The neonatal period (the first 28 days of life) is the crucial period for child survival. The first month of life is also a foundational period for lifelong health and development. Healthy babies grow into healthy adults who can thrive and contribute to society.
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It’s International Day of Tolerance! ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀
“Tolerance is an act of humanity, which we must nurture and enact each in own lives every day, to rejoice in the diversity that makes us strong and the values that bring us together.” — UNESCO Director-General Audrey Azoulay
This day was created to encourage mindfulness and faith in human rights – in order to encourage equality and diversity across the world. Living in Dubai we’re lucky to be at the centre of a multicultural melting pot, where tolerance allows us to live harmoniously with one another. #internationaldayoftolerance#repost 📷: United Nations
This Is Going to Hurt by @amateuradam is wonderfully funny, beautifully written and desperately sad. The secret diary of a junior doctor, it’s fascinating and heartbreaking in equal measure, and is no exaggeration to say it’s the best book I’ve read this year. I laughed so hard I need an episiotomy. Buy it now.
We thank those who attended our recent GP Symposium on Cancer, titled You, Me & The Big C. The session shared on how primary care physician can help with early diagnosis.
We had Dr Mohd Zulkieflee, ENT Surgeon who shared about Head and Neck Oncology, Dr Yeap Chee Loong, Upper GI & Obesity Surgeon who spoke about Stomach Cancer and Dr Warren Lo, Consultant Urologist who discussed about Prostate Cancer. Here are some snapshots of the symposium.
Multi disciplinary learning and networking over a meal. My favourite part of any conference 🍴😋🍴😋. The views of #medicalstudents, #doctors, #dietitians, #nurses, #patients amongst many others are critical to understanding the role of nutrition in medicine and #MedEd. Follow us @foodinmedicine for more posts from our food in medicine network #Repost @foodinmedicine (@get_repost)
Why do we eat?
In awe of Kathy Martyn @bsmsmedschool lecturer in nutrition. 'if we are going to talk about food in medicine we are going to have to eat food too'
This turned out to be quite an ambitious task with over 200 people signing up for our event.
Sharing a meal with friends and colleagues encourages conversation and social connection to create space and opportunity to share ideas.
The subject of food evokes strong opinions and differing philosophies based in science, personal preference, previous experience, finances or our environment. What, how much and who we choose to eat with is central to who we are.
We don't have to agree and regardless of choices or food aspirations we all share the need to eat for survival. Food may be a source of pleasure, fun, function or for some may be stressful, confusing or difficult. We may eat because of hunger, boredom, stress or habit. Do we eat mindfully, quickly or slowly?
We are all unique in our habits, quirks and nutritional needs. Food within medicine and healthcare doesn't mean dictating or pushing one way of eating. Rather it starts with a conversation. Why we eat may be a more important than what or what should we eat
Central to all of this is respect for individual choice, compassion and non judgement.
Many thanks to Kathy and @nutritanksocuk @bsmsmedschool. Here they are dishing up dahl at #foodinmedicinebrighton. Most important of all it was delicious 😋😋😋 Post by @medednutrition
Secret West African Red Tea
Proven to Stop Hunger Cravings in Their Tracks & Help You Melt Away up to 1 Pound of FAT
Every 72 HOURS!
The massive, red, venomous snake was looking right at me. I held my breath. I didn't move an inch.
I was petrified. I remember thinking, "Why did I risk my life for this cup of tea?"
The snake was flicking his tongue at me. He rattled his tail. That's when he jumped... When I woke up, I was surrounded by an African tribe. They were playing strange music like I had never heard before. A few of them were taking care of me.
Finally, the tribe's Shaman gave me the cup of tea that would change my life forever.
Hi, I'm Liz Swann Miller.
I'm a Naturopath and a best-selling Amazon author who has helped over 14,793 women and men reclaim their health, fitness, and happiness with the advice they needed to improve their physical well-being.
As a professional weight-loss expert, I was ashamed and frustrated by the weight I'd gained after a difficult and complicated pregnancy. No matter which of my time-tested techniques I tried, I just couldn't get rid of pounds and pounds of stubborn excess fat!
I was disappointed, ashamed, and more alone than I'd ever been. I felt absolutely helpless.
That all changed when I took a plane to Africa and discovered the delicious tea that made me burn body fat quickly and easily, without feeling hungry.
Now, you need to read this article until the very end, because I'm actually going to give you this revolutionary ancient tea recipe today.
This recipe led to my life-changing fat loss:
I shed 14 pounds in only a few weeks.
I then went on to cleanse away an incredible 27 more pounds.
That's 41 pounds all gone because of one cup of tea.
It was all thanks to a bizarre legend my South African college exchange student had told me about when I was younger, a tale about a delicious red tea discovered in the remote African wilderness, and the Kenyan tribe who drank it to stop all the feelings of hunger.
The legend said:
An African Shaman possessed an ancient recipe for a