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Misja blogu

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    Witam, mam problem z podziałem nieruchomości po złożeniu wniosku do gminy Turek, jeden z sąsiadów nie odbiera listu powiadamiającego o podziale. Co zrobić takiej sytuacji ?

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      I had a rather hard time choosing just one type of physician I would want to work for. So many of them fascinate me, and with me not really going into any medical field other than support, I never gave this any thought in the past. After reading the list, I am more favorable of working for a neonatologist. It is difficult to think about how neonatologist physicians sometimes have the most difficult job in the world, but I can only imagine how amazing it would be to be a part of saving a baby’s life. I had a coworker once whose baby was born at 36 weeks, and her baby had a lot of heart and lung problems. There were concerns about whether or not they would ever fully develop once she had him, but after many months in the NICU, and many scares that happened during it, the doctors were able to save him and he is now a very healthy 5 year old. It is because of that I have a higher interest in the neonatologist field.I hate to say which type of physician I would care less to work for, and it is because I worry that many will take it the wrong way. When I was 16, I used to help my mom at an assisted living home as a caregiver. We would get to work at 7:00 A.M. every morning to prepare breakfast for four of the elderly men and women that we were caring for. We would then make sure that all bedding was changed, rooms were cleaned, meals were prepared, and appointments were handled. We worked 12 hour days, and they were always grueling. The owner of the home made sure that everyone had their medicine and made it to their doctor appointments on time. However, she was more worried about getting paid for her services than actually helping the elderly. She would yell at them if they did something wrong, and even call them terrible names. My mom reported her and we both quit our job, but it has always left a sting in my heart since then. It is because of my experience with that situation that I do not think I could ever work for a gerontologist. I know that the situations would be much different, but ever since my experience with caring for elderly individuals it is very hard for me to think about assisting a physician in geriatrics because I worry that someone else might treat the elderly in the same way the owner of the home did. I am a firm believer that the elderly deserve the ultimate care and comfort when going through any treatment and aging in general, but I do not think I could ever work in that environment again.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      Hey Casey and Dan and Baby Chappell. We are praying that God will make his psnreece known and He will give you strength and courage to deal with each phase of your appointment. We are praying for that special miracle that only God can perform. Love you guys!

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      Oh this is a difficult topic. Some years ago I suggested to an eminent colleague & friend here in Australia, who at the time was, or around that time, President of ILCA, would it be possible for the IBLCE (International Board of Lactation Consultants Examiners) to look at devising a Certification program to serve a purpose, such as what ROSE is endeavouring to provide. It is well recognized that many would be (prospective IBCLC’s), find the cost and commitment in time, involved in working towards and achieving the IBCLC certification, prohibitive. Plus the cost and commitment in hours needed to re-certify every 5 years. In so saying this, many of these dedicated breastfeeding supporters, with a degree of formal education and evidence of achievement, would be well placed to give expert support & guidance to many breastfeeding families who are struggling in one way or another.In my experience, over half a century as a practicing midwife and many years as a Private Practicing Lactation Consultant (IBCLC), I have found that supporting and guiding Mothers in an attachment technique that has been around for centuries, is proving to resolve or eliminate altogether, nipple trauma. This being the most commonest cause of breastfeeding difficulties and often failure of a successful breastfeeding experience. To return to basic, old fashioned principles, that often work for most Mothers, with some modifications if needed to suit individual Mother/baby diad’s where necessary, is very often all that is needed. In recent years, I am finding that all the new inventions if you like, or strategies that are being presented at conferences, workshops etc. are not helpful in avoiding nipple trauma. Many babies I see are nipple feeding instead of breastfeeding because they are not achieving a deep enough latch by e.g self attaching. It breaks my heart to see Mothers with near perfect or perfect breast and nipple anatomy, experiencing nipple damage that in my belief should never have occurred if these Mothers had been shown how to achieve a deep latch in the first 48 hours before their milk came in and their breasts filled. So many Mothers say to me ” why hasn’t anyone shown me how to do it this way before” when they experience the comfort of a better latch (even though their nipples are far from healed).So can I again suggest that some sort of recognized program, with a credential/certification be developed to enable experienced breastfeeding support persons to be able to provide the basic guidance to breastfeeding Mothers and their families and then refer Mothers onto IBCLC’s for more complicated issues when necessary or when what support they have offered has not resolved the issue presenting.

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      Did you find this review helpful?   Special diet Not Rated Food QualityFood PriceFood SelectionFood Customer Service The dessertworks cake for kids was included in our Mitzvah package at the 4 points sheraton in Norwood. Cake was so good, we replaced the 4 points dessert bar with cake for adults too! Really nice tasting room at the bakery, and homemade poptarts are awesome!

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      I am happy to be a new long distance member of Rose and I believe we will become a strong force in the African American breastfeeding community. As we grow and design new interventions that are suitable to meet our immediate breastfeeding needs for our black population, I hope these solutions will gain favor and become helpful in expanding breastfeeding all over the USA. The one thing that really connects us is sharing ideas with each other. And encourageing,and yes sometimes disagreeing and correcting each other with love.I am excited I have already learned so much from being a part of ROSE . I know I am not alone when I say I have been looking to connect with other black breastfeeding advocates like myself. We are not alone in this journey. Ladies you ROCK.

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      The type of physician I would like to work for is a Pediatrician. Pediatrician’s spltaiecy is to work with children. I have been working with children for a long time mainly because I work at a daycare facility. I’ve got to a point where I feel like I can handle anything that will come my way with them. It would also leave me feeling good at the end of the day to know that I have helped in some way to make a child feel better.The type of physician I would not care to work for is a Epidemiologist. Epidemiologist’s specialize in epidemics caused by infections agents and also work with sexually transmitted diseases. I feel if I were to work in this type of spltaiecy I would be putting my self at risk of exposure to these infectious agents. Also I would be focusing a lot of my time on trying to not get infected instead of having a steady mind on what I was actually supposed to be doing.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      A psychiatrist is a physician who specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of mental disorders. I have a bachelor’s degree in the social services field. For several years, I have worked with children who have been diagnosed with mental disorders. It is upsetting to see children victimize at an early age and even more disturbing to see them as predators as early as 5 years of age, however knowing that I am doing my part to assist them in becoming functioning youths and adults is rewarding. The empathy, confidentiality and maturity of a medical assistant are definitely needed in this area. I enjoy establishing a rapport with these clients and helping them to find adequate coping skills to deal with their disorders, therefore I would like to work for a psychiatrist.I would not like to work for an emergency physician for several reasons. I will explain a few. Patients who come to the emergency center typically have serious injuries or trauma. I would not like to have my mind constantly focused on who is coming thru the door and how sever the prognosis is. Knowing myself, I know that would be my focus and I would not be very productive. Also, in the emergency room the staff has to be prepared for anything, I would prefer an area that focuses on a particular specialty. Most importantly, I do not wish to see excessive amounts of blood loss on a regular basis. Actually, not even a minimal amount of blood loss on a regular basis. Giving my opinion and thoughts about this specialty, I would not be an effective employee.

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      I had a rather hard time choosing just one type of physician I would want to work for. So many of them fascinate me, and with me not really going into any medical field other than support, I never gave this any thought in the past. After reading the list, I am more favorable of working for a neonatologist. It is difficult to think about how neonatologist physicians sometimes have the most difficult job in the world, but I can only imagine how amazing it would be to be a part of saving a baby’s life. I had a coworker once whose baby was born at 36 weeks, and her baby had a lot of heart and lung problems. There were concerns about whether or not they would ever fully develop once she had him, but after many months in the NICU, and many scares that happened during it, the doctors were able to save him and he is now a very healthy 5 year old. It is because of that I have a higher interest in the neonatologist field.I hate to say which type of physician I would care less to work for, and it is because I worry that many will take it the wrong way. When I was 16, I used to help my mom at an assisted living home as a caregiver. We would get to work at 7:00 A.M. every morning to prepare breakfast for four of the elderly men and women that we were caring for. We would then make sure that all bedding was changed, rooms were cleaned, meals were prepared, and appointments were handled. We worked 12 hour days, and they were always grueling. The owner of the home made sure that everyone had their medicine and made it to their doctor appointments on time. However, she was more worried about getting paid for her services than actually helping the elderly. She would yell at them if they did something wrong, and even call them terrible names. My mom reported her and we both quit our job, but it has always left a sting in my heart since then. It is because of my experience with that situation that I do not think I could ever work for a gerontologist. I know that the situations would be much different, but ever since my experience with caring for elderly individuals it is very hard for me to think about assisting a physician in geriatrics because I worry that someone else might treat the elderly in the same way the owner of the home did. I am a firm believer that the elderly deserve the ultimate care and comfort when going through any treatment and aging in general, but I do not think I could ever work in that environment again.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      I had a rather hard time choosing just one type of physician I would want to work for. So many of them fascinate me, and with me not really going into any medical field other than support, I never gave this any thought in the past. After reading the list, I am more favorable of working for a neonatologist. It is difficult to think about how neonatologist physicians sometimes have the most difficult job in the world, but I can only imagine how amazing it would be to be a part of saving a baby’s life. I had a coworker once whose baby was born at 36 weeks, and her baby had a lot of heart and lung problems. There were concerns about whether or not they would ever fully develop once she had him, but after many months in the NICU, and many scares that happened during it, the doctors were able to save him and he is now a very healthy 5 year old. It is because of that I have a higher interest in the neonatologist field.I hate to say which type of physician I would care less to work for, and it is because I worry that many will take it the wrong way. When I was 16, I used to help my mom at an assisted living home as a caregiver. We would get to work at 7:00 A.M. every morning to prepare breakfast for four of the elderly men and women that we were caring for. We would then make sure that all bedding was changed, rooms were cleaned, meals were prepared, and appointments were handled. We worked 12 hour days, and they were always grueling. The owner of the home made sure that everyone had their medicine and made it to their doctor appointments on time. However, she was more worried about getting paid for her services than actually helping the elderly. She would yell at them if they did something wrong, and even call them terrible names. My mom reported her and we both quit our job, but it has always left a sting in my heart since then. It is because of my experience with that situation that I do not think I could ever work for a gerontologist. I know that the situations would be much different, but ever since my experience with caring for elderly individuals it is very hard for me to think about assisting a physician in geriatrics because I worry that someone else might treat the elderly in the same way the owner of the home did. I am a firm believer that the elderly deserve the ultimate care and comfort when going through any treatment and aging in general, but I do not think I could ever work in that environment again.

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      I know it sounds clihce to say, I’m sorry for your loss, but I can tell you it is genuinely heartfelt. Just this week, I was remembering an intensive class in seminary when the professor decided to play the song, Blessed Be your name. You have to remember, this was a class full of touchy-feely peopl, and I was the iceman. I’m not particularly comfortable with emotion.But when the song said, Blessed be Your name // On the road marked with suffering // Though there’s pain in the offering // Blessed be Your name, I lost it. I lost in ways that I never have before or since. I was bawling like a baby, reflecting on how God is Good, even when the circumstances aren’t. Despite what others around me say, I don’t feel God’s presence very often but I did at that moment, and I think for a second I got a glimpse of what you describe. God is good. Thank you for reminding me of that.

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      I am happy to be a new long distance member of Rose and I believe we will become a strong force in the African American breastfeeding community. As we grow and design new interventions that are suitable to meet our immediate breastfeeding needs for our black population, I hope these solutions will gain favor and become helpful in expanding breastfeeding all over the USA. The one thing that really connects us is sharing ideas with each other. And encourageing,and yes sometimes disagreeing and correcting each other with love.I am excited I have already learned so much from being a part of ROSE . I know I am not alone when I say I have been looking to connect with other black breastfeeding advocates like myself. We are not alone in this journey. Ladies you ROCK.

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      Oh this is a difficult topic. Some years ago I suggested to an eminent colleague & friend here in Australia, who at the time was, or around that time, President of ILCA, would it be possible for the IBLCE (International Board of Lactation Consultants Examiners) to look at devising a Certification program to serve a purpose, such as what ROSE is endeavouring to provide. It is well recognized that many would be (prospective IBCLC’s), find the cost and commitment in time, involved in working towards and achieving the IBCLC certification, prohibitive. Plus the cost and commitment in hours needed to re-certify every 5 years. In so saying this, many of these dedicated breastfeeding supporters, with a degree of formal education and evidence of achievement, would be well placed to give expert support & guidance to many breastfeeding families who are struggling in one way or another.In my experience, over half a century as a practicing midwife and many years as a Private Practicing Lactation Consultant (IBCLC), I have found that supporting and guiding Mothers in an attachment technique that has been around for centuries, is proving to resolve or eliminate altogether, nipple trauma. This being the most commonest cause of breastfeeding difficulties and often failure of a successful breastfeeding experience. To return to basic, old fashioned principles, that often work for most Mothers, with some modifications if needed to suit individual Mother/baby diad’s where necessary, is very often all that is needed. In recent years, I am finding that all the new inventions if you like, or strategies that are being presented at conferences, workshops etc. are not helpful in avoiding nipple trauma. Many babies I see are nipple feeding instead of breastfeeding because they are not achieving a deep enough latch by e.g self attaching. It breaks my heart to see Mothers with near perfect or perfect breast and nipple anatomy, experiencing nipple damage that in my belief should never have occurred if these Mothers had been shown how to achieve a deep latch in the first 48 hours before their milk came in and their breasts filled. So many Mothers say to me ” why hasn’t anyone shown me how to do it this way before” when they experience the comfort of a better latch (even though their nipples are far from healed).So can I again suggest that some sort of recognized program, with a credential/certification be developed to enable experienced breastfeeding support persons to be able to provide the basic guidance to breastfeeding Mothers and their families and then refer Mothers onto IBCLC’s for more complicated issues when necessary or when what support they have offered has not resolved the issue presenting.

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      Did you find this review helpful?   Special diet Not Rated Food QualityFood PriceFood SelectionFood Customer Service The dessertworks cake for kids was included in our Mitzvah package at the 4 points sheraton in Norwood. Cake was so good, we replaced the 4 points dessert bar with cake for adults too! Really nice tasting room at the bakery, and homemade poptarts are awesome!

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      Great post, Ellen!I do still cry when I think about those early days. Every single time! I read soneome the other day who thought she has post traumatic stress from the NICU, and I think that’s accurate for me as well.As for doctors, we’ve had a few. One is still with us (our pulmonologist). The best one we had was our first NICU neonatologist. He was so calm and patient and compassionate. He sat with us and REALLY talked about Addison’s issues. He sat with us when other specialists came in and helped us ask questions. He was just what I needed.Okay, now I’m crying. LOL

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      Oh this is a difficult topic. Some years ago I suggested to an eminent colleague & friend here in Australia, who at the time was, or around that time, President of ILCA, would it be possible for the IBLCE (International Board of Lactation Consultants Examiners) to look at devising a Certification program to serve a purpose, such as what ROSE is endeavouring to provide. It is well recognized that many would be (prospective IBCLC’s), find the cost and commitment in time, involved in working towards and achieving the IBCLC certification, prohibitive. Plus the cost and commitment in hours needed to re-certify every 5 years. In so saying this, many of these dedicated breastfeeding supporters, with a degree of formal education and evidence of achievement, would be well placed to give expert support & guidance to many breastfeeding families who are struggling in one way or another.In my experience, over half a century as a practicing midwife and many years as a Private Practicing Lactation Consultant (IBCLC), I have found that supporting and guiding Mothers in an attachment technique that has been around for centuries, is proving to resolve or eliminate altogether, nipple trauma. This being the most commonest cause of breastfeeding difficulties and often failure of a successful breastfeeding experience. To return to basic, old fashioned principles, that often work for most Mothers, with some modifications if needed to suit individual Mother/baby diad’s where necessary, is very often all that is needed. In recent years, I am finding that all the new inventions if you like, or strategies that are being presented at conferences, workshops etc. are not helpful in avoiding nipple trauma. Many babies I see are nipple feeding instead of breastfeeding because they are not achieving a deep enough latch by e.g self attaching. It breaks my heart to see Mothers with near perfect or perfect breast and nipple anatomy, experiencing nipple damage that in my belief should never have occurred if these Mothers had been shown how to achieve a deep latch in the first 48 hours before their milk came in and their breasts filled. So many Mothers say to me ” why hasn’t anyone shown me how to do it this way before” when they experience the comfort of a better latch (even though their nipples are far from healed).So can I again suggest that some sort of recognized program, with a credential/certification be developed to enable experienced breastfeeding support persons to be able to provide the basic guidance to breastfeeding Mothers and their families and then refer Mothers onto IBCLC’s for more complicated issues when necessary or when what support they have offered has not resolved the issue presenting.

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      While I didn’t experience nearly what you went through, my daughter was born a prematurely at 31 weeks. Those first weeks of her life were terrible but just this week we celebrated her 5th birthday and I was a wreck. I blogged about it and talked about it with everyone I knew and there was not a day during that week that I didn’t cry! Your post has inspired me to do that same with some of the nurses that took such good care of us those 5 weeks we were in the hospital. I could not have done it without them! Thanks!

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      Great post, Ellen!I do still cry when I think about those early days. Every single time! I read someone the other day who thought she has post traumatic stress from the NICU, and I think that’s accurate for me as well.As for doctors, we’ve had a few. One is still with us (our pulmonologist). The best one we had was our first NICU neonatologist. He was so calm and patient and compassionate. He sat with us and REALLY talked about Addison’s issues. He sat with us when other specialists came in and helped us ask questions. He was just what I needed.Okay, now I’m crying. LOL

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      I had a rather hard time choosing just one type of physician I would want to work for. So many of them fascinate me, and with me not really going into any medical field other than support, I never gave this any thought in the past. After reading the list, I am more favorable of working for a neonatologist. It is difficult to think about how neonatologist physicians sometimes have the most difficult job in the world, but I can only imagine how amazing it would be to be a part of saving a baby’s life. I had a coworker once whose baby was born at 36 weeks, and her baby had a lot of heart and lung problems. There were concerns about whether or not they would ever fully develop once she had him, but after many months in the NICU, and many scares that happened during it, the doctors were able to save him and he is now a very healthy 5 year old. It is because of that I have a higher interest in the neonatologist field.I hate to say which type of physician I would care less to work for, and it is because I worry that many will take it the wrong way. When I was 16, I used to help my mom at an assisted living home as a caregiver. We would get to work at 7:00 A.M. every morning to prepare breakfast for four of the elderly men and women that we were caring for. We would then make sure that all bedding was changed, rooms were cleaned, meals were prepared, and appointments were handled. We worked 12 hour days, and they were always grueling. The owner of the home made sure that everyone had their medicine and made it to their doctor appointments on time. However, she was more worried about getting paid for her services than actually helping the elderly. She would yell at them if they did something wrong, and even call them terrible names. My mom reported her and we both quit our job, but it has always left a sting in my heart since then. It is because of my experience with that situation that I do not think I could ever work for a gerontologist. I know that the situations would be much different, but ever since my experience with caring for elderly individuals it is very hard for me to think about assisting a physician in geriatrics because I worry that someone else might treat the elderly in the same way the owner of the home did. I am a firm believer that the elderly deserve the ultimate care and comfort when going through any treatment and aging in general, but I do not think I could ever work in that environment again.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      For me this is a relatively easy question, but has a pretty complex answer. The specialty I have actually looked forward to working with is OB/GYN. I find that the ability of a woman’s body to produce a child, endure the amount of abuse it takes during a pregnancy, and the amount of pain endured during delivery is amazing. The joy of being able to be present as life enters the world is truly one of the greatest moments in life. To me that would be the best possible option. I also would love working in the operating room with a surgeon. I have experienced the OR quite a few times, and have been on both “sides” of the table. I have to say I would love to work with any surgeon in the OR except for Orthopedics. The reason behind that is the surgery’s are pretty brutal when it comes to the skeletal system. Having been in the OR with an Orthopedic surgeon and seeing the use of the saws, hammers and other heavy equipment in order to perform the surgery just sends chills up my spine. I know that type of surgery is not for me. I think my favorite surgeries have to be that of the abdominal cavity. The specialties that I would least like to work for are few, and for simple reasons. Pediatrics is not a specialty for me since I have four children of my own. My Aunt is a neonatal nurse practitioner and I followed her in high school and saw the good, the bad, and the ugly so I can honestly say I could not emotionally handle that type of position. Podiatry is also an area I could not see myself working. The reason behind this is pretty silly, but here goes, I very much dislike other peoples feet especially if they are not well kept. I know in the medical field you will encounter feet on a daily basis, but I could not mainly work with feet on an everyday basis. My last specialty is Orthopedics for the reasons I noted above about the “barbaric” nature of the surgeries and treatments for the musculoskeletal system. Its just not for me.

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      A psychiatrist is a physician who specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of mental disorders. I have a bachelor’s degree in the social services field. For several years, I have worked with children who have been diagnosed with mental disorders. It is upsetting to see children victimize at an early age and even more disturbing to see them as predators as early as 5 years of age, however knowing that I am doing my part to assist them in becoming functioning youths and adults is rewarding. The empathy, confidentiality and maturity of a medical assistant are definitely needed in this area. I enjoy establishing a rapport with these clients and helping them to find adequate coping skills to deal with their disorders, therefore I would like to work for a psychiatrist.I would not like to work for an emergency physician for several reasons. I will explain a few. Patients who come to the emergency center typically have serious injuries or trauma. I would not like to have my mind constantly focused on who is coming thru the door and how sever the prognosis is. Knowing myself, I know that would be my focus and I would not be very productive. Also, in the emergency room the staff has to be prepared for anything, I would prefer an area that focuses on a particular specialty. Most importantly, I do not wish to see excessive amounts of blood loss on a regular basis. Actually, not even a minimal amount of blood loss on a regular basis. Giving my opinion and thoughts about this specialty, I would not be an effective employee.

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      I am happy to be a new long distance member of Rose and I believe we will become a strong force in the African American breastfeeding community. As we grow and design new interventions that are suitable to meet our immediate breastfeeding needs for our black population, I hope these solutions will gain favor and become helpful in expanding breastfeeding all over the USA. The one thing that really connects us is sharing ideas with each other. And encourageing,and yes sometimes disagreeing and correcting each other with love.I am excited I have already learned so much from being a part of ROSE . I know I am not alone when I say I have been looking to connect with other black breastfeeding advocates like myself. We are not alone in this journey. Ladies you ROCK.

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      Yes, Dr. P was a very special doctor, indeed. Would you believe he’s out of office for the next two weeks? I will update you if he writes back. I think good doctors do deserve this recognition (no matter how long it takes to get back to them)! Tina, glad I inspired you. Kristen, just read your post about William. Wow. And the coincidence about the doctor? Unbelievable. We had a coincidence, too, in that there is an amazing pediatric neurologist who trained at the hospital where Max was born who works 15 minutes from our home (we live in a different state where we had Max). I always thought that was fate, somehow.

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