (that is, the production of foods high

2010 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

150. Patient Dignity (Formerly: Patient Modesty): Volume 95

in the middle of your beef with specific staff at a single hospital. Good luck. At , Anonymous said... Biker, The first area I am tackling are the consent forms. I am including for her viewing actual consent forms to show her where the issues are and what might be done to correct them. I think the forms need to be broken down in different signature areas and with the ability for patients to exclude and add. I feel that since we live in a computer age that procedures, risks, sedation, who's involved, etc (...) , , further supports critical illness/ICU experience being sufficiently traumatic to cause PTSD. It states: ...Among patients admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU), a meta-analysis of outcomes for survivors, during the first 6 months after ICU discharge, indicated a pooled prevalence for clinically important posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) symptoms of 25%. Acute stress while in the ICU and early memories of frightening ICU experiences (eg, hallucinations, paranoid delusions, and nightmares)1 have

2019 Bioethics Discussion Blog

151. In Flight Medical Emergencies: This Doctor Is Now Ready To Heed The Call

cooler and wetter. But we were there the week of the Midwest Polar Vortex so we were satisfied. It’s good to hear someone who truly is both prepared and ready to respond, and willing to do so. As a paramedic I as well as frequent traveler I have seen aid rendered by medical professionals who were probably quite competent in their own specialty but very lost with even ACLS never mind the broader range of medical emergencies and who frankly did more harm than good. The first necessary piece is to have (...) -a good one with which I can hear heart murmurs and lung sounds. Although the FAA-mandated emergency medical kit on board should have both a BP cuff and a stethoscope , I have no confidence they will be either accurate or functional. Sublingual nitroglycerin. The kit on the plane should have these along with 325 mg aspirin tablets, IV atropine, and injectable glucose, epinephrine and lidocaine. An auto-injector. For the stricken passenger who is suffering anaphylaxis from the mixed nuts being served

2019 The Skeptical Cardiologist

152. Patient Dignity (Formerly: Patient Modesty): Volume 95

. At , Anonymous said... Biker, The first area I am tackling are the consent forms. I am including for her viewing actual consent forms to show her where the issues are and what might be done to correct them. I think the forms need to be broken down in different signature areas and with the ability for patients to exclude and add. I feel that since we live in a computer age that procedures, risks, sedation, who's involved, etc. should be tailored for each patient's specific situation. Another area I want (...) sufficiently traumatic to cause PTSD. It states: ...Among patients admitted to the intensive care unit (ICU), a meta-analysis of outcomes for survivors, during the first 6 months after ICU discharge, indicated a pooled prevalence for clinically important posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) symptoms of 25%. Acute stress while in the ICU and early memories of frightening ICU experiences (eg, hallucinations, paranoid delusions, and nightmares)1 have been identified as independent risk factors for longer-term

2019 Bioethics Discussion Blog

153. Cancer Genetics Risk Assessment and Counseling (PDQ®): Health Professional Version

).[ ] Information about seemingly unrelated conditions, such as birth defects, atypical skin bumps, or other nonmalignant conditions of children and adults that may aid in the diagnosis of a cancer susceptibility syndrome. Notation of adoption, nonpaternity (the biologic father should be included in the pedigree), , and use of (e.g., donor egg or sperm). A three-generation family history includes the following: First-degree relatives (e.g., children, brothers and sisters, and parents). Second-degree relatives (...) : Developing culturally sensitive cancer genetics communication aids for African Americans. Am J Med Genet 118A (2): 146-55, 2003. [ ] Jenkins JF, Lea DH: Nursing Care in the Genomic Era: A Case-Based Approach. Sudbury, Mass: Jones and Bartlett Publishers, 2005. Meiser B, Gaff C, Julian-Reynier C, et al.: International perspectives on genetic counseling and testing for breast cancer risk. Breast Dis 27: 109-25, 2006-2007. [ ] Burke W, Pinsky LE, Press NA: Categorizing genetic tests to identify

2016 PDQ - NCI's Comprehensive Cancer Database

154. Consensus-Based Clinical Practice Guideline for the Management of Volatile Substance Use in Australia

for a response (e.g. check whether the person is conscious by asking them to squeeze your hand if they can hear you). S. Send for help (e.g. call an ambulance or contact local emergency services). While waiting for the ambulance/ emergency help, perform basic first aid. A. Check that the airway is open by carefully tilting the person’s head back and gently lifting the chin forward. Clear the airway if it is blocked. B. Check if the person is breathing. C. Commence cardiopulmonary resuscitation (...) should: • focus on VSu that is already occurring in the community • emphasise information about reducing harm • avoid giving young people new ideas about substances that can be inhaled to become intoxicated. PP 9.2.1 87 N/A Targeted VSU education Education for users of inhaled volatile substances, those at risk, and their families and peers, provide information about: • health effects of volatile substances and strategies for reducing harm • basic first aid for an intoxicated person (e.g. assessing

2011 National Health and Medical Research Council

155. Patient Dignity (Formerly: Patient Modesty): Volume 92

there. Male patients were turned away despite the fact that they had an order from their physician. I have but one thing to say about all this WTF! PT At , JF said... PT, Maybe you should get on psyc meds. Before you become a serial killer, killing nursing hags. At , Anonymous said... JF Nope,no reason to. If the cigarettes don’t get them first, obesity, diabetes and heart disease will. PT At , said... First, let's keep this blog thread free of ad hominem remarks. We want to read the opinions of all (...) approach would be successful by itself. This was the first time that this garment was being used; and, I wasn't sure how well a novel approach would be accepted by hospital personnel. Possibly, I was the topic of discussions, protocol meetings or jokes. I don't know. Throughout the entire process I was not hostile nor belligerent. I tried to politely "nail everything down" before the operation day. Nevertheless, my son and I were ready to pull the iv and walk (hobble) in the event of a last minute

2018 Bioethics Discussion Blog

156. Patient Dignity (Formerly: Patient Modesty): Volume 92

there. Male patients were turned away despite the fact that they had an order from their physician. I have but one thing to say about all this WTF! PT At , JF said... PT, Maybe you should get on psyc meds. Before you become a serial killer, killing nursing hags. At , Anonymous said... JF Nope,no reason to. If the cigarettes don’t get them first, obesity, diabetes and heart disease will. PT At , said... First, let's keep this blog thread free of ad hominem remarks. We want to read the opinions of all (...) approach would be successful by itself. This was the first time that this garment was being used; and, I wasn't sure how well a novel approach would be accepted by hospital personnel. Possibly, I was the topic of discussions, protocol meetings or jokes. I don't know. Throughout the entire process I was not hostile nor belligerent. I tried to politely "nail everything down" before the operation day. Nevertheless, my son and I were ready to pull the iv and walk (hobble) in the event of a last minute

2018 Bioethics Discussion Blog

157. Be Prepared to Stay Safe and Healthy in Winter

no cooking or refrigeration and water stored in clean containers. Ensure that your cell phone is fully charged. When planning travel, be aware of current and forecast weather conditions. Keep an up-to-date emergency kit, including: Battery-operated devices, such as a flashlight, a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Weather Radio, and lamps; extra batteries; first-aid kit and extra medicine; baby items; and cat litter or sand for icy walkways. Protect your family from carbon monoxide (...) you become stranded. The kit should include: cell phone, portable charger, and extra batteries; blankets; food and water; booster cables, flares, tire pump, and a bag of sand or cat litter (for traction); compass and maps; flashlight, battery-powered radio, and extra batteries; first-aid kit; and plastic bags (for sanitation). Work slowly when doing outside chores. Equip in Advance for Emergencies Be prepared for weather-related emergencies, including power outages. Stock food that needs

2018 CDC Your Health - Your Environment Blog

158. How to make sure your vacation isn’t a medical disaster

a basic first-aid kit, oxygen and a defibrillator. If you have medical conditions, see if your primary care physician prior to take off for a travel clearance. If your physician detects early warning signs of illness then the risks of travel may far outweigh the benefit. If you have serious food or environmental allergies (e.g., anaphylaxis — a multi-organ, life-threatening allergic reaction) alert the flight attendants as you board (and have your EpiPen!). Though awareness of serious allergies (...) How to make sure your vacation isn’t a medical disaster How to make sure your vacation isn't a medical disaster How to make sure your vacation isn’t a medical disaster | | June 8, 2018 90 Shares Recently while traveling overseas, I found myself in a predicament not often encountered nor taught to health professionals. I was requested to address an emergency at 30,000 feet in the air. This got us thinking: How many patients consider the possibility of a medical emergency in the air? People

2018 KevinMD blog

159. Clinical Guidelines & Integrated Care Pathways for the Oral Health Care of People with Learning Disabilities

recommendations B (Evidence levels IIa, IIb, III) Requires availability of well conducted clinical studies but no randomised clinical trials on the topic of recommendation C (evidence level IV) Requires evidence from expert committee reports or opinions and/or clinical experience of respected authorities. Indicates absence of directly applicable studies of good quality. Additional Clinical Considerations & References Where applicable each guideline consists of three broad sections. The first section (...) on integrated care. They target a wide audience and should be made available to all those individuals and groups concerned with the health and welfare of people with learning disabilities. Improvements in oral health care can be obtained by encouraging carers to regularly examine the mouth of the person they are caring for. Completing an oral check (assessment) will help to identify any changes in the mouth and can aid appropriate diagnosis and treatment if reported to the dentist at an early stage

2012 British Society for Disability and Oral Health

160. Vitiligo

. Elke Weisshaar, Heidelberg (Germany) Prof. Dr. Robert Knobler, Wien (Austria) Prof. Dr. Fenella Wojnarowska, Oxford (UK) Chairman of EDF Guideline Committee: Prof. Dr. Wolfram Sterry, Berlin (Germany) Expiry date: 12/2014 Conflicts of interests : NONE The Work Under Consideration for Publication Name Name Name Name 1 Grant TAIEB 2 Consulting fee or honorarium 3 Support for travel to meetings for the study or other purposes 4 Fees for participation in review activities, such as data monitoring (...) for lectures including service on speakers bureaus Several for Atopic Dermatitis and Psoriasis not Vitiligo (Galderma, Intendis, Astellas) 7 Payment for manuscript preparation 8 Patents (planned, pending or issued) Issued Propranolol for hemangiomas 2011CEuropea n patent 9 Royalties 10 Payment for Astellas (AD development of educational presentations Workshop 2011) 11 Stock/stock options 12 Travel/accommodati ons/meeting expenses unrelated to activities listed** EADV and JDP meeting, Schering Plough

2011 European Dermatology Forum

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