Sherwood GM

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Sherwood GM


* Embossed patent leather
* Shiny golden brass hardware
* Fine Toron handles for hand or shoulder carry
* Zipped closure
* 1 large interior flat pocket and 1 double pocket
* Soft textile lining
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Palliative Care Palliative care improves the quality of life of patients and their families who are facing problems associated with life threatening illness, whether physical, psychosocial or spiritual.

Each year, an estimated 40 louis vuitton briefcase ioffer million people are in need of palliative care, 78% of them people live in low and middle income countries. Overly restrictive regulations for morphine and other essential controlled palliative medicines deny access to adequate pain relief and palliative care. Lack of training and awareness of palliative care among health professionals is a major barrier to improving access. The global need for palliative care will continue to grow as a result of the rising burden of noncommunicable diseases and ageing populations. Early palliative care reduces unnecessary hospital admissions and the use of health services. Palliative care is an approach louis vuitton bags jeddah that improves the quality of life of patients (adults and children) and their families who are facing problems associated with life threatening illness. It prevents and relieves suffering through the early identification, correct assessment and treatment of pain and other problems, whether physical, psychosocial or spiritual. Addressing suffering involves taking care of issues beyond physical symptoms. Palliative care uses a team approach to support patients and their caregivers. This includes addressing practical needs and providing bereavement counselling. It offers a support system to help patients live as actively as possible until louis vuitton bracelet womens death. Palliative care is explicitly recognised under the human right to health. It should be provided through person centred and integrated health services that pay special attention to the specific needs and preferences of individuals. Palliative care is required for a wide range of diseases. The majority of adults in need of palliative care have chronic diseases such as cardiovascular diseases (38.5%), cancer (34%), chronic respiratory diseases (10.3%), AIDS (5.7%) and diabetes (4.6%). Many other conditions may require palliative care, including kidney failure, chronic liver disease, multiple sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, rheumatoid arthritis, neurological disease, dementia, congenital anomalies and drug resistant tuberculosis. Pain is one of the most frequent and serious symptoms experienced by patients in need of palliative care. Opioid analgesics are essential for treating the pain associated with many advanced progressive conditions. For example, 80% of patients with AIDS or cancer, and 67% of patients with cardiovascular disease or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease will experience moderate to severe pain at the end of their lives. Opioids can also alleviate other common distressing physical symptoms including breathlessness. Controlling such symptoms at an early stage is an ethical duty to relieve suffering and to respect the dignity of people. Poor access to palliative care Each year an estimated 40 million people are in need of palliative care, 78% of whom live in low and middle income countries. For children, 98% of those needing palliative care live in low and middle income countries with almost half of them living in Africa. Worldwide, a number of significant barriers must be overcome to address the unmet need for palliative care: national health policies and systems do not often include palliative care at all training on palliative care for health professionals is often limited or non existent population access to opioid pain relief is inadequate and fails to meet international conventions on access to essential medicines. A 2011 study1 of 234 countries, territories and areas found that palliative care services were only well integrated in 20 countries, while 42% had no palliative care services at all and a further 32% had only isolated palliative care services. In 2010, the International Narcotics Control Board found that the levels of consumption of opioid pain relief in over 121 countries were "inadequate" or "very inadequate" to meet basic medical needs. In 2011, 83% of the world's population lived in countries with low to non existent access to opioid pain relief2. Other barriers to palliative care include: lack of awareness among policy makers, health professionals and the public about what palliative care is, and the benefits it can offer patients and health systems cultural and social barriers, such as beliefs about death and dying misconceptions about palliative care, such as that it is only for patients with cancer, or for the last weeks of life misconceptions that improving access to opioid analgesia will lead to increased substance abuse.

National health systems are responsible for including palliative care in the continuum of care for people with chronic and life threatening conditions, linking it to prevention, early detection and treatment programmes. This includes, as a minimum, the following components: Health system policies that integrate palliative care services into the structure and financing of national health care systems at all levels of care. Policies for strengthening and expanding human resources, including training of existing health professionals, embedding palliative care into louis vuitton bags prices amazon the core curricula of all new health professionals, as well as educating volunteers and the public.

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