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Celebrating Our Angel Babies 2nd Birthday| Baby Loss



Celebrating our angel baby daughter Silver Rose’s 2nd birthday who is forever sixteen days old with our two rainbow babys. Beau (3yrs old) followed a miscarriage and Leilani Nevaeh was born following the loss of Silver Rose, our precious first baby girl. In this video we go to Tropical World Leeds, sing Happy Birthday and eat cake!

Check out my video “Silver Rose’s Life” for more pics and videos of our angel baby:

and to hear a bit more about our actual story check out my butterfly awards nomination video for inspirational baby loss mother of the year:

Feel free to comment down below and share your story, I would love to build a safe and loving community and will be sure to reply to all comments.

I blog too, check out the links below!

Parenting, mental health and lifestyle:
Baby loss:

Our Instagrams
@guidingrainbowschasingstars – Holly’s personal account
@myjourneywithsilverrose – baby loss account – Holly’s childrens and family store (Baby loss pin badges)
@outdoor_explorers_ – Fabian
@silverwolfkb – Fabians kickboxing and fitness business

*Video is not sponsored by Tropical World Leeds. Logo is their own copywrite and I do not own. Check out their website *


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  1. Trap Town xyz

    February 24, 2020 at 3:00 am

    I look forward to more videos.Keep it up! Would you like to be YouTube friends? :]

  2. Trap Town xyz

    February 24, 2020 at 3:00 am

    Nice video man! Would you like to be YouTube friends? :]

  3. XimerTracks - Sub To Me

    February 24, 2020 at 3:00 am

    Here before 30 subscribers. When's your next video? also, Can we be youtube Friends? Xd

  4. MisterTracks

    February 24, 2020 at 3:00 am

    awesome content

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Medical Meetings May Be Forever Changed



What your doctor is reading on

MARCH 27, 2020 — As most 2020 medical conferences have, one by one, been canceled or rescheduled as virtual meetings in the time of a pandemic, some physicians and other healthcare professionals are wondering if this is the year that will change the scene forever.

Amid the choruses of resignation (“unfortunately, it’s the right thing to do”) and optimism (“see you next year!”), there have been plenty of voices describing another broad sentiment ― that all was not well with medical meetings even before the coronavirus.

One dominant criticism is that there are too many meetings.

Indeed, there are many, many meetings. From 2005–2015, there were 30,000-plus medical meetings in the United States, according to a report from the Healthcare Convention and Exhibitors Association.

Most of those are of little value, tweeted Dhruv Khullar, MD, an internist at Weill Cornell Medicine, New York City (@DhruvKhullar ): “One possible consequence of cancelling so many meetings due to #COVID19 is that we realize we probably don’t need most of them.”

The tweet was liked 1.9K times, which is high for a medical post. Comments were mostly in agreement, with some scepticism.

Michaela West, MD, PhD, a surgeon at North Memorial Health, Minneapolis, Minnesota, responded (@MichaelaWst): “Agree. COVID-19 may forever change our perspective regarding medical professional meetings.”

Nwando Olayiwola, MD, chair of family medicine, Ohio State University, Columbus, strongly agreed (@DrNwando): “This is the tweet I wish I tweeted.”

However, Kelly Swords, MD, MPH, urologist, University of California, San Diego, in a dissenting opinion, stated the obvious (@k_dagger): “Except there is no substitute for human interaction.”

Worth the Effort?

The cancellation of medical meetings has given those who regularly attend an opportunity to reassess their value and to question the worth of the effort involved in attending in person.

David Steensma, MD, hematologist-oncologist, Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts, (@DavidSteensma) tweeted that he would like to scale back: “The present crisis is an opportunity to reassess what is actually necessary and rebalance [in terms of meetings].”

Travel to meetings is often unpleasant, said others.


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Fitness Club Benessere Psicofisico per Gambe n°4 – Video Didattici 2020 Rumba y Raices Asd



Questo è il filmato n°4 riguardante gli esercizi di ginnastica a corpo libero e con l’utilizzo di semplici attrezzi. Questo filmato è rivolto agli atleti del fitness club. Nei prossimi giorni andremo a proporre una serie di video didattici al fine di superare al meglio questo periodo di stop forzato dalle attività.
Il titolo della rubrica “Coronavirus non ti temo”, non vuole assolutamente incentivare atti irresponsabili ne sminuire un momento così delicato, ma vuole esorcizzare le paure e dar forza al pensiero positivo, il quale ci aiuterà a trascorrere in maniera più serena questi giorni.
I video illustreranno in maniera semplice ed esplicativa le attività che svolgiamo all’interno dei nostri corsi: lo scopo principale non è assolutamente quello di andare a sostituire l’attività reale vera e propria ma di ricordare le modalità di svolgimento a chi già pratica con noi; può essere inoltre uno spunto rivolto a chi non ci conoscesse per iniziare a seguirci e praticare fitness, danza e musica insieme a noi.


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OK, boomer: You’re not the only one who needs testing for hepatitis C – Harvard Health Blog



It turns out that many more people than just boomers can benefit from testing for hepatitis C, a viral infection of the liver that often causes no symptoms. If you’re a member of the baby-boom generation (born between 1946 and 1964), your doctor may have already recommended the test. But those born before or after those years may not have known about the test unless they had a risk factor for hepatitis C, such as a history of intravenous drug use. A new guideline is changing this approach.

Why the different recommendations for baby boomers?

In 2012–2013, the CDC and the US Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) established guidelines that recommended all baby boomers be screened for hepatitis C. Boomers were singled out because this population had most of the undiagnosed infections.

Screening for hepatitis C is a big deal, because it’s a potentially serious and treatable infection affecting an estimated four million persons in the US and 100 million people worldwide. And, while it’s common to have it without knowing it, liver failure or liver cancer are known complications that could be prevented by screening and treatment.

Studies looking at the effectiveness of screening baby boomers have demonstrated success as well as limitations. In recent years it’s become clear that the fastest growing group of people newly infected with hepatitis C is young adults ages 20 to 39 who would be missed under previous guidelines.

Why not screen everyone?

That’s essentially what newly published guidelines recommend. They suggest that everyone ages 18 to 79 have a one-time screening blood test for the antibody to hepatitis C. This antibody indicates previous exposure to the virus and/or current infection.

All recommendations from the USPSTF are given grades based on how good the evidence is that it will be beneficial. These new guidelines were assigned a “B” grade, meaning that, based on the evidence, there was at least moderate certainty that the screening would provide significant benefit. This designation is important because it means health insurers are likely to cover its cost.

What happens after a screening test is done?

If your screening test for hepatitis C is positive, your doctor will perform a separate test to confirm the results, called polymerase chain reaction (or PCR). If that proves positive, the next steps will include:

  • additional tests (such as blood tests and ultrasound) to find out if the liver has significant scarring
  • eight to 12 weeks of treatment with an antiviral medication, such as ledipasvir/sofosbuvir (Harvoni), glecaprevir/pibrentasvir (Mavyret),‎‎ or sofosbuvir/velpatasvir (Epclusa), with regular monitoring of virus levels in the blood
  • counseling about how to avoid infecting others, since hepatitis C can spread through blood and sexual contact
  • regular follow-up to confirm a cure or to detect complications such as cirrhosis or liver cancer.

Liver health is not just about hepatitis C

A healthy liver is important because it performs so many essential functions: your liver removes toxins, produces bile that aids digestion, makes blood proteins that control clotting and fight infection, and stores sugar and iron.

Hepatitis C infection is only one cause of liver disease; there are many others. While keeping your liver healthy may not be something you think about every day, these measures are worth keeping in mind:

  • Prevent other viral infections. While we have no vaccine yet for hepatitis C, hepatitis A and hepatitis B can be prevented by vaccination. Other ways to reduce the risk of these viral infections include avoiding contaminated food or water (a source of hepatitis A), and not using intravenous drugs or sharing needles (risk factors for hepatitis B).
  • Moderate your alcohol intake.
  • Maintain a healthy weight.
  • Practice safe sex, and choose your tattoo or piercing parlor carefully.
  • Because many medications can affect the liver, take medications only as prescribed and let your doctor know about everything you take, including over-the-counter drugs and supplements.

The bottom line

It’ll probably take a while before the new recommendations regarding screening for hepatitis C will be implemented by doctors, because they are just now hearing about them. In the meantime, if you’ve never been screened for this infection, ask your doctor about it. If you do have this virus, it’s better to know about it sooner rather than later, so you can avoid infecting others and keep your liver healthy.

Follow me on Twitter @RobShmerling


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