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list includes customer names and addresses, organized by state. The second list
contains the same basic information as the first list, but is organized
alphabetically by customer name and also includes the specific products shipped,
the quantities of product shipped, and the shipping date. The lists were prepared
based on information provided by NECC, and FDA cannot vouch for the completeness or
accuracy of the lists. Products shipped by NECC may be missing from the list and
facility information may be incomplete. Nevertheless, this is the best information
we have available, at this time, to help inform facilities and healthcare providers
of NECC products shipped to their facilities since May 21, 2012.""Really
interesting results from a new study, presented via a short video. I wasn't at
this conference... THIS IS NOT A PRODUCT ENDORSEMENT. But it shows that the way to
make things better isn't just for people to be smarter or more conscientious. New
and better tools can potentially make a big difference too...
http://www.excelsiormedical.com/video_Marc_Oliver-Wright.php"So Thankful for Dr.
Pettit and Vanderbilt !It's great to celebrate someone who really went the extra
mile and kept at it to find the answer."How state officials let hospitals hide
deadly medical errors.www.answersforlisa.blogspot.com""It's no different in VA,
sadly."and no different in OH:("I'm sorry to hear about Lisa's case. This is
another example of why hospitalization of a loved-one needs a new approach by
friends and family. Someone take charge and assign tasks to those who say they want
to help. 1. Get thorough information about the disease or injury. 2. Have someone
with the patient 60 minutes per hour and Speak-Up when anything isn't right. 3.
Research the physician(s) and facility. 4. Make a record of everything and compare
it to the medical record every hour or at least once a day. Yes, it's inconvenient,
but now essential."http://csn.cancer.org/node/248383
This site worries me and
seems to encourage kidney removal vs second opinion from a doctor. How do people
sleep at night???Isn't it a forum of patient survivors sharing their experiences
and support?Current medical literature (and there is quite a bit of it) advocates
removing as little of the kidney as possible to preserve nephrons and maintain
kidney function. This position is incredibly ironic considering the same faction of
the medical industry keeps pushing for more people to be living kidney donors.
http://www.gao.gov/assets/600/592406.pdf GAO report on unsafe injection practices.
"am thinkin' I am just going to avoid treatment entirely at this point. seems like
the medical community is really struggling with the concept of ""do no harm."" I
have never really been a gambling kind of girl...I don't even buy lottery tickets.
Seems like every time we allow ANY type of medical intervention we must do it with
the mind-set of, ""OK...bring on the consequences...this is worth the risk...of
WHATEVER HAPPENS."" I just cannot seem to get on board with that mentality. Thanks
for posting Terri.""there are no guarantees in medicine, other than that there are
no guarantees in medicine. what's necessary is open communication and collaboration
of both clinician and patient toward the best possible outcome. this requires a
biiiig culture and mindset shift, again on both sides of the equation. patients
must understand that docs are human, and therefore as fallible as all of us are.
docs must recognize their own humanity, and that of their patients. it's slow
going, but the change is a-comin' ...""Collaboration, cooperation, coordination,
continuous improvement."What Terri said!"In my personal experience of over 14
specialists and 9 general practitioners I have had 2 who were willing to listen and
learn more. These 2 took extra measures, expressed sincere concern and recognition
of the problems. They did research and conveyed a desire to learn more about what
was going on...They were willing to be REAL about the limitations of our knowledge
and willing to acknowledge my own personal awareness and intelligence. Although I
am extremely thankful for those two, I cannot help asking myself, ""What happened
to make the rest the way the are???"" and ""How can patients re-train or avoid
these types of practitioners???"" (Won't mention my thoughts about the need for the
PATIENT to train the medical professional.) I think Dr. Marty Makary is really on
to something with his ideas about transparency. This will make it easier for
patients to find the doctors and facilities which have a professional protocol in
place that does not dismiss the value of patient input.""Patients most definitely
should train clinicians. The Society for Participatory Medicine is one