Beauty Tips in Urdu Skin Care Tips in urdu – Beauty Tips Pakistani Women in Urdu.

October 8, 2011 by  
Filed under VIDEO

I just found this health related video on YouTube … and thought you might enjoy it! How To apply makeup to Indian, Pakistani, Brown and beautiful skin. Watch this amazing tutorial Celebrity Makeup Artist, Eve Pearl. And don’t forget to subscribe, rate and comment! Thanks for watching. sorry for the audio… Products Used Priming Moisturizer – HD Dual Foundation – HD Dual Pressed Powder – Dual Salmon Concealer & Treatment Smudgeproof Liquid Liner – Diva Eye Palette – Au Natural Palette – Blackout Eye Pencil – Spicy Cheeks Blush – Amaretto Lip Color – Caramel Lip Pencil – Moonlight Kisses/ Stardust KOP Lip Gloss – Glamour Lash Mascara – Brushes: 101 Foundation () 102 Concealer () 104 Liner () 105 Crease () 106 Definer () 107 Mixer Blender () 108 Eye Shadow () 109 Brow/Spoolie () 110 Fan/Blush () 112 Blush Angled () 114 Eye Lash Fan () 115 Foundation /Contour () 116 Smudger () 117 Lip ()

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Health tips

May 11, 2011 by  
Filed under VIDEO

I just found this health related video on YouTube … and thought you might enjoy it!

try it my way, these steps will help men or women

Tell us what you think about this video in the comments below, or in the Battling For Health Community Forum!

The non-medical needs of heart failure patients

May 18, 2009 by  

hands-holdingPatients who are terminally ill and their caregivers get the so-called palliative care which focuses on reducing the suffering of the patients and easing the burden off caregivers and family members. This type of care, however, is not provided to less severe (but nonetheless life-threatening) chronically ill patients and their families. However, there is a general feeling that some of their needs – especially non-medical needs – aren’t given the attention they deserve, according to a research study reported at the American Heart Association’s 10th Scientific Forum on Quality of Care and Outcomes Research in Cardiovascular Disease and Stroke. This is especially true in patients with heart failure (and their caregivers), who expressed distress over the following:

not knowing what to expect

being unable to relieve symptoms

a lack of communication with medical staff

Researchers at the University of Colorado Denver School of Medicine conducted in-depth interviews with 33 outpatients with heart failure and 20 caregivers. The interviewees were asked what the following in relation to the situation of having heart failure:

  • What causes them distress?
  • What would they find most helpful?
  • What are the unmet needs with regards to symptom management, psychosocial care and planning?

The results of the interviews indicate that

Uncertainty causes a lot of distress.

Patients and their caregivers want to know more about what to expect about the disease, its management, and prognosis.

Patients also need more help with symptom relief.

Finally, patients and carers expressed their desire for more communication with their health care providers.

According to lead researcher Dr. David Bekelman

“Most teams treating heart failure are medically focused. There is little guidance on the emotional, financial, spiritual and social impact of heart failure. This study helps define a role for palliative care in addressing the needs of heart failure patients and their caregivers.”

It seems that chronically ill patients such as those with heart failure have unmet needs that go beyond just mere medical care. There is a need for psychological and social support for these patients and their caregivers. Previous studies have shown that heart patients are prone to depression that can affect their overall quality of life. Their caregivers are affected as well.

Dr. Bekelman continues:

“There are unmet needs in the management of this disease. People need to know what to expect in the future of the illness and require help in adjusting to the limitations of heart failure by learning what steps they can take to improve the quality of their lives.”

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NOTE: The contents in this blog are for informational purposes only, and should not be construed as medical advice, diagnosis, treatment or a substitute for professional care. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health professional before making changes to any existing treatment or program. Some of the information presented in this blog may already be out of date.