PubMed Journals Articles About "Australia Stop Mass Shootings" RSS

18:53 EST 20th November 2018 | BioPortfolio

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Showing "Australia stop mass shootings" PubMed Articles 1–25 of 7,800+

How to Stop Mass Shootings.

Responding to Mass Shootings: Are Hospitals-and Nurses-Fully Prepared?

Many aren't, but they can learn from those who have been through it.

Youth Responses to School Shootings: a Review.

This paper aims to synthesize research relating to youth responses to school shootings between 2014 and 2017. The main questions it addresses are how such events impact young people psychologically, and what risk or protective factors may contribute to different trajectories of recovery?

Clinical use of the STOP-BANG questionnaire to determine postoperative risk in veterans.

To determine whether STOP-BANG (snoring, tiredness, observed apnea, high blood pressure, body mass index, age, neck circumference, gender) scores are associated with immediate postoperative adverse events in veterans undergoing surgery.

Does military veteran status and deployment history impact officer involved shootings? A case-control study.

Despite veterans' preference hiring policies by law enforcement agencies, no studies have examined the nature or effects of military service or deployments on health outcomes. This study will examine the effect of military veteran status and deployment history on law enforcement officer (LEO)-involved shootings.

To stop or not to stop: a value of information view.

Stop the Bleed Training empowers learners to act to prevent unnecessary hemorrhagic death.

Uncontrolled bleeding is a leading cause of preventable death from trauma. With the rise in mass casualty events, training of laypersons can be life-saving. "Stop the Bleed" is a campaign to teach the public techniques of bleeding control. We believe that training in these techniques will increase participants' willingness and preparedness to intervene and increase knowledge of trauma/hemorrhage control.

Environmental Influences on Neuromorphology in the Non-Native Starling Sturnus vulgaris.

Cognitive traits are predicted to be under intense selection in animals moving into new environments and may determine the success, or otherwise, of dispersal and invasions. In particular, spatial information related to resource distribution is an important determinant of neural development. Spatial information is predicted to vary for invasive species encountering novel environments. However, few studies have tested how cognition or neural development varies intraspecifically within an invasive species. In...

"If government can't stop the smokes, no way we can stop selling them": why retailers want Government to act.

Clinical supervision in rural Australia: challenges and opportunities.

Calendar of conferences in Australia and New Zealand.

Calendar of conferences in Australia and New Zealand.

Improving drug allergy management in Australia: education, communication and accurate information.

Use of DOAC Stop for elimination of anticoagulants in the thrombin generation assay.

Calibrated automated thrombography (CAT) is useful in monitoring the anticoagulant status of patients treated with direct oral anticoagulants (DOACs). This as well as other applications of the CAT are hampered by the wide inter-individual variation, making the diagnosis of the anticoagulant status of a patient on DOAC difficult when using normal pooled plasma as a reference. With dabigatran, the CAT is further hampered, as this direct thrombin inhibitor also inhibits the calibrator that is used in CAT. In t...

Community variation in adolescent cannabis use in Australia and the Netherlands.

While controversial, cannabis use is common, and often begins in adolescence. In Australia and the Netherlands, cannabis use is understood and legislated within a harm-minimisation framework. In Australia it is illegal to purchase or consume cannabis. Cannabis use in the Netherlands is illegal, except in licensed coffee shops where the sale and consumption of small amounts (5 g) are permitted.

Immune-escape mutations and stop-codons in HBsAg develop in a large proportion of patients with chronic HBV infection exposed to anti-HBV drugs in Europe.

HBsAg immune-escape mutations can favor HBV-transmission also in vaccinated individuals, promote immunosuppression-driven HBV-reactivation, and increase fitness of drug-resistant strains. Stop-codons can enhance HBV oncogenic-properties. Furthermore, as a consequence of the overlapping structure of HBV genome, some immune-escape mutations or stop-codons in HBsAg can derive from drug-resistance mutations in RT. This study is aimed at gaining insight in prevalence and characteristics of immune-associated esca...

An Australian dog diagnosed with an exotic tick-borne infection: should Australia still be considered free from Hepatozoon canis?

Recent molecular and sero-surveillance studies of the tick-borne pathogen Hepatozoon canis have identified new hosts, potential vector species, and have revealed that H. canis is more widespread than previously thought. We report the first diagnosed case of canine hepatozoonosis in Australia from a Maremma Sheepdog in Sarina, Queensland. Hepatozoon canis was detected with blood smear examination and 18S rRNA sequencing. It is unknown when or how the organism was introduced into Australia, which raises quest...

Dialysis catheter management practices in Australia and New Zealand.

Dialysis catheter associated infections (CAI) are a serious and costly burden on patients and the healthcare system. Many approaches to minimising catheter use and infection prophylaxis are available and the practice patterns in Australia and New Zealand are not known. We aimed to describe dialysis catheter management practices in dialysis units in Australia and New Zealand.

Fetal alcohol spectrum disorder in Australia: What is the current state of affairs?

The term fetal alcohol spectrum disorder (FASD) is used to describe a wide range of difficulties that individuals who are exposed to alcohol prenatally can face. FASD is a significant public health concern that is currently under-recognised and consequently, under-diagnosed in Australia. A new Commonwealth FASD Strategy (2018-2028) is being developed and the Australian Government has announced significant funding for the expansion of FASD prevention, diagnostic and intervention services around Australia. Th...

What Happens After a Stop the Bleed Class? The Contrast Between Theory and Practice.

The Department of Homeland Security launched the Stop the Bleed initiative, a campaign intended to teach bystanders hemorrhage control strategies. Despite the program's popularity, little is known about actions taken by participants afterwards. We sought to determine how often participants acquired the equipment that is necessary in applying the skills taught.

Exploring Reasons for Vaccine-Hesitancy among Higher-SES parents in Perth,Western Australia.

The increasing prevalence among higher-socioeconomic (higher-SES) parents in Perth, Western Australia (WA) to be vaccine-hesitant (VH) is placing herd immunity at risk.

CPR and First Aid Training of River Users in Australia: A Strategy for Reducing Drowning.

Rivers are a leading location for fatal drowning worldwide; often geographically isolated from timely medical assistance. Cardio-pulmonary resuscitation (CPR) benefits drowning victims and those who suffer cardiac arrests. This study explored CPR and first aid training of river users in Australia.

What do mental health workers in the bush think about mental health nurse prescribing? A cross-sectional study.

Relatively few psychiatrists live and work in rural South Australia. The rural GP is an essential component of support for people with mental health problems. However, considerable GP maldistribution between rural and metropolitan Australia still exists. Thus, accessing health services, including medication, becomes challenging for rural communities. Extending mental health nurse prescribing could be a strategy to build additional capacity to complement the GPs and psychiatrists who practice in rural South ...

General practitioner referrals to one-stop clinics for symptoms that could be indicative of cancer: a systematic review of use and clinical outcomes.

One-stop clinics provide comprehensive diagnostic testing in one outpatient appointment. They could benefit patients with conditions, such as cancer, whose outcomes are improved by early diagnosis, and bring efficiency savings for health systems.

Key considerations in reimbursement decision-making for multiple sclerosis drugs in Australia.

In Australia, the Pharmaceutical Benefits Advisory Committee (PBAC) advises on the reimbursement of drugs to be subsidised through the Pharmaceutical Benefits Scheme (PBS). This study aims to provide insights into the PBAC process and key considerations regarding the reimbursement of MS drugs in Australia.

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