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Heal With Homeopathy By Dr. Batra S

Submitted by: Dr. Batra

Use of Homeopathy:

At Dr. Batra’s we have successfully used some rare and uncommon homeopathic remedies in hair loss cases and have got excellent results from the same. The fruitful use of these remedies comes from our vast experience and in-depth knowledge of this science. Clinical research on the homeopathic remedy Thuja has been conducted only recently and has shown its beneficial effects in hair loss cases as a DHT inhibitor; but at Dr. Batra’s we have been using this remedy for more than last 25 years in hair loss treatment. This clearly demonstrates our experience and expertise in homeopathy.

Tele-homeopathy to the rescue

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The trouble with having a doctor who doesn t make house calls is you have to be in pretty good health to find out how sick you are. Timely medical help is often the difference between life and death. In the absence of house visits, tele-medicine comes as a boon. It cuts out the helpless anxiety of waiting for the doctor while the patient s condition worsens. For people living or stranded in remote locations that lack reliable medical facilities, it is particularly crucial.

Luckily, in today s borderless world, geography is now truly history. Telecommunication facilities enable healthcare providers to reach those patients that cannot reach them. Tele-homeopathy is a time, money and lifesaving way to reach and benefit thousands of people.

Let me relate a recent example. A five-year-old child, Mohan was detected with a critical condition known as Wiskott Aldrich Syndrome (WAS). WAS is a rare inherited disorder characterised by a low level of blood platelets, eczema, recurrent infections, and a high risk of cancer. It is so rare that it affects only one in every 250,000 male children. The average WAS patient lives about four years; those who survive into adolescence often develop cancer. Death usually occurs from severe bleeding or overwhelming infection in the first few years of life. When Mohan was born, his parents had no idea that he was suffering from a critical ailment with such a poor prognosis.

They had consulted various doctors and the child had been hospitalised frequently. When they came to our clinic in Bangalore, our doctors found Mohan suffering from severe eczema with intense itching with a history of recurrent colds and coughs and hemorrhagic tendencies. It was crucial to involve a number of specialists to treat each of these various complaints. Our dermatologist in Mumbai prescribed Mohan s mother an exact skin management programme. Our MD Pediatrician and MD Physician provided treatment guidance and advice. Plus two homeopath specialists saw Mohan, spoke to his parents and prescribed treatment, though one was sitting at Hyderabad and the other in Chennai. This multi-consultation was rendered possible through Telehomeopathy s interactive video facility that enables patients to simultaneously interface with doctors at different locations and provides doctors access to critical patient information and records. All these doctors had access to Mohan s reports and necessary investigations were suggested. At the end of the telehomeopathy conference, our experts were collectively able to chart a line of treatment for Mohan, which is now yielding results.

About the Author: One of a most appropriate essay upon hair detriment by Dr. Batra s Must Read

drbatrashomeopathy.wordpress.com/2011/09/15/fighting-hair-loss-with-dr-batras/

For more information Please visit

drbatras.com

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Muslim hair stylist sues hairdresser over alleged discrimination

Friday, November 9, 2007 

British-born Muslim hair stylist Bushra Noah is currently undertaking legal action against the owner of a hair salon for alleged religious discrimination. Noah is suing London hair salon owner Sarah Desroiser. Desroiser who runs a salon in King’s Cross, has said that she would not accept Noah as a stylist if Noah’s hair was covered. Noah, like many devout Muslims keeps her hair covered in public places, believing it to be immodest otherwise.

Noah claims that her headscarf is a fundamental part of her religious beliefs and that wearing the scarf would not interfere in her carrying out the job at all. Desrosiers said that it is not discrimination but rather that “the essence of my line of work is the display of hair. To me, it’s absolutely basic that people should be able to see the stylist’s hair. It has nothing to do with religion. It is just unfortunate that for her covering her hair symbolises religion.” Desosiers added that she had worked with Muslims in the past and employs a Muslim accountant.

Noah claims that the state of her own hair is irrelevant to her ability to style others hair.

The last few years have seen a string of similar cases in Britain. Last year, there was a case over whether a British Airways employee could wear a prominent cross, and another case in which a teacher argued that she had a right to wear a Jilb?b (a traditional Islamic dress that covers almost the entire body) in the classroom. In that case, the teacher lost in the High Court.

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3 Uses For Parked Domains

3 Uses for Parked Domains

by

Cake Lady

When you buy a domain, you might plan to hold on to it for investment purposes, monetize it by parking it and placing pay per click ads on it, redirecting it to an existing website or using it to build a new website. While you are in the planning phase, you can make good use out of your domain to earn income. In cases where you domain contains exact match keywords, you can capture direct type-in traffic for those keywords and monetize them through search results displayed on your website.

Typically whatever domain registrar you use can offer you the choice of parking your page with a template of your choosing. If you want to place ads on the page, the registrar will allow you this option and then share a percentage of the income earned through the pay per click ads with you.

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Another good use for a parked page is to announce your domain for sale. In the event you ve owned your domain for a while and never done anything with it, choosing a template that announces it for sale is literally the best way to find buyers. Most leads for domain sales come from someone typing your domain name into the search bar and arriving at your page. If you don t advertise it for sale, people won t know it s available.

Parked pages can also serve as placeholders for websites under construction. If you ve already started to spread the news about your upcoming website and the website is not ready to go live yet, you can let visitors know when it will be or tell them what to expect at your url so they have a reason to come back and visit it again.

Parking a domain is relatively simple and is usually free of charge. Once you purchase your domain, you will need to point the DNS to the domain service you are using. This creates an IP address for your url. Some services will automatically generate a parked page for you while others will require you to set it up yourself. When you park your domain with a domain listing service, you have the added benefit of additional visibility, primarily for the purpose of selling your domain when that time comes. If you prefer to sell your domain on your own, then you can choose to use a basic parking service.

Theresa Happe works with Afternic.com where you can

park your domain

for free and benefit from domain listing services when you are ready to sell.

Article Source:

ArticleRich.com

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How Much Does A Beauty School Cost?

How Much Does a Beauty School Cost?

by

The Sider Group

If you re thinking about going into the field of cosmetology, you re probably wondering just how much does a beauty school cost? Most prospective students have some idea in mind of how much they can afford to spend and want to know what the costs associated with their education are going to be. The answer to this question is not as straightforward as one might think, though, since every school is different, and there are many different types of programs for various beauty careers, each with their own requirements.

The cost of the particular beauty school you choose to attend will depend on its location and the type of school it is. Schools in cities like New York and Los Angeles may cost more than their counterparts do in small towns, but the prestige of the school and the quality of the education will probably be much higher. The difference could be $10,000 for a comprehensive program in a major metropolitan city compared to $6,500 for a school in a rural area.

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The type of program you choose to complete will also greatly affect the price you pay. There are programs in which you learn a wide variety of beauty techniques, which will give you more diverse career options, and there are programs specifically geared towards one skill. A program in which you just learn the skills to become a nail technician will cost less than a full, comprehensive program, for example. This type of specialized program may only cost between $3,000 and $5,000.

The good news is that many beauty schools offer financial aid. Depending on your school and program of choice, you may be able to qualify for grants, scholarships and low-interest federal student loans. These are typically only available for accredited schools, but even some non-accredited schools offer scholarships and other financial aid opportunities. You just have to take the time to do the research and apply for all the financial aid programs you think you may qualify to receive. A counselor at your school of choice can help you find opportunities to suit your needs.

Browse

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to find

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beauty school

in your preferred locations and start your path to a rewarding career.

Article Source:

ArticleRich.com

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Oldest ex-Major League Baseball player, Billy Werber dies at age 100

Thursday, January 22, 2009 

Billy Werber, third baseman in Major League Baseball, has died at the age of 100. Werber died of natural causes on Thursday, January 22, 2009 at an assisted living center in Charlotte, North Carolina. He was moved there after his health deteriorated a month ago.

His son said that when admitted, Werber refused to eat solid foods and would only drink liquids. “He just refused to eat and that was his plan,” Bill Werber Jr. told the Associated Press. He added that his father was “sharp up until four weeks ago”.

Born William Murray Werber on June 20, 1908 in Berwyn Heights, Maryland, he played for the New York Yankees from (1930, 1933), the Boston Red Sox from (1933-1936), the Philadelphia Athletics from (1937-1938), Cincinnati Reds from (1939-1941) and the New York Giants from (1942).

In 1934, Werber became the starting third baseman of the Red Sox. He responded with a career-high .321 batting average, including 200 hits; led the American League with 40 stolen bases, and posted double digits in doubles (41), triples (10) and home runs (11). He led the league in stolen bases in 1935 (29) and 1937 (35). Boston traded him to the Philadelphia Athletics for the 1937 season, and he joined the Cincinnati Reds in 1939.

In an 11-season career, Werber was a .271 hitter with 78 home runs and 539 RBI in 1,295 games. One of the most aggressive baserunners of the 1930s, probably the most aggressive next to Ben Chapman, he stole 215 bases. He was inducted into the Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame in 1961.

His wife Kathryn ‘Tat’ Werber died in 2000, after she and Werber had been married 70 years. Bill Werber Jr. says that his father is to be cremated and services, which will be open to the public, will be held on the weekend of January 31 through February 1.

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England’s elderly face human rights breaches in home care system

Wednesday, November 23, 2011 

A report published today by the Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC) finds that, in many cases, England’s home care system breaches the human rights of the elderly it is supposed to serve. The Close to home: older people and human rights in home care report is the result of a twelve-month investigation into care generally provided by local authorities.

Approximately half of those receiving home care, plus friends and family, providing evidence to the inquiry were satisfied with the quality of care provided. However, the report stresses that there are “systemic problems” arising from “a failure to apply a human rights approach to home care provision”. The report asserts that it is generally not the fault of individuals providing care, but serious problems exist as local authorities seem unaware of their obligations under the Human Rights Act and fail to commission, procure, and monitor care accordingly.

The report says articles two, three and eight of the European Convention on Human Rights are frequently being breached. These, respectively, cover an individual’s right to life, protection from inhumane and degrading treatment, and respect for dignity and personal independence. Criticisms include that care is not provided in a common-sense manner, and funding of care for the elderly is at lower levels than for younger people with similar problems and needs.

The EHRC’s investigation highlights a range of recurring complaints and attempts to identify the underlying causes; cost is repeatedly mentioned, with use of the private-sector leading to some local authorities offering a “one size fits all” service leaving many elderly feeling they are “a task to be undertaken” and have “little or no choice” as to help received, or when care workers visit. A failure to invest in care workers is noted, with significant responsibility and the wide range of skills required being rewarded with low pay and status; this, the report states, adversely impacts staff retention and, a high turnover of care workers can put the security of care recipients at-risk.

Within the wider investigation, a commissioned independent social report by The Arndale Centre conducted in-depth interviews with a cross-section of 40 elderly individuals receiving home care. As-stressed in the report, those selected were not on the basis of good, or bad, experiences with their – mainly local authority-provided – care. It highlights a widespread feeling amongst those interviewed that they are treated “like a number”, and that aspects of the care provided lead to, or fail to resolve, feelings of social isolation.

The Manchester-based Arndale Centre report concludes that, “[t]he general picture is of a wider home care system in which older people are not effectively involved: which they do not understand, and which does not often make the extra effort required to involve them in ways tailored to their state of health and other needs”.

A recurring theme in the responses of those interviewed is the social isolation that their home care is not adequately addressing. One male interviewee in his seventies who previously used a scooter to get about said in his interview, “I haven’t been out of the house now for about four weeks. I daren’t. The last time I went out on the scooter I hit the kerb and it frightened the living daylights out of me.” Another, an 85-year-old woman who lives alone, expressed sadness at her inability to do normal things, “I would love to go to town to do some shopping. I haven’t been to town for about two years… Wander round the town and have a cup of tea… I’d love that.”

The social isolation many elderly experience was summed up neatly by another woman in her eighties in her interview: “When you go now, I will maybe not talk to anybody till tomorrow; maybe the whole of tomorrow nobody to talk [to]… face to face. Nobody will knock on that door, that is it, a life of isolation.”

The EHRC, having commissioned this report in the face of funding changes and reform of the care system, intends to press for legislative changes to ensure those receiving care at home are given the same protections under the Human Rights Act as those in residential care. In the conclusions of their report they offer to work with, and support, local authorities in understanding and delivering care that respects peoples’ rights and dignity; and, recommend better guidance as to the choices available to the elderly, and their families, be made available.

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Kentucky faith-based agency under fire for religious coercion

Saturday, May 5, 2007 

A lawsuit filed by a former employee of Kentucky Baptist Homes for Children (now Sunrise Children’s Services) and four other tax-payers, has shed light on the possibility of religious coercion by the organization. The lawsuit challenges the faith-based agency’s eligibility for state funds.

Specifically, interviews of children conducted by the state of Kentucky have revealed complaints from some of the children. Mainly, children who said they were Catholic, Pentecostal, Jehovah’s Witnesses or atheist voiced complaints in the interviews.

“They tried to more [or] less force me to become a Christian,” said one child in an exit interview. “I just felt I was being pressured into giving up my religion.”

Another child reported s/he was “not allowed to choose when or when not to attend a religious service,” per the interview, and was told “‘to do’ some type of Bible study during that time or get consequences.”

Both the Commonwealth of Kentucky and Sunrise say there is a strict policy against proselytizing in the program and that it does not prevent children from practising their individual faiths.

They also stress that these complaints number merely a “handful” among the approximately 1,500 children that are served by the faith-based agency.

“If a child says, ‘I don’t want to go to the Baptist church,’ then the child does not go,” Jonathan Goldberg, the state’s attorney, said. Some children might have mistankenly believed they were forced to go, he added.

The plaintiffs are seeking to have the interviews unsealed, at least in the cases where the child is now 18 years of age or older. The state and Sunrise argue they need to be kept confidential.

The lawsuit originated with Alicia Pedreira, who was fired in 2000. She alleges her firing was direct result of Sunrise (then Kentucky Baptist Homes for Children) finding out she is a lesbian.

Sunrise Children’s Services provides residential programs and foster care homes for children that have suffered abuse or neglect. Since 2001, Kentucky has paid Sunrise US$61 million to provide the services for children who would otherwise be in direct state custody.

In 2001, the state did find cause for action against one of Sunrise’s homes to fix “a coercive religious environment” where staff members confirmed that church attendance was required.

With accusations of undue pressure by a Christian agency funded by the state, the Sunrise case bears some similitude to the lawsuit against Iowa for paying Chuck Colson’s evangelical agency to run part of its prison.

Last June, U.S. District Judge Robert W. Pratt strongly reprimanded and ruled against Iowa’s use of a Christian social service agency to administer its prison. Judge Pratt stated: “For all practical purposes, the state has literally established an Evangelical Christian congregation within the walls of one of its penal institutions… There are no adequate safeguards present, nor could there be, to ensure that state funds are not being directly spent to indoctrinate Iowa inmates.”

The Iowa ruling is pending appeal.

Critics point to both of these cases as failures of George W. Bush’s faith-based services initiative. The program is often seen as conflicting with the tradition of separation of church and state in the United States.

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Former Pennsylvania Governor George Leader dies aged 95

Friday, May 10, 2013 

George M. Leader, former Governor of the U.S. Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, died in Hershey, Pennsylvania yesterday at the age of 95.

Leader’s death, at a retirement community he and his wife founded in 1985, comes after the former governor suffered a short illness. The community’s spokeswoman, Kelly S. Kuntz, announced Leader’s death.

Leader was born in York County, Pennsylvania in 1918. After graduating from the University of Pennsylvania in 1939, he joined his father’s poultry business. Shortly thereafter, in World War II, Leader served as an ensign in the U.S. Navy.

After serving in the State Senate for four years, Leader, a Democrat, was elected Governor of Pennsylvania in the 1954 election. Sworn-in in 1955, he served as Governor until 1959.

Upon taking office at the age of 37, Leader became the second-youngest Governor of Pennsylvania behind Robert E. Pattison, who was 32 years old at his 1883 inauguration.

Current Pennsylvania Governor Tom Corbett mandated state flags be flown at half staff until the evening of Leader’s burial. Corbett also praised Leader, describing him as someone who “defied political labels and conventional thinking in his tireless work for Pennsylvania and its people.”

Former Pennsylvania Governor Ed Rendell also commented on Leader’s death, saying he would be remembered as “a man who cared very deeply about what happened around him.”

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