Being independent is something that many of us take for granted. Many of us take it for granted that we can get up, get in the car and drive to work, or school, or as far away as we want. People with mobility issues can’t, or don’t have the right tools and aids to do this, but there isn’t a reason why they shouldn’t.
When you’re anxious to conceive, it’s easy to convince yourself you might be pregnant. From hormonal mood swings to sensitive breasts, you may very well be — but you don’t want to get your hopes up confusing premenstrual symptoms with hopeful pregnancy wishes. Unfortunately, they can be very similar. While a pregnancy test is the most accurate way to settle the debate, here are some other indicators that you might be expecting:
Our diets are so different today than they were in the past. We have quick access to high processed and high carb foods that are often cheaper options than fresh and unprocessed foods. Our bodies have historically had to use much more energy to break food down into energy, but with high carb foods it doesn’t have to work as hard. Because of this, we are really packing on the weight and are becoming more unhealthy every day.
It should be common sense, but there are entire research initiatives devoted to proving that have adequate nursing staff leads to improved patient outcome. This really transcends all types of nursing through various disciplines. But just so we can have a little more research and evidence to back it up, Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF) had a recent research initiative that proved that “Adequate and stable nurse staffing is key to improving care.”
Health and safety around the home is of paramount importance – especially if you have little ones who don’t understand about hazards or danger. According to The Royal Society for the Prevention of Accidents, more than 5,000 people die each year and 2.7 million people receive medical treatment due to domestic accidents, so what can you do to make your living environment secure?