Have you ever feel that you can have dementia? Well, if you are under 60 then do not worry someone is just trying to frighten you. It is usually not seen in younger people, although, you might have one if you are just unlucky. In fact about 5% of people suffering from it are under 60. It is because it actual causes is still not known and is caused by death of brain death. But it you are over 60 or your parents are over 60 then you ought to be curious about it.
I am sure that everyone of you have heard about aliens and UFOs. Indeed, we all have heard about the famous case of aliens and UFOs in Roswell, New Mexico. Most people might be interested in the topic of aliens, but I know that the majority of you just think of it as rumours and the existence of them are impossible. Therefore, I am standing here in front all of you to make you change your perspective. I am strongly confident that I have found the evidence of their real existence to convince all of you.
Take a second, close your eyes, and imagine silence. Nothing is going on around you; you can't even hear a pin drop. Not a sound to be heard for miles. You open your eyes expecting the world to come to life, and everything to breath wavelengths into your ears, but instead, you are met with an ocean of nothingness. People hustle about you, yelling at you to move out of their way, but still… nothing. This is the reality of a deaf person's world. Every day they wake up to this, and nothing more. When out in public, they must learn to communicate, to fend for themselves while the hearing go on with their lives as normal. We don't even realize how blessed we are as a hearing person, until it's gone. One way to dissolve this issue is by offering
Cerebral Palsy can either be present before birth, can occur during the delivery process, or can even develop up to several years after a child is born. The disorder is most commonly
Whether you have been diagnosed with epilepsy recently, or it is something you have suffered with your whole life, the idea of seizures preventing you from getting or keeping your driver’s license might be discouraging. If you are in this position, you might be wondering just how long you have to wait until you can get your license. While the general rule is that you must be seizure-free for a specific period of time and get a physical examination, the amount of time you have between your latest seizure and when you can drive again depends upon the state.
Have you ever complained about running a suicide? When you finish you’re out of breath but you 're thankful that you 're done. Now think about running suicides for a half a day. You would probably be at death 's door. Now imagine running across Canada with one leg and the other made out of steel! Running a marathon everyday and living in a van. Seems like a fantasy right? Well ladies and gentlemen a 19 year old amputee set out to achieve this dream. His name was Terrance Stanley Fox. He was born on July 28, 1958 Winnipeg, Manitoba. He had 3 siblings 2 brothers (Darrel and Fred) and 1 sister (Judith). In his first year of Simon Fraser University Terry felt agony in his right knee. Which pushed him to see a doctor.
I cannot tell you the exact date, while I’m sure many parents are able to in this circumstance. I can only tell you it was in Spring and my now 10-year-old son, Nino, was 6 years old at the time. I sat in a room after my son’s autism evaluation and heard the words, “Your son has autism. We are diagnosing him at level 2.” I would be lying if I said a tear didn’t fall after those words, but not so much about getting “bad news”, yet, certainly one of those tears fell for that, but the others than came down my cheeks were tears of relief. We now knew what we were dealing with, it had a name. My husband was more in disbelief, but accepted it, and admitted he wondered if there was a genetic link, looking back as his life with his older brother. As we absorbed the news, we knew, how we communicated the diagnosis to our son would play a part in whether he could celebrate who he was, and know how special he was, or if communicated incorrectly, he would feel as if there was something wrong with him. It would mean, he would look at himself as flawed, and awkward, and of little value to society. In this paper, I will do my best to persuade you to embrace, and celebrate such a moment like this in life.
The continued support that you offer to SBCC is more than a source of general funding. To us it says, “I believe in your cause.”
In Australia alone, 250,000 people are living with epilepsy. This significant number could be lowered if, you and you alone, donated to money to finding a cure for this disease. Epilepsy should be studied more thoroughly by scientists because it effects children as well as adults, it has no cure and because 67% of cases are genetic. Please take some time out of your day to read this message and understand why we need you to make a donation to the cause.
Cerebral Palsy (CP) is brain damage. It cannot be cured, it is not contagious, it is not a disease, and it does not get worse. According to Funk & Wagnalls New World Encyclopedia, "Cerebral Palsy is a broad term for various nonprogressive disorders of motor function in people, resulting from brain damage around the time of birth. Damage to the brain could occur before, during, or shortly after birth"(“Cerebral”). Since the damage is done during the brain’s formation, and occurs in the part of the brain that controls motor and muscle functions, people with CP might have problems with motor skills, muscle tone, muscle weakness, reflexes, balance, excessive drooling, difficulties swallowing or speaking, shaking, tremors, and
When I was little, the first story I heard about someone or something being cryogenically frozen was when my Dad told me about Ted Williams. Williams was one of the best baseball players to have ever lived. When I think about him, I think about the .400 batting average. You only see something like that in the first dozen games of a season, but this guy did it over a career. Then he got his head frozen for some reason. I get it, but I don't get it at all.
Thesis: Being in the Medical Field has many benefits from saving people’s lives to making good money. In today’s time, we need all the medical professionals we can get.
About six years ago, my father passed away after several years of deteriorating health. He was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease (pd), however, it was not Parkinson's that killed him, but the side effects of the drugs he was prescribed that eventually led to his death. Each year an estimated forty million people are made sick by the medicines prescribed to them. A big segment of people is having adverse reactions to medicines being given and how they are being prescribed.
I believe that today’s society is uninformed about various diseases and an important disease that our community should raise awareness about is Multiple Sclerosis. When I first learned about MS, I wanted to gain insight about this unfamiliar topic as it’s not commonly discussed at school or on social media platforms but after researching, it turns out that this disease affects every 1 in 340 Canadians. The truth is, there will always be millions of diseases affecting others across the globe, however individuals like us should begin to take initiative and advocate for Canadians suffering from this disease. As a student that follows current news, I’ve heard very little about Multiple Sclerosis and it’s unfortunate knowing there are an abundance
It can be really scary to hear about anything that might be wrong with your child. Autism is no exception. It’s one of the most common disorders affecting people from all over the world. No matter how common this disorder is, it still doesn’t make it any easier for a parent to receive this news. It’s one thing to hear about autism from the news, or even from your friends. When you find out that someone you love and care for has autism, it can be very intimidating because you feel so unsure of what to do next.