If you frequently experience shortness of breath or you hear a whistling or wheezy sound in your chest when you breathe, you may have asthma—a chronic condition that causes inflammation and narrowing of the bronchial tubes, the passageways that allow air to enter and leave the lungs. This video lists "10 Things You Didn't Know About Asthma" Visit Online store: http://www.smsemedical.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/stannardmedi... Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/smsellc Pintrest: https://www.pinterest.com/stannardmed... Blog: https://wordpress.com/post/medsupplyb... Twitter: https://twitter.com/smsellc To purchase any of our medical supplies and equipment: http://www.smsemedical.com Sources: 1. http://www.aafa.org/display.cfm?id=8&cont=6 2. https://www.dosomething.org/facts/11-facts-about-asthma 3. http://www.cdc.gov/vitalsigns/asthma/ 4. http://www.bls.gov/ooh/healthcare/respiratory-therapists.htm#tab-6 5. CDC. CDC Vital Signs. Center for Disease Control. 6. Sharpe, R. et al. Higher energy efficient homes are associated with increased risk of doctor diagnosed asthma in a UK subpopulation. Environment International. 75. 7. Elahi, S. et al. Immunosuppressive CD71+ erythroid cells compromise neonatal host defence against infection. Nature. 504. 8. Ong, M, et al. Consequences of antibiotics and infections in infancy: bugs, drugs, and wheezing. Annals of Asthma, Allergies, and Immunology. 112 (5). 9. Consumer Reports. Don’t spray sunscreens on kids, at least for now. Consumer Reports. 10. American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI). Allergic reaction to antibiotic residues in foods? You may have to watch what your fruits and veggies eat.American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI). 11. Keet, C. et al. Neighborhood poverty, urban residence, race/ethnicity, and asthma: Rethinking the inner-city asthma epidemic. The Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology. 12. Asthma Facts: CDC'S National Asthma Control Program Grantees (CDC) 13. FastStats – Asthma (CDC) 14. AsthmaStats – Asthma-related Missed School Days among Children aged 5-17 Years (CDC) 15. Asthma Management and the Allergist: Better Outcomes at Lower Cost (ACAAI)
Просмотров: 7825 Stannard Medical Supplies & Equipment
Columbia University Medical Center video on the work of Matthew Perzanowski, PhD, associate professor of Environmental Health Sciences at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health. Learn more by visiting http://bit.ly/PerzanowskiCockroachAllergens.
Просмотров: 576 Columbia Public Health
Hear how local communities take action to improve the health of their residents and reduce racial and ethnic health disparities. Addressing several chronic health conditions including diabetes, cardiovascular health, asthma, cancer, and obesity, innovative programs meet local health needs and demonstrate positive impact. Racial and Ethnic Approaches to Community Health (REACH) is a program of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at http://streaming.cdc.gov/vod.php?id=eaf997e0afd19b4dbb609a1a44ee0b2c20121019105530599
Просмотров: 4333 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
More than 90,000 people each year will die from a hospital acquired infection. That's more than people who die from firearms, car accidents, or homicide combined. But patterns in communities can help us prevent this. Margaret (Maggie) is recently graduate from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute with a double major in Microbiology and Science, Technology, and Society with a minor in Community Health Psychology. She recently presented research in several research symposiums local to the Albany area and additionally has been published in the Journal for Asthma Educators on her research regarding the impact of playing a musical instrument on asthma health outcomes. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Просмотров: 387 TEDx Talks
The Asthma Society of Ireland is the national charity dedicated to empowering Ireland's 470,000 people with asthma to take control of their asthma by providing them and their families with information, education, services and support. We are focused on representing people with asthma and working to improve their health outcomes. Become a Member – joining is FREE www.asthma.ie
Просмотров: 1081 AsthmaSocietyIRL
As asthma sends thousands of New York City children to the emergency room each year one councilman who represents New York’s “Asthma Alley” is looking to change that. Councilman Costa Constantinides is here with a plan to help our littlest New Yorkers breathe easily. Please SUBSCRIBE if you enjoyed: http://bit.ly/2vjGLX9 **More info & videos below** For full episodes, check out http://metrofocus.org/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MetroFocus Twitter: https://twitter.com/MetroFocus ----------------- MetroFocus is a multi-platform news magazine focusing on the New York region. The MetroFocus television program features news, smart conversations, in-depth reporting, content from many partners and solutions-oriented reports from the community. Major areas of coverage include sustainability, education, science and technology, the environment, transportation, poverty and underserved communities. MetroFocus.org amplifies that reporting with daily updates and original stories that also cover culture, government and politics, the economy, urban development and other news in the metropolitan region. -----------------
Просмотров: 35 MetroFocus
Get information on how you can protect yourself from Hantavirus. It's not that common in San Diego County, but if you live in the urban fringes or back country, and have sheds, garages, or any type of confined space, then you may want to watch this video and learn how to protect yourself.
Просмотров: 9840 countysandiego
The Center for Health Equity invests in key neighborhoods—or the places in our city that have been deprived of sufficient resources and attention, and which bear the highest burden of disease. These areas include North and Central Brooklyn, the South Bronx, and East and Central Harlem. In order to “right” this injustice, the Center for Health Equity has district public health offices (DPHOs) in each of these neighborhoods. Having the DPHOs located in the neighborhood offers the ability to establish and engage community partners. By engaging partners, collective impact in our health equity work is possible. Featuring out reach programes like “Shop Health”, a department initiative that aims to change the retail environment to introduce healthier options in local bodegas. And The Brownsville Bike Lanes, 28 miles of bike lanes introduced around the city, to allow residents to ride bikes and encourage a healthy lifestyle.
Просмотров: 5873 WebsEdgeHealth
Dr. John Iskander and Dr. George Luber discuss some of the challenges associated with global climate change. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/video/phgr/2014/BtdClimateChange.wmv
Просмотров: 1351 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
Examples of CDC at work in the world help protect America and all from disease threats that respect no borders. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at http://www.cdc.gov/globalhealth/video/gdd/cluesanswers/cluesanswers.htm
Просмотров: 3279 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
New research released by the CDC estimates that just over 8 percent of Americans have asthma. That's just about 25 million people. But what are the most common triggers for asthma? We talked with Ed Neuzil, ARNP, at Allergy, Sinus and Asthma Family Health Center.
Просмотров: 230 HometownHealth
Asthma affects people of all races. Minority populations are more affected by the disease both in terms of incidence and severity. The reasons for this are not well understood, but it is believed that this is due in part to genetics as well as poor living conditions and minorities' lack of access to healthcare. --- Asthma Answers at a Click was developed to supplement and reinforce the asthma education provided by your physician, not as a replacement for medical care and advice. As a Web-based product, Asthma Answers at a Click gives you an opportunity to access a wealth of asthma information regarding symptoms, management techniques, medications and triggers in the privacy of your own home, at your leisure, 24/7. This is accomplished with over 800 minutes of video clips, featuring asthma experts including pulmonologists, allergists, pharmacists, intensive care specialists, and Olympic gold medal winner Jackie Joyner Kersee, who also has severe asthma. Visit the following site to experience this exciting educational tool right now! http://www.healthylungs.org/site/answers/
Просмотров: 121 ARAhealthylungs
NOTE: If you need captions, please click the CC button on the player to turn them on. Spanish captions also available. Wood smoke from wood stoves and fireplaces can be harmful to your health. To help protect your health and to avoid asthma triggers, consider US EPA's best burn tips. For more information about wood smoke, go to http://www.epa.gov/burnwise For more about EPA: http://www.epa.gov/ We accept comments according to our comment policy: http://blog.epa.gov/blog/comment-policy/
Просмотров: 7973 U.S. Environmental Protection Agency
(KUTV) Dr. Bryan Stone, Physician at Primary Children's Hospital tells 2News about what life is like for children with asthma, what treatments are available and how air pollution takes a toll on asthma. (Copyright 2014 Sinclair Broadcasting Group.)
Просмотров: 48 KUTV Ask The Expert
A3 - Asthma Interventions: Research Into Practice Part 2 of 4 Gregory Diette, M.D., MHS, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, Associate Professor & Director of Clinical Kate Scott, MPH, RN, BSN, Baltimore City Department of Health, Asthma Program Director, Reducing Asthma Disparities (RAD) Initiative Research, Division of Pulmonary & Critical Care Medicine Recorded at the "Clearing the Air" conference addressing asthma disparities in Maryland on June 28th, 2011. Held at the Maritime Institute Conference Center in Linthicum, MD. For more materials visit; http://www.aafa-md.org/ http://www.aafa-md.org/asthma_summit.htm http://www.aafa-md.org/thumbdrive.htm Gregory Diette, M.D., MHS, - African-American children have disproportionately high rates of asthma, as well as excessive morbidity and mortality compared to other races. Race-based disparities in asthma health are not new, but the gap between whites and blacks has widened inexplicably over the past 30 years. Many factors coalesce unfavorably in this highly aected group, including high exposure to certain ambient pollutants, certain indoor allergens and pollutants, and the eects of poverty. Another factor that distinguishes the inner- city African-American child is a diet of poor quality that may increase susceptibility to airborne pollutants and allergens. The "Mediterranean-type" diet has been shown to protect against asthmatic response and is low in pro-inammatory foods. Rich in anti-oxidants and Vitamin D, the diet is comprised of whole fruits, legumes, vegetables, low-fat dairy foods, and low-fat meats, versus so-called junk food and sugar-containing beverages. In the U.S., over only the past 30+ years (the same time period in which race-based heath disparities have widened in asthma as well as in diabetes, heart disease and obesity), the national diet has diverged signicantly from this healthy diet pattern. These unfavorable patterns are especially notable in low-income African-Americans (see background). We will discuss the evidence behind these statements and the Johns Hopkins ASTHMA-DIET program which is studying how airway inammation and oxidative stress are modied by diet and how with these ndings may be translated into practical dietary strategies to improve pediatric asthma health. Kate Scott, MPH, RN, BSN - will present ndings from a home visiting program, targeted to inner-city families with asthmatic children (ages 4 to 18), that strives to reduce home based asthma triggers, improve asthma management, and establish community-based support networks for families within a "healthy home" framework. Preliminary results suggest that the Reduce Asthma Disparities (RAD) approach is resulting in reduced presence of pests and reduced evidence of environmental tobacco smoke. Learn about the ecacy of a comprehensive holistic housing approach that includes integrative pest management (IPM) and smoking cessation to reduce allergens and establish an asthma friendly home environment. Gregory B. Diette, M.D., MHS is Associate Professor of Medicine, Epidemiology and Environmental Health Sciences at the Johns Hopkins University. He is a pulmonologist with a practice devoted to the care of patients with obstructive lung diseases, including asthma and COPD. He has an extensive portfolio of patient-based research in asthma and COPD, supported by the NIH and other sponsors. Dr. Diette's current research focuses on identifying environmental causes of obstructive lung diseases, the role of diet in development of asthma, as well as understanding and reducing disparities in health of racial and ethnic minorities. Dr. Diette received his undergraduate degree in Economics from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, the Doctor of Medicine degree from Temple University and a Master's degree in Epidemiology from the Bloomberg School of Public Health at Johns Hopkins University. He completed a residency in Internal Medicine at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and fellowship training in Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Kate Scott, MPH, RN, BSN is the Asthma Program Director, Reducing Asthma Disparities (RAD) Initiative, for the Baltimore City Health Department. There, she directs clinical asthma programs including the CDC-funded translational research grant for asthma home visiting services for children. She represents the Health Department on the Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DHMH) Maryland Asthma Coalition Executive Committee and the Greater Baltimore Asthma Alliance. She received her RN and MPH from Johns Hopkins.
Просмотров: 305 AAFAMD
One in 11 American children has asthma -- a chronic disease that cannot be cured, but can be controlled. The National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI), part of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), celebrated Asthma Awareness Month with a Google+ Hangout on Air for parents and caregivers to learn how to help control a child's asthma so that they can breathe easier. Hangout panelists included Tracey Mitchell, registered respiratory therapist and certified asthma educator from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency; Dr. James Kiley, director of the Division of Lung Diseases at the NHLBI at the National Institutes of Health (NIH); Dr. Suzanne Beavers, a senior epidemiologist at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC); and panel moderator Dr. Stephen Teach, chief of Allergy and Immunology and the associate chief of Emergency Medicine at Children's National Medical Center in Washington, DC. Dr. Teach is also the principal investigator and medical director of IMPACT DC (Improving Pediatric Asthma Care in the District of Columbia), an asthma research, surveillance, advocacy, and care program, and he serves as the site principal investigator for the NIH-funded Inner City Asthma Consortium for Washington. Learn more at http://www.nhlbi.nih.gov/health/health-topics/topics/asthma/
B-3. Creating Asthma Friendly Environments: In Schools, Child Care Centers and Patient-Centered Medical Homes Moderator: Cheryl De Pinto, M.D., MPH, Medical Director, Child, Adolescent, and School Health; Center for Maternal and Child Health, DHMH Part 4 of 4 Panelists: Lois Wessel, RN, CFNP, Association of Clinicians for the Underserved (ACU), Associate Director for Programs Luis Rolando Aguirre, M.D., Montgomery County Health & Human Services; Asthma Program Coordinator, Latino Health Initiative Rebecca Aiken, RN, BS, NCSN, Garrett County Board of Education; Lead Nurse, School Health Service Recorded at the "Clearing the Air" conference addressing asthma disparities in Maryland on June 28th, 2011. Held at the Maritime Institute Conference Center in Linthicum, MD. For more materials visit; http://www.aafa-md.org/ http://www.aafa-md.org/asthma_summit.htm http://www.aafa-md.org/thumbdrive.htm Interventions to address environmental asthma triggers must be tailored to specific environments. Each has its own challenges, whether it is for the home, school, child care setting or in the creation of a medical home. Multiple perspectives will be explored as well as strategies on how to get started, important aspects and tips on how to coordinate efforts across all settings. Lois Wessel, RN, CFNP is the Associate Director for Pro- grams at the Association of Clinicians for the Underserved (ACU). In that position, Ms. Wessel has developed and delivered training modules for community-based clinics in the areas of asthma education, prevention of early childhood caries, health literacy, medication management for patients with limited English prociency (LEP), and use of medical interpreters. She is the ACU EPA grant project Co-Director for Comprehensive Asthma Care: Effective Strategies for Health Professionals to Implement Environ- mental Trigger Management in Underserved Populations.
Просмотров: 57 AAFAMD
http://www.medpagetoday.com Päivi M. Salo, Ph.D., of the National Institute of Environmental Health Science in Research Triangle Park, N.C. PHILADELPHIA -- Mouse allergen at levels that may contribute to asthma is present in more than a third of American homes, researchers said here. Medpage Today: http://medpagetoday.com Online CME - Continuing medical education: http://www.medpagetoday.com/cme/ Latest medical news: http://www.medpagetoday.com/latest/ The MedPage Today app: iOS: https://goo.gl/JKrkHq Android: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.medpagetoday.medpage MedPage Today Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/MedPageToday Medpage Today on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MedPageToday
Просмотров: 162 MedPage Today
The air we breathe, the water we drink, the food we eat, the places we live and work -- the environment around us can keep us healthy -- or it can make us sick. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's National Center for Environmental Health and the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry (ATSDR) are dedicated to a single mission: keeping Americans safe from threats that begin with the very things that we need most in order to live: air, water, food, and our homes. CDC's National Asthma Control Program has built a strong network of asthma prevention programs in metropolitan areas and school districts across the nation. Through science, service and leadership, they are keeping American children safe from harmful exposures and diseases related to their environment. When communities across the nation are concerned about chemical exposure, ATSDR works directly with them to understand whether health effects exist and to prevent exposure. When contaminated well water was discovered in the town of Pavillion, WY, ATSDR analyzed data and found important information to share community members to allow them to protect their health. www.cdc.gov/nceh www.atsdr.cdc.gov
Просмотров: 4145 WebsEdgeGovernment
A community garden near Fairmount Boulevard and University Avenue is growing medicinal plants that can relieve the symptoms of asthma, which they say is a community health epidemic in City Heights because of poor housing stock. The volunteer-run Remedy Community Medicine Garden has a small, but dedicated, crew of caretakers, including Rich Macgurn. He's an accredited acupuncturist and herbalist. "A major problem we have here in City Heights is really poor housing conditions," Macgurn said. "You have really bad, old apartments, landlords who are just not fixing up apartments, old carpets, mold, cockroaches, rats. Those are all major irritants, triggers for asthma." The garden contains various herbs that can be steeped in tea to open the bronchioles, said Valerie Camacho, a volunteer at the garden. They can also help treat other common ailments such as diabetes. A recent study found that the asthma rate for City Heights adults is much lower than the the rate for adults countywide. It also reported that obesity rates have dropped for children in the area. But more City Heights residents reported just fair or poor overall health than county residents, and an alarmingly high number of children in the neighborhood are without health insurance. The remedy garden could help bring needed relief. By Brian Myers, Media Arts Center San Diego Editor Megan Burks Read more at Speak City Heights http://www.speakcityheights.org/ Transcript: Rich Macgurn, Volunteer, Remedy Community Medicine Garden: This is purple aster, we use the roots, the roots are these crazy looking reddish things. They're used for coughing and wheezing, so that's commonly added to an asthma formula. If you look at asthma rates in this country, its primarily urban areas in poor communities of color. I know specifically for City Heights asthma is an epidemic amongst young people, like it is in most urban areas. A major problem we have here in City Heights is really poor housing conditions. You have tons of really bad, old apartments, you have landlords who are just not fixing up apartments, you have old, old carpets, mold, cockroaches, rats. Those are all major irritants, triggers for asthma. Valerie Camacho, Volunteer, Remedy Community Medicine Garden: We started with a focus on health problems that have environmental roots that are super common in City Heights. So we started off looking at asthma, diabetes, and conditions that are caused by long term stress and tension. There tends to be a lot of, "Take these pills, change your lifestyle." No real guidance. The pills have a lot of side effects and often are not very effective at managing the conditions. There's no differentiation between what people are experiencing, it kind of becomes, "You have diabetes, deal with it." Rich Macgurn: And plus it's a major class issue, because if you look at what's cheapest, crappy food, unhealthy food is the cheapest. You are able to buy more calories for your dollar if you're buying nutrient poor, but high calorie food. There's a real blurry line between food and medicine, because food is medicine. And if you look at lots of these plants here, there is no clear distinction between herb and food. And diet is something that is so crucial to all these problems we were talking about. Valerie Camacho: Herbalism was one of those ways in for me to figure out how to relate to my body with all the complicated problems I was experiencing. Rich Macgurn: When we're talking about any health problems, we can't just talk about herbs, we can't just talk about food, we have to talk about every aspect of a person's health, and that includes, emotional, physical, spiritual. Valerie Camacho: We work with other groups in the community to talk about means of self care, means of reducing your need for medicine, of understanding what's happening in your body. So that way, you're not quite as powerless in the dynamics of the Western medical system. Rich Macgurn: It's really important when you're talking about a problem like asthma, not to just treat an individual and say, "Ok, how are we going to deal with your asthma," look at nutrition, look at herbs and stuff, but we have a major epidemic here. So, what are we going to do as a community to resolve this problem, because it's not an individual problem, it's a community problem.
Просмотров: 825 Speak City Heights
You Have To See This! In just two evenings alone, The Sydney Morning Herald reported that 8,500 people in Melbourne, Australia attended Victorian hospitals as of November 22-23, 2016 due to "thunderstorm asthma." According to the Melbourne department of health, stormy weather conditions caused pollen to explode in the air, triggering breathing problems for many people across the state, including those without a history of asthma or other lung conditions. Commonly known as "thunderstorm asthma," this "rare phenomenon" occurs after a severe thunderstorm — said to be based on "environmental conditions." However, what's even more disturbing is how these diseases are covertly spreading, with little-to-no mainstream media attention whatsoever. Just today, on Wednesday, November 30th, 2016, the BBC reported the first "sexually-transmitted" Zika virus in the U.K. And it doesn't stop there. While Obama has just recently signed an Executive Order advancing the Global Health Security Agenda (GHSA) — there is an Agenda behind all of this indeed. Here's what the U.N., WHO, CDC, your military, and your government AREN'T telling you: In as early as 1954, these Alphabet Soups have been carrying out covert operations with bugs and mosquitoes for international warfare — a term commonly known as "entomological warfare." These 4 Major Operations have all involved the use, dispersal, and conduction of disease-carrying fleas, mosquitoes, and other killer bugs in secretive locations. 1. Operation Big Buzz: A field test conducted in Georgia, 1955 — in which the U.S. military dispersed over 300,000 yellow-fever-carrying mosquitoes to (a) demonstrate the feasibility of mass-producing, storing, loading into munitions, and disseminating mosquitoes from aircraft, and (b) to determine if the mosquitoes would survive the airdrop and take blood meals from humans. 2. Operation Big Itch: An entomological warfare field test conducted at Dugway Proving Ground, Utah, 1954 — to see how long fleas could respond to attack, once unloaded. 3. Operation Drop Kick: Conducted in 1956; an operation carried out in 1958 — in which well over 600,000 mosquitoes were released in Avon Park, Florida. 4. Operation May Day: Conducted in 1956; field test in which mosquitoes were released in an urban area (Savannah, Georgia) — tested for effects and dispersal rates. With all of these covert operations, what are they REALLY testing for?!?! THE TRUTH REVEALED!!! SEE THE WARNING SIGNS AHEAD OF TIME!!!! AND AS ALWAYS, PLEASE SEEK YAHUAH AND HIS TRUE SON YAHUSHA — SO YOU CAN BE READY FOR THE DECEPTIONS: COMING TO A SKY NEAR YOU!!!!!!! ALSO SEE — Learn More About Obama's Recent "Health" Executive Order! https://youtu.be/_376tMjFtHY LEARN MORE! "Thunderstorm Asthma" Australia SMH: http://www.smh.com.au/victoria/thunderstorm-asthma-five-people-critical-dozens-still-in-melbourne-hospitals-20161125-gsxls3.html TG: https://www.theguardian.com/science/2016/nov/24/melbourne-suffers-most-lethal-episode-of-thunderstorm-asthma?CMP=share_btn_fb CNN: http://www.cnn.com/2016/11/28/health/thunderstorm-asthma-australia/ TDS: http://www.thedailysheeple.com/bio-warfare-like-150-bombs-going-off-6-people-dead-and-8500-hospitalized-in-australia-due-to-rare-thunderstorm-asthma_112016 SHTFPlan: http://www.shtfplan.com/conspiracy-fact-and-theory/bio-warfare-test-mysterious-illness-leaves-6-dead-8500-hospitalized-in-after-rare-asthma_11282016# Zika Case U.K. BBC: http://www.bbc.com/news/health-38159783 GHSA: https://www.ghsagenda.org/about Operation Big Buzz, Big Itch, Drop Kick, May Day Document: http://www.thesmokinggun.com/file/attack-killer-mosquitoes-0 Covert Operations National Security Act — 1947 Original: http://global.oup.com/us/companion.websites/9780195385168/resources/chapter10/nsa/nsa.pdf Full: https://legcounsel.house.gov/Comps/National%20Security%20Act%20Of%201947.pdf Executive Order 12333 — December 1981: https://www.archives.gov/federal-register/codification/executive-order/12333.html#1.1 Amended Executive Order 13470 — July 2008: https://fas.org/irp/offdocs/eo/eo-13470.htm Intelligence Authorization Act (IAA): https://www.congress.gov/bill/114th-congress/house-bill/2596/text
Просмотров: 32208 TruthUnveiled777
Changes occurring in the world’s climate pose significant threats to human health and wellbeing and will have even greater impacts in the future. These threats are wide-ranging, including decreased air quality and increases in extreme weather events, wildfire, and illnesses transmitted by water, and disease-carriers, such as mosquitoes and ticks. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/cdcgrandrounds/video/2014/GR_12-16-2014.wmv
Просмотров: 4344 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
How do we solve the problem of the suburbs? Urbanist Jeff Speck shows how we can free ourselves from dependence on the car -- which he calls "a gas-belching, time-wasting, life-threatening prosthetic device" -- by making our cities more walkable and more pleasant for more people. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
Просмотров: 223364 TED
Our video submission for the NACHC contest is a profile of our health center from the perspective of one of our patients, Rafael Salamanca. Rafael grew up in the South Bronx and continues to live here. He describes the health challenges facing his community, including asthma, diabetes, obesity and hypertension. The Bronx ranks last in terms of healthiness among all of New York State's counties. As a patient of Urban Health Plan, he talks about all of the programs and services the organization offers to help improve the health status of his community. While he has the opportunity to utilize any private physician or practice, Rafael chooses to stay at Urban Health Plan, for its comprehensive care, the variety of services, the care coordination, and its patient-centered medical home philosophy.
Просмотров: 501 UHP1065
In late 2016, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) announced that public housing developments in the U.S. would be required to provide a smoke-free environment for their residents. The effective date for their final rule was February 3, 2017 and it required thousands of Public Housing Agencies (PHAs) to implement smoke-free policies by July 31, 2018. According to the final rule’s summary, posted in the Federal Register, each Public Housing Agency must implement a “smoke-free” policy banning the use of prohibited tobacco products in all public housing living units, indoor common areas in public housing and in PHA administrative office buildings. The smoke-free policy must also extend to all outdoor areas up to 25 feet from the public housing and administrative office buildings. This rule improves indoor air quality in the housing; benefits the health of public housing residents, visitors, and PHA staff; reduces the risk of catastrophic fires; and lowers overall maintenance costs. Regarding the need for this smoke-free rule, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention had stated the following: In buildings that have multiple housing units, secondhand smoke can move from unit to unit through hallways, stairwells, heating and air conditioning systems, and other ways. More than one in three nonsmokers who live in rental housing are exposed to secondhand smoke. And many who live in public housing are especially vulnerable to the effects of secondhand smoke, including children, the elderly and people with disabilities. Minimizing exposure to secondhand smoke is important as the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) classified it as a Class A known carcinogen back in 1992. In 2006, the U.S. Surgeon General concluded that there is no risk-free level of exposure to secondhand smoke. According to the CDC, nationwide, secondhand smoke exposure contributes to approximately 41,000 deaths among nonsmoking adults and 400 deaths in infants each year. Secondhand smoke causes stroke, lung cancer and coronary heart disease in adults. Children who are exposed to secondhand smoke are at increased risk for sudden infant death syndrome, acute respiratory infections, middle ear disease, more severe asthma, respiratory symptoms and slowed lung growth. The CDC also reports that HUD's smoke-free policy will save public housing agencies $153 million every year in repairs and preventable fires, including $94 million in secondhand smoke-related health care, $43 million in renovation of smoking-permitted units and $16 million in smoking-related fire losses. These are just a few things to know about HUD’s smoke-free public housing final rule. To learn more about tobacco smoke and other indoor air quality, environmental, health or safety issues, please visit the websites shown below. Clark Seif Clark https://www.csceng.com EMSL Analytical, Inc. https://www.emsl.com LA Testing https://www.latesting.com Zimmetry Environmental https://www.zimmetry.com Healthy Indoors Magazine https://www.healthyindoors.com
Просмотров: 46 Paul Cochrane
Project REACH (Recognizing Everyone As Chosen Heroes) is: -An Elite workforce development program that serves individuals that are unemployed or underemployed taking them in their in-crisis or vulnerable stage and transitions them to the thriving stage by providing life skill training, mentoring, soft skills, and personalized case management needed to help our clients prepare for success in the job market and their communities.
Просмотров: 416 Builders Of Hope CDC
Cardiovascular disease (CVD), which includes heart attack, stroke and heart failure, is the leading cause of death in the world today, with an estimated 17.5 million deaths per year. On September 15, 2016, we hosted the Halving Global Cardiovascular Disease Mortality Rates symposium. The symposium highlighted the growing global burden of CVD and the powerful evidence generated from population-level surveys and studies in China, Cuba, India, Mexico, Russia, the United Kingdom and the United States. The sessions explored tobacco use, obesity, diabetes, and hypertension, main risk factors that have a direct impact on CVD morbidity and mortality. Sir Richard Peto, Professor of Medical Statistics and Epidemiology at the University of Oxford, provided the keynote address on primary and secondary prevention. The CDC Foundation presented its Hero Award to Sir Richard in recognition of his efforts to save countless lives worldwide by uncovering the root causes of CVD and cancer and bringing data to bear on public policies. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/globalhealth/healthprotection/videos/CVD_LowRes.mp4
Просмотров: 953 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
Childhood obesity is a serious problem in the United States. Nearly 1 in 5 children and adolescents have obesity. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/video/phgr/2018/GR_08-21-2018_LowRes.mp4
Просмотров: 804 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
In this video, Kristen L. Eckstrand, MD, PhD, co-chair of the AAMC Advisory Committee on Sexual Orientation, Gender Identity, and Sex Development, interviews Jamie Feldman, MD, PhD, Associate Professor in the Department of Family Medicine and Community Health and faculty member in the Program of Human Sexuality at the University of Minnesota. In this engaging conversation, Drs. Eckstrand and Feldman discuss the importance of determining patients’ support systems, the relationship between minority stressors and increased health risk factors, the necessity of empathetic open-dialogue that addresses said stressors, and the health risks associated with patients’ anatomy. Learning Objectives: After viewing this video, the learner will be able to: 1. Discuss the importance of resilience and coping for LGBT individuals across the lifespan. 2. Describe lesbian, gay, bisexual, and/or transgender population-specific programs designed to encourage development of healthy coping behaviors. 3. Describe the importance of population-specific support services for lesbian, gay, bisexual, and/or transgender individuals who are in recovery and/or coping with illness. 4. Discuss at least 3 opportunities for integrating LGBT-specific health promotion into medical training. Presenters: Kristen L. Eckstrand, M.D., Ph.D. PGY1 Resident, University of Pittsburgh Department of Psychiatry Associate Editor, MedEdPORTAL Differences of Sex Development Health Collection Co-Chair, AAMC Advisory Committee on Sexual Orientation, Gender Identity, and Sex Development Founding Director, Vanderbilt University Medical Center Program for LGBTI Health Jamie Feldman, MD, PhD Associate Professor Department of Family Medicine and Community Health Faculty in the Program of Human Sexuality University of Minnesota Resources: • American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists: www.aace.com • Center of Excellence for Transgender Health Learning Resources: transhealth.ucsf.edu • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Transgender Persons: www.cdc.gov/lgbthealth/transgender.htm • The Endocrine Society: www.endocrine.org • Fenway Guide to Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Health: www.lgbthealtheducation.org • World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH): www.wpath.org • Mazzoni Center Transgender Resource Guide: www.mazzonicenter.org/resources • Pediatric Endocrine Society: www.pedsendo.org • Principles of Transgender Medicine and Surgery: www.routledge.com • Trans PULSE Project: http://transpulseproject.ca/research/ • Vancouver Coastal Health: Transgender Health Information Program: transhealth.vch.ca
Просмотров: 631 AAMCtoday
Met Office climate change expert Felicity Liggins explains the relationship between climate change and our health. She highlights global and local impacts, such as increases in infectious diseases; more cases of asthma or malaria; urban heat islands, and the impacts on health from flooding. She also discusses how we can make lifestyle and environmental changes to lessen some of these impacts.
Просмотров: 2837 Met Office - Weather
Since the early spring, the federal government has dedicated significant resources to helping families affected by the drywall issue in their homes. The government has been and continues to be committed to providing answers and solutions to these homeowners. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC), U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Agency for Toxic Substance and Disease Registry (ATSDR), and numerous state departments of health have been working together to investigate and analyze how Chinese made drywall entered into the country, where it was used, what is in it, and what impact it may have on human health and corrosion of electrical and fire safety components. This is a complicated problem, and we have several studies and other activities underway to help bring the best possible science to bear. The first sets of data released today start to explain differences between Chinese and non-Chinese drywall, but more remains to be learned. We are sharing what we know at this point and are outlining the next steps as we continue to work to answer homeowners questions about what is causing the effects reported and observed.
Просмотров: 1814 U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission
YOUR LIFE AND YOUR WORLD! We’re talking sunny days, heat waves, and everything in between. Here are the key points: UNUSUAL FEBRUARY WEATHER (http://www.cbc.ca/news/canada/toronto/programs/metromorning/february-2017-warmest-on-record-1.4004298) (http://www.wzzm13.com/weather/fickle-february-weather/416251791) (http://www.usatoday.com/story/weather/2017/03/08/us-winter-warmth/98898274/) THE SCIENCE BEHIND IT According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the average temperature on Earth increased 1.5 degrees Fahrenheit in the last century and over the next one hundred years data projects another increase between 0.5 to 8.6 degrees Fahrenheit (The scientific evidence is clear: the Earth is warming. ) Greenhouse Gas Effect (bubble it creates around the Earth) EXTREME HEAT CDC defines extreme heat as “summertime temperatures that are substantially hotter and/or more humid than average for that location at that time of year.” CDC notes that the number of extreme heat events had tripled in 2011 and 2012 when compared with the average The earth does not bounce back as quickly as humans do - subsequent environmental impacts of these events (drought, water scarcity, crop damage, etc) are getting worse and worse Extreme heat related events induce a myriad of health problems and cause more deaths than any other weather-related hazard—more than hurricanes, tornadoes, or flooding Extreme heat can result in death from heat stroke and heat exhaustion, plus death from other chronic illnesses as exacerbated by the heat. Asthma, cardiovascular disease, renal disease, and other chronic illnesses have been associated with and are exacerbated by extreme heat. If temperatures are expected to increase, you have to adapt/be proactive SOCIAL FACTORS MICRO (Individual) Vulnerability - children and adults age 65 + Current population trends indicate that the number Americans 65 years and older will grow as will the number of people living in urban areas. Not only do these factors indicate vulnerability, they also serve as indicators of response and recovery capabilities. Vulnerable populations who experience disasters are less likely to respond appropriately to the risk at hand. Moreover, residents of urban cities experience an even greater risk due to the urban heat island effect. MESO (Community) Outdoor laborers Those that suffer from poverty are also more exposed to the extreme heat due to their working conditions. Crop workers, typically of Mexican, Central and South American descent, are 20 times more likely to suffer heat-related death. Without the ability to adequately protect themselves from the devastating heat or to take days off, this population is greatly affected by extreme heat events and often suffers first. Impoverished communities/heat islands This population is greatly affected because they are less likely to access services that will prevent extreme heat illness or be able to access working air conditioning. In many cases, even if a family has working air conditioning, the high cost of running it may prevent its use. RECOMMENDATIONS The EPA encourages the following steps: forecasting and monitoring, education and awareness, comprehensive heat planning, timely response, and infrastructure improvements. In this moment, we’re going to focus on the micro, or what can you do on the individual level to protect yourself primarily, as well as your family, and community. Be aware of the forecast so that you can plan for extreme heat! Plant a tree to help shade your house and lower temperatures in your home Contact your local representative, city commissioner/mayor, etc to see if air conditioning subsidies exist or if they have a comprehensive plan to respond to extreme heat (do they have a cooling center established? Do they have the infrastructure to be able to handle power failures? Are there backup generators? etc) Have a plan for accessing air conditioning in the event of extreme heat As extreme heat events are increasingly likely to occur, especially within urban environments, it’s absolutely critical that we find practical and tangible solutions and prepare before it’s too late.
Просмотров: 39 Kir-aaa
Recording of a webinar presented Monday, December 18, 2017 highlighting the recently released CDC Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Reports on racial and ethnic health disparities in rural areas. This webinar featured Tom Morris, Director of the HRSA Federal Office of Rural Health Policy (FORHP) as moderator, Cara James, PhD, Director of the CMS Office and Minority Health and co-chair of the CMS Rural Health Council, Jeffrey Hall, PhD, MSPH, Deputy Associate Director for Science for the CDC Office of Minority Health & Health Equity, and two FORHP Outreach Grantees: Palo Verde Hospital and Innis Community Health Center. For more information please visit https://www.ruralhealthinfo.org/webinars/health-disparities.
Просмотров: 581 RHIhub
Childhood trauma isn’t something you just get over as you grow up. Pediatrician Nadine Burke Harris explains that the repeated stress of abuse, neglect and parents struggling with mental health or substance abuse issues has real, tangible effects on the development of the brain. This unfolds across a lifetime, to the point where those who’ve experienced high levels of trauma are at triple the risk for heart disease and lung cancer. An impassioned plea for pediatric medicine to confront the prevention and treatment of trauma, head-on. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
Просмотров: 1518505 TED
A Disease affecting 30 millions lives, and many more cases undetected COPD, Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease has become the 5th deadliest disease across the globe. COPD is always known to be asmokers disease, non smoking COPD has now become one of the major issue in developing countries. A major reason of disability, COPD is the second leading cause of death in Indians above 50 years of age. While cigarette smoking-COPD strong correlation is an established fact, recent studies have shown that there are numerous other risk factors that trigger the disease in non-smokers. almost half the population worldwide are exposed to smoke from biomass fuel, used for cooking and heating purposes. Hence, exposure to bio mass is the leading cause of COPD in the rural areas bringing the mortality rates higher of COPD. It is reported, at least one fourth of patients suffering with COPD have never smoked. A Burden of Obstructive Lung Disease (BOLD) study also reports of high prevalence of COPD in non smokers. According to Dr.PK Thomas, Chest Physician, Apollo &Fortis Malar Hospital,“Lower living standards in a country like India has claimed many life due to COPD. It is mostly deadly because we cannot identify the disease and treat it at the right time. Especially when the patient is non smoking the diagnosis takes longer.” Apart from Bio mass fuels, the current condition of air pollution has also made COPD a major concern in the urban areas. I terms of air pollution, 10 of the most 20 polluted cities in world are from India.In a Survey by Central Pollution Control Board, Lung function reduced in 40.3% individuals in Delhi, as compared with 20.1% in control group. Dr.PK Thomas, said, “ The quality of air that we breathe today is toxic. With the presence of these nano particles in the air, the functionality of our lung is hampered the most. With these living condition in the urban region, respiratory ailments are of major concern. In urban India, 32% households still use biomass stoves, 22% use firewood, 8% use kerosene, and Rest use cleaner fuels like liquid petroleum gas or natural gas.About 50% of deaths from COPD in developing countries are attributable to biomass smoke, of which about 75% are of women. Biomass fuels like wood, animal dung cakes, crop residue, pose as great a risk as active smoking. Reportedly, an almost three-fold increase in the prevalence of COPD among women has been noticed. This, experts point out is on account of the fact that women and young girls, especially in rural areas, spend a greater time in the kitchen. More than 80 per cent homes in China, India, and sub-Saharan Africa use biomass fuel for cooking because of it easy availability. Biomass fuels produce very high levels of indoor air pollution. Most often than not, the kitchens in rural areas lack basic facilities and are poorly ventilated, exposing the homemaker to extremely high levels of gaseous pollutants and particulate matter. COPD is also a major occupational hazard. A National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) conducted a survey and found that industries and occupations at increased risk of COPD ranged from transportation-related occupations; machine operators; construction trades freight, stock, and material handlers; records processing and distribution clerks; sales and waitresses. The fraction of COPD attributable to work was estimated as 19.2 per cent overall and 31.1 per cent among never smokers. Another factor adding to the COPD burden is cholinesterase-inhibiting agricultural pesticides. Prolonged exposure to agricultural pesticides (organophosphates and carbamates), which are frequently used in India, has contributed to respiratory problems, decreased lung function and COPD. Data suggests that the incidence of COPD in farmers (non-smokers, pesticide users) was 18.1per cent.6In terms of occupational exposure, brick workers have significantly lower lung function as compared with controls. A popular product that finds its way in our homes, especially in summers is the ubiquitous mosquito coil. It may shock us to learn that the mosquito coil emits as much smoke (PM2.5) as those from 100 cigarettes and as much formaldehyde as those from 50 cigarettes! We may not be regular smokers but unwittingly we are inviting trouble by using products that compromise our health. An analysis of more than 300 patients with respiratory ailments, from rural areas in India, revealed that more than 75 per cent of asthma patients who had not received proper treatment for their condition and were on oral bronchodilator drugs alone for a long period had developed symptoms like those of COPD. The research concluded that poor treatment of chronic and severe asthma across the world, especially in developing countries, might largely contribute to the burden of COPD.
Просмотров: 86 Valgan Television
mirrored from here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ceht-3xu84I Visit Ryan's site here: http://www.notjustskin.org This video is also available here: http://vimeo.com/26130057 What is infant circumcision? Why is the practice common in U.S. hospitals and not in other countries? What does it remove and how does that affect the child? Does scientific data suggest that circumcision has benefits? What are the potential complications? How does it affect sexuality? Is it a medical procedure or a social surgery? If it's unnecessary surgery, what about contemporary bioethics principles? Through both a review of scientific literature and a discussion of the human cost of the procedure, this presentation explores these questions from the perspectives of the child, the adult survivor, the parent, and the practitioner. Ryan McAllister, PhD, is a parent, a biophysicist, an Assistant Professor of Physics and Oncology at Georgetown University, and also a volunteer who supports parents and families. Over the last 10 years he has been studying the medicalization of childbirth in U.S. hospitals. The slides, supplementary material, references and a copy of the video can be downloaded here: http://physics.georgetown.edu/~rmca/Elephant_in_the_Hospital/ NOTE: This presentation includes some graphic slides necessary to present the procedure and anatomy being discussed. Today, most Americans think of circumcision as natural procedure for male babies. Neonatal circumcision is the most common operation carried out in the U.S. today. Nationally, rates are as high as 60%, down from a peak of 75% in the 1970s. But when compared to the rest of the English speaking world, America is unique. Great Britain, Canada and Australia have current rates of male circumcision at about 15%, whereas New Zealand is lower than 5%. In the US, the rate differs by regionally, with high rates of circumcision in the white South, but low circumcision rates among babies of Hispanic origin. Most of the rest of the Western world has retained the abhorrence of male circumcision that has existed in Europe since the time of the ancient Greeks (and as noted in the last post, some in 18th century England feared Jewish emancipation meant universal circumcision!). What happened in the US that made the procedure so popular? There are a number of reasons that brough circumcision to prominence in America in the early 20th century. 1. Stop Masturbation! Advocates were aided by the puritanical moral sentiment of the day, as circumcision was promoted as a way to discourage masturbation. (Modern surveys have actually shown the opposite to be true.) 2. Circumcision as a cure for maladies. In 1870, Dr. Lewis Sayre of New York (and vice president of the newly-formed American Medical Association), examined a boy who was unable to straighten his legs and whose condition had so far defied regular treatment. Upon noting that the boys genitals were inflamed, Sayre hypothesized that chronic irritation of the boys foreskin had paralyzed his knees via reflex neurosis. Sayre circumcised the boy, and within a few weeks he recovered from his paralysis. After additional positive results, Sayre began to promote circumcision as an orthopedic remedy, and his prominence within the medical profession and the newly formed AMA allowed him to reach a wide audience. Over the next decades, the list of ailments reputed to be treatable through circumcision grew to include hernia, bladder infections, kidney stones, insomnia, rheumatism, epilepsy, asthma, erectile dysfunction, syphilis, insanity, and a handful of other syndromes. 3. Hospitals. Compounded by cause no. 1, as hospitals proliferated in urban areas, more children were under the care of physicians in hospitals rather than with midwives in the home. Some historians have even theorized that circumcision became a class marker of those wealthy enough to afford a hospital birth. 4. Easier Surgical Procedures. The discovery in 1885 of hypodermic cocaine as a local anaesthetic made it easier for doctors without expertise in the use of chloroform to perform minor surgeries. Several mechanically-aided circumcision techniques, forerunners of modern clamp-based circumcision methods, were first published in the medical literature of the 1890s, allowing surgeons to perform circumcisions more safely and successfully. Circumcision was at a statistical height of about 75% of the country from 1950 to 1970. Today it is becoming less popular, partially because of high numbers of Hispanic immigrants, and growing opposition in the more progressive northeast and west (it remains overwhelmingly common in the South). Today, the major medical societies in the USA do not recommend routine non-therapeutic infant circumcision. This has long also been the case in the rest of the English speaking world, which has never seen circumcision rates as high as the United States.
Просмотров: 2807 lazyperfectionist1
The environment plays an important role in our health and development. Research has shown that exposure to certain environmental hazards can lead to chronic disease, but for many years, we lacked the ability to reliably track the health effects of environmental factors. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at http://www.cdc.gov/video/phgr/2016/GR_06-21-2016.mp4
Просмотров: 2412 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
Environmental Public Health Tracking and Climate Change Adaptation in Vermont Interview with David Grass, PhD '99, Environmental Health Surveillance Chief, Vermont Department of Health Middlebury College Howard E. Woodin Colloquium Series Franklin Environmental Center at Hillcrest November 14, 2013
Просмотров: 329 Middlebury College Franklin Environmental Center at Hillcrest
Sources: Charles, Dan. “Manure Happens, Especially When Hog Farms Flood” NPR, 14 November 2016, www.npr.org/sections/thesalt/2016/11/04/500701098/manure-happens-especially-when-hog-farms-flood EPA. “Nutrient Pollution, The Problem”. 10 March 2017. www.epa.gov/nutrientpollution/problem “Criteria Air Pollutants.” EPA, Environmental Protection Agency, 17 Oct. 2017, www.epa.gov/criteria-air-pollutants. The Dirt - 2017 podcast “H.R.1552 - Preservation of Antibiotics for Medical Treatment Act of 2015.” Congress.gov, Congress.gov, 23 Mar. 2015, www.congress.gov/bill/114th-congress/house-bill/1552/text. “H.R. 6593 (96th): Swine Health Protection Act.” GovTrack.us, Gov Track , 17 Oct. 1980, www.govtrack.us/congress/bills/96/hr6593/text. “A History of Antibiotic Use in Farm Animals .” The Seattle Times, The Seattle Times, 20 Apr. 2012, old.seattletimes.com/html/businesstechnology/2018033765_apusdrugsinmeatglance.html. Jackson, David, and Gary Marx. “Spills of Pig Waste Kill Hundreds of Thousands of Fish in Illinois.” Chicagotribune.com, 5 Aug. 2016, www.chicagotribune.com/news/watchdog/pork/ct-pig-farms-pollution-met-20160802-story.html. L, Nelson M, and Levy S B. “The History of the Tetracyclines.” Pubmed.gov, NCBI, Dec. 2011, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22191524. Lance Gay, “Faulty Practices Result in Inhumane Slaughterhouses,” Scripps Howard News Service, Feb. 2001. Kasper, Lynne Rossetto. “Inside the Factory Farm, Where 97% of U.S. Pigs Are Raised.” The Splendid Table, The Splendid Table, 6 May 2015, www.splendidtable.org/story/inside-the-factory-farm-where-97-of-us-pigs-are-raised. Kanwardeep S. Bajwa , S. Pal Arya & Viney P. Aneja (2008) Modeling Studies of Ammonia Dispersion and Dry Deposition at Some Hog Farms in North Carolina, Journal of the Air & Waste Management Association, 58:9, 1198-1207 Kilburn, Kaye H. “Human Impairment from Living near Confined Animal (Hog) Feeding Operations.” Journal of Environmental and Public Health, Hindawi, 9 Feb. 2012, www.hindawi.com/journals/jeph/2012/565690/. McGlone, John, et al. “Market Pig Transport.” Conservancy.umn.edu, University of Minnesota , 2012, conservancy.umn.edu/bitstream/handle/11299/139633/McGlone.pdf;jsessionid=6AF0292BDC9045CC28C79F94032B3856?sequence=1. Pavilonis, Brian T., Wayne T. Sanderson, and James A. Merchant. “Relative Exposure to Swine Animal Feeding Operations and Childhood Asthma Prevalence in an Agricultural Cohort.” Environmental research 122 (2013): 74–80. PMC. Web. 31 Oct. 2017. “Pollution (Water, Air, Chemicals).” Pollution (Water, Air, Chemicals) | Food Empowerment Project, Food Empowerment Project, 2017, www.foodispower.org/pollution-water-air-chemicals/. Rinsky, Jessica L., et al. “Livestock-Associated Methicillin and Multidrug Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus Is Present among Industrial, Not Antibiotic-Free Livestock Operation Workers in North Carolina.” PLOS ONE, Public Library of Science, journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0067641#references. Taquino, Michael, et al. “Units of Analysis and the Environmental Justice Hypothesis: The Case of Industrial Hog Farms.” Social Science Quarterly, Blackwell Publishing Inc., 6 Aug. 2003, onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/1540-6237.00084/full. Tempf, Katherine. “Federal Complaint Says Hog Farms Are Racial Discrimination .” National Review, National Review, 5 Sept. 2014, www.nationalreview.com/article/387248/federal-complaint-says-hog-farms-are-racial-discrimination-katherine-timpf. “Toxic Substances Portal - Ammonia.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 21 Oct. 2014, www.atsdr.cdc.gov/mmg/mmg.asp?id=7&tid=2. “Toxic Substances Portal - Hydrogen Sulfide Carbonyl Sulfide.” Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 21 Oct. 2014, www.atsdr.cdc.gov/mmg/mmg.asp?id=385&tid=67. “Standards and Guidelines.” United States Department of Agriculture, USDA, www.nal.usda.gov/awic/standards-and-guidelines. “Tox Town - Methane - Toxic Chemicals and Environmental Health Risks Where You Live and Work - Text Version.” U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health, 19 Apr. 2017, toxtown.nlm.nih.gov/text_version/chemicals.php?id=92. van der Brandt, H.M.P., and H.P. Smith. “Mineral Accounting: the Way to Combat Eutrophication and to Achieve the Drinking Water Objective.” Environmental Pollution, Elsevier, 16 Mar. 1999, www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0269749198801024. Wing, Steve, et al. “Air Pollution from Industrial Swine Operations and Blood Pressure of Neighboring Residents.” Environmental Health Perspectives, vol. 121, no. 1, 2012, pp. 92–96., doi:10.1289/ehp.1205109.
Просмотров: 35 Krysten Heberly
CDC’s Center for Surveillance, Epidemiology, and Laboratory Services (CSELS), Division of Scientific Education and Professional Development (DSEPD) is excited to present Vice Admiral Jerome M. Adams, MD, MPH, the 20th Surgeon General of the United States, as the 2018 Alexander D. Langmuir Lecturer. The Langmuir Lecture, “Better Health Through Better Partnerships,” was held on Wednesday, April 18, 2018 at the 67th Annual Epidemic Intelligence Service (EIS) Conference. As Surgeon General, Dr. Adams is committed to maintaining strong relationships with the public health community and forging new partnerships with non-traditional partners, including business and law enforcement. His motto as Surgeon General is “better health through better partnerships.” He oversees the operations of the U.S. Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, which has approximately 6,500 uniformed health officers who serve in nearly 600 locations around the world to promote, protect and advance the health and safety of our nation and our world. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at https://www.cdc.gov/eis/videos/langmuir-lecture-adams-2018-lowres.wmv
Просмотров: 291 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
Produced, directed, written by Carol Rainey. An animated story about Roxy and Malcolm, two urban African-American kids who discover how they can cope with the triggers and treatment for asthma. The 3-D color characters are composited over live action black-and-white video. Designed as a self-management tool for children with asthma. Produced in English and Spanish for the New England Research Institutes. Funded by the NIHs National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. Awards: Cine Golden Eagle, Telly Award Finalist, Health Sciences Communications Award.
Просмотров: 946 Carol Rainey
Video of the Million Hearts initiative launch from September 13, 2011. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: http://www.cdc.gov/SocialMedia/Tools/CommentPolicy.html This video can also be viewed at http://streaming.cdc.gov/vod2.php?id=68ed71f8b7c3f000f60fd6faa3c23aed20110926135732703
Просмотров: 2797 Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)