Thursday, September 25, 2014

DocTalk Sept 23

The doctors were back int he house for another week of questions and conversation about the wild world of medicine!

Here is the podcast.



Here are some of the SMS messages.

My wife has severe pain when having periods. Any way to reduce the pain.

Great show guys! I had my medial meniscus removed when I was 19 and now I am 43. I am taking flexamin these days though I don't any issues at the moment. How many months do I need to take? Any side effects? Many thanks guys!

Hello Doctors,  I brisk walk for 45 minutes everyday without getting breathless, do you think I can still have CAD (Heart problem)? Vinod

I don't think blood grouping is tht important  I am or. I was a combat medic for the us marine  core, during the battle for fallujah in Iraq @ times thecasualties would be very high n there wasn't really time to do blood grouping as to saving the guyz life n t worked just fine. Wendy

Hiya, my last vaccine was at 17, 33 now. Last week went to GP, he came up with a rainbow list of shots what could knock a full-grown billy-goat out cold! My question is what are the essential shots for adults? Thanx, Samer

And here are the notes we spoke from!


turn on automation on the board

Dr Shereen Habib, Well Woman Clinic
http://www.wellwomanclinic.ae/

Dr Sean Petherbridge Keith Nicholl Medical Centre
http://www.keithnicholl.com/

Be Happy Be Well by Shereen!



04 425 9308 talk back


1. what is going on in the office

-dozen ear infections
-feveral convulsions
-menapause
-oskapy


- what might cause finger and or toe numbness?



-thoughts on online medicine

-a service that offers house calls in the uae

Power walker loses 150lb! Issues with surgery and weight

Flu shot time? or not? Who needs one?



Climate change and world health some big issues!
By 2050, many US cities may experience more frequent extreme heat days. For example, New York and Milwaukee may have 3 times their current average number of days hotter than 32°C (90°F). The adverse health aspects related to climate change may include heat-related disorders, such as heat stress and economic consequences of reduced work capacity; and respiratory disorders, including those exacerbated by fine particulate pollutants, such as asthma and allergic disorders; infectious diseases, including vectorborne diseases and water-borne diseases, such as childhood gastrointestinal diseases; food insecurity, including reduced crop yields and an increase in plant diseases; and mental health disorders, such as posttraumatic stress disorder and depression, that are associated with natural disasters. Substantial health and economic cobenefits could be associated with reductions in fossil fuel combustion. For example, the cost of greenhouse gas emission policies may yield net economic benefit, with health benefits from air quality improvements potentially offsetting the cost of US carbon policies.
Conclusions and Relevance  Evidence over the past 20 years indicates that climate change can be associated with adverse health outcomes. Health care professionals have an important role in understanding and communicating the related potential health concerns and the cobenefits from reducing greenhouse gas emissions.

Artificial sweeteners are not so good for us!  And may raise the blood sugar!

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