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Anti-Violence Program
Khalil Gibran International Academy
I Need To Be Heard!



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Danny Salim
Anti-Violence Program Manager
danny@aafscny.org
(718) 250 - 5122

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By M. Killian. New England Conservatory of Music.

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Tipping the chin down slows the entry of food generic 100mg kamagra polo amex, especially thin liq- uids, whereas tilting the head backwards hastens their entry. The person first inhales, then holds his or her breath, which closes the airway so that whatever is being swallowed cannot cause choking. The back of the throat is stimulated with a dentist’s mirror or something cold, which triggers the swallow reflex. These are exercises for the tongue, lips, and soft palate that are designed to make swallowing easier. It also is important that the Heimlich maneuver be learned by those who help the person with MS. In extreme cases, it may be necessary to have a feeding tube placed directly into the stomach, which may be done under local anesthe- sia with minimal risk. The person’s main nutrition may thus be given without the problems that swallowing presents, with "social chew- ing" being allowed for special foods. The two major components of effective vision that involve the eye itself are the ability to correctly image what you see and the proper coordination of the muscles that sur- round the eye and control its movements. Optic or retrobulbar neuritis is the term used when the myelinated fibers of the optic nerve are inflamed. If the inflammation is behind the eye globe, it is termed retrobulbar and cannot be seen with the ophthalmoscope. The optic nerve is highly myelinated and is an out-pocketing of the brain; it is thus very prone to demyelination and inflammation. Many studies have shown that vision usually will return whether aggressive treatment is offered or not. However, high dose steroids will result in more rapid improvement (if it is going to improve). Oral steroids are often avoided because some studies have shown adverse effects; physicians do not want to take any chances even though this data is not firm.

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Costs may be expressed in monetary terms buy generic kamagra polo 100 mg on line, or in terms of the number of women needed to screen once or over some number of years, or number of screening exams conducted, to save one life. Although most cost- effectiveness analyses have concluded that screening for breast cancer is cost-effective, results have been highly variable overall and within age- specific subgroups due to differences in the underlying methodology (83–87), different assumptions about costs, amount and timing of benefits from screening, whether costs and benefits are discounted against future value, and whether or not benefits are quality adjusted. Even though there have been formal efforts to create some common guidelines for conduct- ing cost-effectiveness analysis (88), the current literature estimating MCYLS shares little in common with respect to methodology, model inputs, and end results beyond the finding that screening is somewhat less cost-effective in women under age 50 and older than age 70 compared with 38 L. There also has been variability in estimates of the number needed to screen to save one life, but here the explanation for wide differences in estimates has been due to the manner in which RCT data have been applied to estimate the fraction. It has been common to confuse the number invited to screening with the number of women actually screened, and to confuse the period of time women underwent screening with the tumor follow-up period, which usually is considerably longer. For example, a recent evidence review concluded that with 14 years of obser- vation, the number needed to screen to save one life was 1224. However, when the number needed to screen is calculated on the basis of women actually attending screening, and the duration of the screening period, Tabar and colleagues (89) estimated that the number of women needed to screen for 7 years to save one life over 20 years is 465 (95% CI, 324–819). The number of mammographic examinations needed to save one life was 1499 (95% CI, 1046–2642). Put another way, on average 465 women needed just over three rounds of screening to prevent one death from breast cancer. With annual screening over a longer duration, say 10 years, the number needed to screen to save one life would be even lower. Summary of Evidence: Moderate evidence exists to support sonographic screening for breast cancer, though its efficacy is incompletely demon- strated by existing single-center studies (18,20,90–93). The studies to date have been limited to women with mammographic or clinical abnormali- ties (90), negative mammography and clinical examination (92,93), a com- bination of the two (20,91), or women presenting for screening (18,94). The results of mammography were known to the individual performing the sonogram in every case (not blinded). This creates potential bias in that areas of vague asymmetry may be unintentionally targeted sonographi- cally, or there may be a tendency to dismiss otherwise subtle mammo- graphic findings as negative. Women with nonfatty breast parenchyma and average risk for breast cancer comprised the study populations with the exception of the Taiwan study of first-degree relatives of women with breast cancer invited to screening (94). Studies have focused on the application of ultrasound (US) as an adjunct or supplemental test to screening mammography.



 


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About AAFSC
The Arab-American Family Support Center is a 501(c)3 non-profit, non-sectarian organization that provides culturally and linguistically sensitive services to immigrant communities throughout New York City.  © 2017 All Rights Reserved.



 
AAFSC Brooklyn
150 Court Street, 3rd Flr
Brooklyn, NY 11201
T: 718 - 643 - 8000
F: 718 - 797 - 0410
E: info@aafscny.org
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37-10 30th Street, 2nd Fl.

Queens, NY 11101
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AAFSC @ the Family Justice Centers
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