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Petition Tag - shortage
Ang lalawigan sa Sugbo, ang usa sa mga lugar diin gikusokuso sa pinaka-kusog nga bagyo nga naitala sa tibuok kalibutan nga mikalas og liboan ka mga kinabuhi ug miguba sa agrikultura ug inprastraktura, ang bagyong Yolanda. Lakip sa mga hilabihang naapektahan sa maong bagyo ang atong mga kaigsuonan sa amihanang bahin sa lalawigan nga nakasinati sa kabagsik sa maong bagyo. Nangatumba ang mga kahoy ug nangaguba ang ilang mga kabalayan sa usa lamang ka-idlap sa ilang mga mata.
Ang bagyong Yolanda gibana-bana nga nibilin og 31.13 bilyon ka pesos nga danyos. Ang maong makusog nga bagyo gikatahong resulta sa pagdayong pagkaguba sa atong kalibutan ug epekto sa “climate change”. Ang atong padayong pag-abuso sa kinaiyahan nihinay-hinay sa pagsumbalik kanato pina-agi niining nagkadaiyang mga kalamidad. Ang tumang kainit nga hilabihang kasakit sa panit ug ang lahi nga kabugnaw usa lamang sa daghang timailhan nga hinay-hinay na nga nahanas ang atong kinaiyahan.
Niadtong nikusokuso ang bagyong Yolanda dinhi sa Sugbo pipila ka mga lugar ang nakasinati sa kakuwang sa tubig. Aron adunay magamit ang mga katawhan, sila gihatagan og rasyon sa tubig pinaagi sa mga firetrucks. Kadto usa lamang sa mga ehemplo nga madugay og sa dili magkanihit na gyud ang suplay sa tubig sa atong lalawigan ug dakbayan. Ang mga tubod sa tubig hinayhinay ng nihubas. Gikataho usab nga hinay-hinay ng nasudlan og tubig sa dagat ang atong tinubdan sa tubig tungod sa sobrang pagkuha ug tubig gikan sa ilalum sa yuta.
Medication used to treat the most common form of childhood leukemia is in short supply, adding to the largest nationwide shortage of critical lifesaving hospital medications in nearly a decade.
All five pharmaceutical companies that make the injection drug methotrexate, which treats acute lymphoblastic leukemia by slowing the growth of cancer cells, have either slowed and stopped manufacturing of the drug, according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. The companies have cited high demand or manufacturing delays as reasons for the shortage.
If the shortage continues, physicians and pharmacists fear thousands of children will be left without lifesaving treatment.
We are future midwives. So needed. So close to qualifying. We need your help.
The UK is dangerously short of midwives. The midwives surviving the profession are dedicated and hard-working. The women giving birth to their babies need competent healthy and loving midwives alongside them at this precious and potentially dangerous and awesome event in their lives.
The tax-payer is spending many thousands of pounds preparing future midwives.
One of these future midwives is 4 months away from the completion of a 3 year course demanding 150 hours a month of placement and lectures plus many additional hours of personal study.
She is a mother of 2 very young children. She is a partner, daughter, sister and friend. She has been wonderfully mentored and trained by dedicated, overworked midwives. She has lived near the poverty line, suffered ill health and lost many nights sleep to fulfill her dream of becoming a midwife.
She has personally and safely ushered women and infants into motherhood. A privilege that she has dedicated her all to train for and a role that she has been assessed on and performs more than competently.
She narrowly failed an essay on the public health role of the midwife 3 times.
4 months before realisation of her dream she has been kicked off the course.
Please could you 'like' this page and sign our petition in support of her appeal for a chance to complete the course so that many more women to come can have the benefit of this loving dedicated future midwife alongside them. The UK so desperately needs dedicated midwives. So much has been given by the tax-payer, mentors, lecturers and students already. Kicking her off the course at this stage would be a tragic, heartless, short-sighted and wasteful act.
British Medical Journal last year, highlighted the deplorable situation of most private medical colleges in india as medical teachers are MSc people with very poor medical education standards. most of indias 187 medical colleges do not have proper or adequate infrastructure, qualified MD staff, or facilities, while at the same time charged heavy capitation. most of the professors, associate professors and lecturers shown by the colleges worked on part-time basis -as if medical study is done by distance education.
The report also depicted a shortage in skilled non-teaching staff, such as essential laboratory support staff This was coupled with a deficient physical infrastructure and shortage of equipment in almost all the colleges and sharing or instruments between medical colleges as in medical colleges at chennai. Most obvious deficiencies were in the number of beds available for teaching and in clinical materials.
Many colleges flouted the norms of recognition set up by the Medical Council of India (MCI) that has always reiterated staff shortages to be not more than 5 per cent. However, it is worth noting that these same colleges were recognised yearly by the MCI and ministry of health.