(Source: Reuters) – Mistakes and unavoidable problems kill an estimated 15,000 elderly U.S. patients every month in hospitals, U.S. government investigators reported on Tuesday. More than 13 percent of patients covered by Medicare, the government health insurance for the elderly, or about 134,000 people monthly have some sort of so-called adverse event each month. These include mistakes such as surgical errors or sometimes unavoidable problems …

Errors kill 15,000 aged patients a month: study Read More »

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Interphone Witnesses testified about research into cell phone use and its potential impact on human health, as well as the potential side effects such as brain cancer and salivary gland tumors. [youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=npK5HSxukyA[/youtube] Source: Dr Magda Havas PhD Most people are not aware of the damage that can be done by a cell/mobile phone. It is NOT the carrier that does the damage to your DNA …

Cell Phones and Brain Cancer – The Interphone Study Read More »

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Source: Natural News Most people are familiar with type-1 diabetes and type-2 diabetes, but did you know researchers have discovered a third type of diabetes? Type-3 diabetes, as they are calling it, affects people who are extra sensitive to electrical devices that emit “dirty” electricity. Type-3 diabetics actually experience spikes in blood sugar and an increased heart rate when exposed to electrical pollution (“electropollution”) from …

Electropollution can cause diabetes (type-3) Read More »

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May 6th, 2010,  Katarzyna Grochowska – GetResponse Do you think of disengaged subscribers as an unavoidable loss – or a business opportunity? Do you try to find the causes and perhaps offer ways of re-engaging your subscribers? Or does the whole process depress and annoy you?! If you keep getting the same poor responses from certain subscribers, you can either write them off ? or …

Engagement Intervention – Converting Potential Email Unsubscribes Read More »

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A 2005 study concluded that a push in Denmark to screen large numbers of women for breast cancer with mammography had reduced breast cancer deaths in Copenhagen by a whopping 25 percent. Sounds like proof that regular mammograms are truly life-savers, right? Wrong. Scientists from the Nordic Cochrane Center in Copenhagen and the Folkehelseinstituttet in Oslo have re-examined this pro-mammogram study along with additional data …

Breast cancer deaths lower in areas without mammograms Read More »

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