Steroid equivalency chart topical

“The vast majority of serious consequences are determined by midwives before birthing at home and if there is even a remote chance of one occurring a home birth would not be supported and the parents would be strongly advised against it.”
So not true. I was low-risk, monitored by midwives, started to give birth at free-standing birth center. I tried to tell midwives that my Mother had prolonged labor, but they didn’t listen, said everyone was different, and I needed to concentrate on positive thoughts. I trusted them completely, and my baby was the one who paid for this. Long story short, after 30 hrs of labor, midwives still were not sure if I need to go to the hospital or not. They never said that there was potential danger for the baby if I won’t go. I went because of crazy pain only, but it turned out that my baby suffered because prolonged labor. He passed meconium, aspirated, his lung didn’t expand… Luckily, in the hospital they gave me epidural, induced me with oxytocin and I progressed very fast. My baby spend 2 weeks in NICU, first on ventilator, than oscillator, on IV narcotics for pain, 2 meds to keep his blood pressure from dropping, urinary catheter, arterial line, central venous life. They didn’t know if he would survive for a week. 6 months later he still cried from pain. It could have been totally prevented if I gave birth in the hospital, with continuous monitoring, and my providers erred on the side of caution, rather than “naturalness”. Just remember that your child might pay for your choices.

More generally – the problem I have with the oil thing is they are a complex mix of chemicals. I am sure some of them have the potential to provide therapies for various conditions. Let’s do the studies and find out. Pharmaceutical companies are still looking at plants as sources of drugs (example: http:///blog/2014/06/28/is-big-pharma-ignoring-marijuana/ ). The idea that “Big Pharma” is somehow not interested or is trying to downplay the effectiveness is nonsense – because if there is potential to isolate something and make money – you better believe they will do it!

It remains me of the article I read a long time ago about a person who joined Eskimos in remote location over the winter. He started to eat only the extremities of the seals – and became sick due to vitamin deficiencies. Eskimos told him “you need to eat the whole animal as the animals live in the natural environment and are not deficient in anything”. So he reluctantly started to eat all animal parts and on his return the doctor’s examination showed that his health was in perfect order. – This reminds me of my childhood living in the communist country. My parents did not want to become communists so my father was punished for that. For that reason money were not plentiful. During the communism the vegetables or fruit were non existent for at least 9 months/year except for an occasional cabbage and potatoes. I was always wondering why we were in a very good health. No wonder => my mum on a very low budget had to buy a cheep meat consisting of many animal organs. I just wonder how healthy were the communists who had enough money to buy the steaks but could not buy the vegetables/fruit anyway as there were none.
JN

After reading the PROP petition, one of the first things I thought was that the petition doesn’t address or encourage education for prescribers on proper opioid follow-up and monitoring, both of which are logical first steps to mitigate against controlled substance abuse and diversion. Instead, it seems that the PROP petitioners answer is just to limit the doses of opioids prescribed for non-cancer chronic pain. In turn, that serves mostly to tie the prescribers’ hands by limiting the doses of opioids he/she can offer or for a fixed minimal timespan. Empowering clinicians to properly prescribe and monitor opioids seems like an essential part of the whole equation.

Steroid equivalency chart topical

steroid equivalency chart topical

After reading the PROP petition, one of the first things I thought was that the petition doesn’t address or encourage education for prescribers on proper opioid follow-up and monitoring, both of which are logical first steps to mitigate against controlled substance abuse and diversion. Instead, it seems that the PROP petitioners answer is just to limit the doses of opioids prescribed for non-cancer chronic pain. In turn, that serves mostly to tie the prescribers’ hands by limiting the doses of opioids he/she can offer or for a fixed minimal timespan. Empowering clinicians to properly prescribe and monitor opioids seems like an essential part of the whole equation.

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