October 2003, my family was stuck with tragedy. Chloe my little sister started to become ill, she started out with acute symptoms such as pyrexia, rash, hemiplegia, and arthralgia. After two trips to her Primary Care Physician they just continued to claim she had the flu. After a month of her symptoms developing and becoming worse a trip to Miner Medical Center was the only answer. Only being there for about an hour she was transported via life flight to Children’s Hospital in Pittsburg.
Cancer Care Life-Changing Day: Arielle Pagan’s Story Everybody knows what cancer is and how it tears families and lives apart, but you always tell yourself that it won’t happen to you. That’s what Arielle Pagan was telling herself when one day she was diagnosed with lymphoblastic leukemia after a routine check at the her local hospital. According to Lucy Pagan/ Arielle’s Mom, Arielle had the cold longer than usual and hadn’t been acting the way she normally does (Lucy Pagan). “She wasn’t herself and it began to worry me so I took her to the doctor. This went on for weeks and I never thought that it would be something so bad as cancer and I thought it was just the bad flu” (Lucy Pagan).
As it was tied loose blood kept dripping little bit for long time until my grandma noticed and scolded nurses and doctor who helped my mother give birth. That was my first encounter to death. My family was expecting a boy but as I was first baby they accepted me. However, my mother had to go through 9 abortions in between after my birth, spared my sister in between, then my brother who is 9 and ½ year younger than me was born. So, it’s Average
More American die in hospital than anywhere else . Thirty percent of care is a waste.No one wants to die or face death . Patient are signing do not receive order because they 're tired of suffering In the film Facing death Karen has been in a ventilator machine for five day her family has decided to keep her off life support. Robert Ben in a nursing home cover by medicaid and has been inoffensive care in a ventilator machine for a week . Dianna choice was not to depend on the ventilator machine to be on support .Her parents wish differently and want their daughter to be in life support .
After 2 hours of driving, we arrived to the hospital, the doctors told us that she has suffered from severe dehydration and as a results her kidney failed and she might need to be on a dialysis machine. My eyes were filled with tears to know that the absence of the basic medical services in the village was going
Your elderly parents and grandparents, newborn babies, your loved ones and others who may have weak immune systems, all rely upon you and everyone else the community to make the choice for vaccination. Samantha Reade was a 19-old-mum who lost her first child, Kristian to pertussis (whooping cough). At just 14 days of age, the deadly whooping cough took his life, Samantha could not do anything to save her child, he was too little to be immunised against the illness. She didn 't know where he got the disease, maybe in the hospital, maybe it was when she was pregnant. This wouldn 't have happened if people were vaccinated, families shouldn 't have to go through the fear of when they discover a disease that may kill their child, they shouldn 't have to go through the pain, grief and loss.
She is married but had been separated from her husband 5 years ago. Her husband physically and verbally abused her and abandoned her after 8 months of marriage. She has never been pregnant, as stated by her mother. She presented to the psychiatry ER department with complains of abdominal pain and aggressive behavior. She was also endorsing visual and auditory hallucinations.
My grandmother dying, left me in a gray area of insecurity and instability. During her hospital stay, I don’t think it hit me how much her fright, affected me. In fact, for months I hid it in the back of my mind, so that I would not approach my fears. This is because I grew up with a silent and firm stance, that life had meaning and heaven was our end. But reflecting on my grandmother’s fear, I came to an uncertainty of my faith.
Regarding this, there were two different opinions: first, some nurses insisted that they do not need any encouragement from others because they thought the MER is an integral part of their responsibility; on the contrary, other nurses welcomed the encouragement by other health practitioners such as a doctor, matron, or even their colleagues. “There is no need to encourage us because this is our duity” (12) “The sister in charge encouraged me to report.”(N9) “Actually, among us, we as nurses encourage each other to report errors; also the sister in charge encourages us to do that” (N8) Few nurses highlighted the incentives as an effective way to encourage nurses to be more meticulous to report MEs. “Giving monetary rewards to the nurses.”(N3) The confidentiality of the reporting form is an important factor, some of them preferred to fill anonymously to avoid the embarrassment and being reprimanded by the authorities. “I prefer to fill the form with no names and it is better not to include names.” (N2) “I think as long as they can ensure the confidentiality of the person who reported, we will feel safe”(N9)
Wilkerson writes about George, she says, “George had an enlarged heart and had already suffered two heart attacks” (2010, pg 448). Ida Mae was away when George passed, Wilkerson writes in Ida Mae’s memory, Ida Mae remembers, “The doctors said he’s never pull out of another one” (2010, pg 449). Ida Mae referring to a heart attack, she did not know leaving that weekend it would be the last time she saw her husband. With the loss of George, Ida Mae had to find her new role in her family and the new responsibilities she would take on. Unlike Robert, Ida Mae was able to hold herself together, but the loss did take a toll on her.
Although my mother was diagnosed with diabetes during her pregnancy with me, according to her doctor, her body was extensively damaged from the years the diabetes went undetected. My mother described her disease as a “silent killer”, something that was extremely difficult for a daughter to hear. I asked her about her