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🤍 Kids vocabulary - Health Problems - hospital play - Learn English for kids - English educational video This "Kids Vocabulary" category has been grouped thematically. We hope you enjoy studying with our channel videos. Have fun and subscribe to our channel. Then, you can find some more various English educational animation videos. ★ Subscribe us on YouTube: 🤍 Title: Health Problems What’s the matter? I have a cold. cold Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a cough. cough Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I cut myself. cut I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a fever. fever Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I got my arm broken. get one's arm broken Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a headache. headache Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a runny nose. runny nose Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a sore throat. sore throat Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a stomachache. stomachache Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. What’s the matter? I have a toothache. toothache Get some rest. I hope you get better soon. Thanks for checking out the "English Singsing". © Amanta Inc.
Mental illness can make you feel like you're all alone, with no one to turn to for support. In this video, I share my experience navigating this feeling and some tips for what to do about it. You are not alone. DONATING = LOVING We depend on the support of our audience to create this valuable resource. If you are someone who has benefited from the content we’ve created and you’re able to help support this channel, please donate today. Thank you for making a difference and helping us to keep this channel going. • One-time donation: 🤍 • Monthly donation: 🤍 • Bitcoin donation: 3CEDnUBR1BJgt6vkuAmnNDNhey5A5KutjE ONLINE PEER SUPPORT COMMUNITY Join a welcoming community of your peers. Communicate about a wide range of topics through text channels, and also join us for live weekly video peer support groups. To gain access, join our Patreon here: 🤍 Learn more about our online peer support community in this video: 🤍 ONLINE THERAPY: 🤍 We do not currently offer online therapy. Our sponsor BetterHelp can connect you with a licensed, online counselor. The link above allows you to try them out for free for two weeks. GET HELP APPLYING FOR DISABILITY BENEFITS WITH ATTICUS 🤍 Need help applying for disability benefits in the United States? Our sponsor Atticus is a FREE service that helps you get the disability benefits you deserve. SPEAKING & CONSULTING Do you have an upcoming event you would like me to speak at? Or a project you would like me to consult on? Visit my speaking website to learn more! 🤍 MERCHANDISE Help support this channel, by picking up a t-shirt or sweater! 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 TikTok: 🤍livingwellschizophrenia Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 #schizophrenia #schizoaffective #schizoaffectivedisorder #mentalhealth #mentalillness #loneliness
An estimated 350 million people are affected by depression around the world. Some 21 million are affected by schizophrenia. Despite this considerable burden, the stigmatization that is still associated with mental illness prevents many people from seeking help. In this short video, Charlene Sunkel, from South Africa, speaks of her experience of mental health services following a diagnosis of schizophrenia, and the challenges she had to overcome in her quest for an effective treatment and understanding of her condition. Gary Seery, from Ireland, explains how sport helped him to overcome depression. More information on mental health 🤍 #mentalhealth
-50% of mental illness begins by age 14, and three-quarters begin by age 24. Major mental illnesses such as schizophrenia or bipolar disorder rarely appear “out of the blue.” Most often family, friends, teachers or individuals themselves begin to recognize small changes or a feeling that “something is not quite right” about their thinking, feelings or behavior before a illness appears in its full-blown form. Learning about developing symptoms, or early warning signs, and taking action can help. Early intervention can help reduce the severity of an illness. It may even be possible to delay or prevent a major mental illness altogether. Signs & Symptoms If several of the following are occurring, it may useful to follow up with a mental health professional. - Sleep or appetite changes — Dramatic sleep and appetite changes or decline in personal care - Mood changes — Rapid or dramatic shifts in emotions or depressed feelings - Withdrawal — Recent social withdrawal and loss of interest in activities previously enjoyed - Drop in functioning — An unusual drop in functioning, at school, work or social activities, such as quitting sports, failing in school or difficulty performing familiar tasks - Problems thinking — Problems with concentration, memory or logical thought and speech that are hard to explain - Increased sensitivity — Heightened sensitivity to sights, sounds, smells or touch; avoidance of over-stimulating situations - Apathy — Loss of initiative or desire to participate in any activity - Feeling disconnected — A vague feeling of being disconnected from oneself or one’s surroundings; a sense of unreality - Illogical thinking — Unusual or exaggerated beliefs about personal powers to understand meanings or influence events; illogical or “magical” thinking typical of childhood in an adult - Nervousness — Fear or suspiciousness of others or a strong nervous feeling - Unusual behavior – Odd, uncharacteristic, peculiar behavior One or two of these symptoms alone can’t predict a mental illness but may indicate a need for further evaluation. If a person is experiencing several at one time and the symptoms are causing serious problems in the ability to study, work or relate to others, he/she should be seen by a physician or mental health professional. People with suicidal thoughts or intent, or thoughts of harming others, need immediate attention. Taking Action, Getting Help More than a decade of research around the world has shown that early intervention can often minimize or delay symptoms, prevent hospitalization and improve prognosis. Even if a person does not yet show clear signs of a diagnosable mental illness, these “red flag” early warning symptoms can be frightening and disruptive. Encourage the person to: Have an evaluation by a mental health or other health care professional. Learn about mental illness, including signs and symptoms. Receive supportive counseling about daily life and strategies for stress management. Be monitored closely for conditions requiring more intensive care. Recognize that stigma may pose a significant barrier to seeking help. Each individual’s situation must be assessed carefully and treatment should be individualized. Comprehensive treatment to prevent early symptoms from progressing into serious illness can include ongoing individual and family counseling, vocational and educational support, participation in a multi-family problem-solving group, and medication when appropriate. Family members are valued partners and should be involved whenever possible. Learning about mental illness and what is happening in the brain can help individuals and families understand the significance of symptoms, how an illness might develop and what can be done to help.
When James Longman was nine, his father who had schizophrenia, killed himself. James, who suffers from depression himself, has often wondered whether there is a genetic link in mental health. He met scientists at King's College London who are developing a technique to help patients improve their mental health. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 Islamic State's 'Most Wanted' 🤍 World In Pictures 🤍 Big Hitters 🤍 Just Good News 🤍
Dr. Jeffrey Lieberman, Professor and Chair of Psychiatry at Columbia University and past President of the American Psychiatric Association, envisions that breaking down the barrier which arises from our stigmatizing mental health would result in better treatment for millions of individuals. Jeffrey Lieberman has devoted his life to the study and treatment of mental illness. He has passionately advocated for more research and better treatment of people with mental illness, and contributed to mental health care policy and legislation including the Mental Health Parity and Addiction Equity Act and Helping Families in Mental Health Crisis Act. Dr. Lieberman is Professor and Chair of Psychiatry at Columbia University, Psychiatrist-in-Chief at New York-Presbyterian Hospital, Director of the New York State Psychiatric Institute and past President of the American Psychiatric Association. Dr. Lieberman has authored over than 500 scientific articles and written or edited 12 books on mental illness and psychiatry, including the critically acclaimed Shrinks: The Untold Story of Psychiatry (Little Brown 2015). This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
In West Africa, hundreds of people with mental illness live in awful conditions. One organization is fighting for a new approach to treatment. This video was supported by The Global Reporting Centre. Grab the embed code for this video at Times Video: 🤍 Produced by: Maura Forrest, Linda Givetash and Gian-Paolo Mendoza Read the story here: 🤍 Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: 🤍 Subscribe on YouTube: 🤍 Watch more videos at: 🤍 - Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Google+: 🤍 Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. The Chains of Mental Illness in West Africa | The New York Times 🤍
Want to get the quick facts about mental illness? Watch this video to learn about the causes, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment. Click to read more: 🤍 About The Merck Manuals: First published in 1899 as a small reference book for physicians and pharmacists, The Merck Manual grew in size and scope to become one of the world's most widely used comprehensive medical resources for professionals and consumers. As The Manual evolved, it continually expanded the reach and depth of its offerings to reflect the mission of providing the best medical information to a wide cross-section of users, including medical professionals and students, veterinarians and veterinary students, and consumers. • Merck Manual Consumer Version: 🤍 • Facebook for Consumers: 🤍 • Twitter for Consumers: 🤍
WANT TO START IN THERAPY? Here’s a convenient and affordable option with my sponsor BetterHelp 🤍 For a monthly fee, you get a REAL licensed therapist with whom you can meet weekly by phone, video or chat. You can also send daily messages. For a full review of the service, watch this video 🤍 If you use this link you will get a 10% discount on your first month. 🤍 This is an option I've researched. I get a referral commission if you sign up. GET MY ANXIETY BOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ME ON INSTAGRAM for quick, bite-sized mental-health tips 🤍 FOLLOW ME ON TIKTOK 🤍 Want to know more about mental health and self-improvement? On this channel I discuss topics such as bipolar disorder, major depression, anxiety disorders, attention deficit disorder (ADHD), relationships and personal development/self-improvement. I upload weekly. If you don’t want to miss a video, click here to subscribe. 🤍 Disclaimer: All of the information on this channel is for educational purposes and not intended to be specific/personal medical advice from me to you. Watching the videos or getting answers to comments/question, does not establish a doctor-patient relationship. If you have your own doctor, perhaps these videos can help prepare you for your discussion with your doctor.
Sita's talk asks you to confront the issues surrounding chronic illness. She tells you firsthand about what it’s like to live with one and offers you a 3-point plan to help your spouse, children and co-workers with the lifelong challenges they experience with chronic illness. Sita Sahasrabudhe - sita.gaia🤍gmail.com - is a Registered Social Worker with epilepsy. She knows firsthand the challenges faced by people with chronic illnesses. She is an advocate for people with disabilities. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Attachment trauma prevents people from learning how to effectively identify, tolerate and manage their emotions, communicate effectively, respect boundaries, develop self esteem and more. These deficits often appear in later life as "symptoms" 📢SUBSCRIBE and click the BELL to get notified when new videos are uploaded. If this video has helped you, please consider donating to support the channel Cashapp: 💲DocSnipes Paypal: 🤍 YouTube: DocSnipes.com/Join 💻 Online course based on this video can be found at 🤍 Unlimited continuing education CEUs $59 ⭐ Specialty Certificate Programs and Masterclasses in Case Management and Counselor Certification beginning at $89 🤍 #attachment #mentalillness #counselling #selfhelp #cognitivebehavioraltherapy #tips #counseling NOTE: ALL VIDEOS are for educational purposes only and are NOT a replacement for medical advice or counseling from a licensed professional. Video by Dr. Dawn Elise Snipes on integrative behavioral health approaches including counseling techniques and skills for improving mental health and reducing mental illness. AllCEUs.com provides multimedia counselor education and CEUs for LPCs, LMHCs, LMFTs and LCSWs as well as addiction counselor precertification training and continuing education on many of the videos on this channel. Unlike other providers like CE4Less, AllCEUs includes a weekly LIVE Stream Webinar with your unlimited continuing education and professional development membership.
Taryn Harper Wright says she has cracked 17 cases of suspected illness fraud in the last three years.
In light of recent news surrounding Kim Kardashian West speaking candidly about husband Kanye West’s struggles with bipolar disorder, Hoda and guest co-host Maria Shriver invite psychologist Dr. Becky Kennedy to the show for a discussion about helping loved ones with a mental illness. She says it is important to educate yourself about the particular disease and to not try to “fix” others. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Pinterest: 🤍 #MentalIllness #MentalHealth #TodayShow How To Help A Loved One Cope With A Mental Illness | TODAY
Read more: 🤍 Funded through President Obama's Brain Initiative, a team of scientists and physicians is embarking on a $26 million project to develop a revolutionary and long-lasting treatment for depression, anxiety disorders, addiction and other neuropsychiatric disorders. The ambitious program led by UCSF also involves UC Berkeley, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Cornell University and New York University, as well as industry partners Posit Science and Cortera Neurotechnologies.
NOTE FROM TED: Please do not look to this talk for medical advice. This talk, which was filmed at a TEDx event, contains strong assertions about multiple sclerosis and lifestyle medicine that lack sufficient scientific evidence for general prescription. TEDx events are independently organized by volunteers. The guidelines we give TEDx organizers are described in more detail here: 🤍 After a shocking diagnosis that would begin stripping Bob Cafaro of his ability to perform, sheer willpower and changes to his daily life allow him to beat all odds. Bob Cafaro played chamber music full time and served on the faculty of the University of Virginia until 1983 when he became a regular with the Metropolitan Opera Orchestra. He later joined the Baltimore Symphony and in 1985 became a member of the Philadelphia Orchestra. In 1999, Bob was stricken with a virulent case of Multiple Sclerosis, which left him nearly blind and without the use of his hands. Defying what doctors had told him, he made a complete and remarkable recovery and has since written a book, been a member of The Rachmaninov Trio since 2003, and has grown passionate in his involvement with volunteer and outreach activities. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Over the last few years the chronically ill community has exploded online as people open up about their conditions, and chronic illness influencers are attracting huge social media followings. But as visibility has grown, so have accusations of fakery. Journalist Octavia Woodward, who is disabled herself, meets both accusers and their targets, and discovers a new condition, Munchausens by Internet, describing people who fake illnesses online - with sometimes fatal results. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 #Disability #BBCNews
🤍 "Is it okay if I totally trash your office?" It's a question Elyn Saks once asked her doctor, and it wasn't a joke. A legal scholar, in 2007 Saks came forward with her own story of schizophrenia, controlled by drugs and therapy but ever-present. In this powerful talk, she asks us to see people with mental illness clearly, honestly and compassionately. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes. Featured speakers have included Al Gore on climate change, Philippe Starck on design, Jill Bolte Taylor on observing her own stroke, Nicholas Negroponte on One Laptop per Child, Jane Goodall on chimpanzees, Bill Gates on malaria and mosquitoes, Pattie Maes on the "Sixth Sense" wearable tech, and "Lost" producer JJ Abrams on the allure of mystery. TED stands for Technology, Entertainment, Design, and TEDTalks cover these topics as well as science, business, development and the arts. Closed captions and translated subtitles in a variety of languages are now available on TED.com, at 🤍 If you have questions or comments about this or other TED videos, please go to 🤍
Jerri Clark’s son Calvin was in college when his erratic behavior began, eventually leading to a diagnosis of bipolar disorder. His run-ins with law enforcement convinced Clark that medical and legal systems have very little tolerance for individuals with serious psychiatric issues. She shares her brief but spectacular take on why mental illness 'should never be a crime.' Stream your PBS favorites with the PBS app: 🤍 Find more from PBS NewsHour at 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Follow us: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Snapchat: 🤍pbsnews Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: 🤍 Newsletters: 🤍
People with mental illness find a place to get help in a recovery-through-work program. And Florida is one of the only places with a housing option.
If doctors suspect a patient has a broken bone, they typically take an X-ray to be sure of the problem. But to treat a mental health issue, doctors typically don't take a picture of the brain. One doctor is trying to change that with a controversial brain scan. VOA's Carolyn Presutti explains. Originally published at - 🤍
1 out of 4 people suffer from mental illness. Look around you, and chances are out of the closest 3 people, 1 of you may be suffering from mental illness. Elizabeth speaks volumes from her own experience battling mental illness and how it is not a personal problem, but a communal one for which we are all responsible to address. Elizabeth is a junior at the University of Texas at Austin studying Chemistry. She is a pre-medical student hoping to one day run her own practice and use a combination of diet, therapy, and medicine to heal the physical and psychological wounds of her patients. She is the proud owner of her mini wiener dog Bella, who helped her heal and grow through some of her life's toughest battles. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
What if bravery was not reserved for the heroes who come rushing in to rescue the day? What if we appreciated the bravery of those who are fighting mental illness every day? Educators, parents and friends are encouraged to come alongside those battling mental illness in small acts of bravery. Claudia Cornelison is a political science student, published poet, a proud member of Georgia State University’s mock trial team. She has struggled with several forms of mental illness— including depression and anxiety— and hopes to use what she has learned from those struggles to help other college students and young adults. She owes much of her inspiration to her supportive family, her loving boyfriend, and her forever loyal Goldendoodle, Boaz. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Learn how treatment and support make it possible for people with serious mental illness (SMI) lived experience such as major depression, bipolar disorder and schizophrenia manage their disorder and live healthy and rewarding lives. Discussions include their individual paths to recovery, types of treatment, and supports they use for their specific disorder. To learn more about serious mental illness and the possibility of recovery, visit samhsa.gov/serious-mental-illness or call SAMHSA’s National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (4357) for 24/7 free and confidential information and treatment referral.
The importance of knowing where and how to find rich and varied resources to address mental health concerns. Sarai Gonzalez is a sophomore at WHRHS. She is a professional actress, and has starred in a viral music video called “Soy Yo.” The video has amassed over 100 million views, and spreads a message of confidence and self-love. Following the success of her video, Sarai was able to publish the “Sarai” book series with Scholastic. She is also the president of the American Sign Language Club, teaching sign and explaining deaf culture. Having once been a witness to her relative’s manic episode, Sarai hopes to use her talk, “Mental Illness: Do You Understand?” to talk about the importance of mental health. She shares her realization of how little she once knew about bipolar disorder. Sarai wants the audience to understand how important rich and varied resources are to addressing mental imbalance and how knowledge of these resources can positively impact those families who have a loved one suffering from mental health concerns. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
In which John discusses labyrinthitis, OCD, categories, the body in thought, and the body in pain. TWO MAJOR NOTES: 1. Stigma is complicated. When it comes to stigma around mental illness, I've found this paper extremely helpful (I reread it often): 🤍 One heavily stigmatized illness not mention in the video is HIV, and there has been a lot of research around the causes (and the consequences) of stigma w/r/t HIV; I recommend this overview: 🤍 But in general, illness is stigmatized partly based on our ability to treat them/our level of understanding, partly based on who tends to be most affected by them, and partly based on what the illness does and which bodily systems it affects (like, colon diseases are stigmatized in a way that heart diseases aren't). All of this has real impacts on health and healthcare delivery. Consider, for instance, this famous study showing racial disparities in pain assessment and treatment recommendations: 🤍 2. This is largely coincidental, but I think it's interesting that it's possible to imagine a patient with OCD being treated with both the medications that were used to treat my labyrinthitis. Althought it is not widely administered, meclizine (which is primarily an anti-nausea medication; you may know it as dramamine or antivert) may have some ability to treat so-called "diminished gating" in patients with Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (🤍 and diazapam (commonly known in the U.S. as valium) is often prescribed to treat severe anxiety and panic attacks. (With regular use, patients often become tolerant to diazapam and/or physically dependent upon it, so it is oftenor should be, anywayprescribed with constraint and careful monitoring.) p.s. Thanks to Rosianna Halse Rojas for very helpful feedback on this video! 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletter! 🤍 And join the community at 🤍 Help transcribe videos - 🤍 Learn more about our project to help Partners in Health radically reduce maternal mortality in Sierra Leone: 🤍 If you're able to donate $2,000 or more to this effort, please join our matching fund: 🤍 John's twitter - 🤍 Hank's twitter - 🤍 Hank's tumblr - 🤍 Book club: 🤍
Cleveland Cavaliers All-Star Kevin Love sits down with Jackie MacMullan to discuss suffering with anxiety and depression, having his first panic attack on November 5th, 2017 and how he can help others suffering from mental illness open up and get the help they need. ✔ Subscribe to ESPN on YouTube: 🤍 ✔ Subscribe to ESPN FC on YouTube: 🤍 ✔ Subscribe to NBA on ESPN on YouTube: 🤍 ✔ Watch ESPN on YouTube TV: 🤍 ESPN on Social Media: ► Follow on Twitter: 🤍 ► Like on Facebook: 🤍 ► Follow on Instagram: 🤍 Visit ESPN on YouTube to get up-to-the-minute sports news coverage, scores, highlights and commentary for NFL, NHL, MLB, NBA, College Football, NCAA Basketball, soccer and more. More on ESPN.com: 🤍
In this courageous talk, Sam Cohen - a high school sophomore - implores us to treat mental illnesses as the illnesses that they are, and to move forward as a culture in an accepting and nurturing way in treating these illnesses. In her talk, she explores what it means to be mentally ill in our society. Sam Cohen is a high school sophomore finishing up her first year here at SRDS. She is an avid photographer, having graduated a four-week photography program at the New York Film Academy and hopes to one day use her photographs to make a difference in the world. More than anything else, she loves dogs. Here today at TEDxYouth🤍SRDS, Sam will discuss the stigma surrounding mental illness, and what each of us can do to change things for the better. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. What must families know if they have a loved one with a mental illness? In his talk, Dr. Lloyd Sederer discusses the four things we all must know to help those who may be struggling around us. Lloyd I. Sederer, M.D., is Medical Director of the New York State Office of Mental Health (OMH), the nation’s largest state mental health system. He provides medical leadership for a $3.6 billion/year mental health system which annually serves over 700,000 people and includes 24 hospitals, 90 clinics, two research institutes, and community services throughout a state of ~ 19 million people. Dr. Sederer is an Adjunct Professor at the Columbia/Mailman School of Public Health. Previously, Dr. Sederer served as the Executive Deputy Commissioner for Mental Hygiene Services in NYC, the City’s “chief psychiatrist.” He also has been Medical Director and Executive Vice President of McLean Hospital in Belmont, MA, a Harvard teaching hospital, and Director of the Division of Clinical Services for the American Psychiatric Association. In 2013, Dr. Sederer was given the Irma Bland Award for Excellence in Teaching Residents by the American Psychiatric Association, which in 2009 recognized him as the Psychiatric Administrator of the Year. He also has been awarded a Scholar-in-Residence grant by the Rockefeller Foundation and an Exemplary Psychiatrist award from the National Alliance on Mental Illness. He has published seven books for professional audiences and two books for lay audiences, as well as over 400 articles in medical journals and non-medical publications including TheAtlantic.com, The New York Times/The International Herald Tribune, The Wall Street Journal, WashingtonPost.com, Commonweal Magazine, and Psychology Today. He is Medical Editor for Mental Health for the Huffington Post where ~ 200 his posts and videos have appeared. In 2013, Dr. Sederer published The Family Guide to Mental Health Care (Foreword by Glenn Close), for families of people with mental illness. He also has co-authored, with Jay Neugeboren and Michael Friedman, The Diagnostic Manual of Mishegas (The DMOM), a parody on the DSM. Dr. Sederer appears regularly on radio and television. His website is 🤍askdrlloyd.com. About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Meet three people –all who have mental illness and addiction –and learn about their experience with homelessness.
Learn how foodborne illness outbreaks are investigated. This video shows what FDA does to ensure the food supply is safe and how it identifies and removes food from the market that is causing people to get sick. It explains each step of the investigation and how CDC, FDA, and state public health laboratories work together to solve the mystery using science and modern technologies such as whole genome sequencing. The CDC estimates that about 48 million people get sick each year from foodborne pathogens in the United States. Some of the more well-known causes of recent outbreaks include Salmonella, Listeria, E. coli, and Cyclospora. To reduce outbreaks of foodborne illness, we must remain focused on prevention. To speed up outbreak investigations, we must leverage new technologies to create a more traceable digital food system. For more information about foodborne outbreaks, you can follow FDA on Twitter and sign up for food safety alerts at the FDA website. 🤍 🤍
In this special episode of Minutes With we speak to Laura Nuttall, a young woman who is living with terminal cancer. At just 18 years old, Laura was diagnosed with Stage 4 brain cancer - glioblastoma - after going for a routine eye test. Laura talks about coming to terms with her diagnosis and how she copes with her illness day-to-day. Since her terminal diagnosis, Laura has been ticking items off a dream ‘bucket list’ so we arranged for a special guest to surprise her during the recording of this episode. Subscribe To Our Channel: 🤍 Be In Our Videos: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 #LADbible #UNILAD To license this video please email: licensing🤍ladbiblegroup.com
Around 14 million people are thought to be living with mental illness in Uganda, yet just one percent of the country's total health expenditure goes towards mental health. (Subscribe: 🤍 There's a severe shortage of drugs, trained specialists and facilities while patients also face an uphill battle to challenge the stigma around mental health conditions. From Uganda - our Africa correspondent Jamal Osman reports, and we should warn you there are some upsetting scenes in his report. - Follow us on Instagram - 🤍
We’ve teamed up with Wiltshire Mind to raise awareness of how to spot the signs and symptoms of mental illness. If you think you, a family member, friend or colleague is affected you are not alone. We can all play a part in breaking the stigma associated with mental ill health and start a discussion. Find out more: 🤍 🤍 🤍
A woman said she had not been herself since the early 2000s and couldn't pinpoint why, until her friend came across a video about breast implant illness.
Justin Bieber has announced he is battling an illness called Ramsay Hunt syndrome that has caused paralysis in his face and forced him to cancel several concerts. This comes just months after Bieber battled COVID-19 and his wife Hailey was hospitalized with a blood clot. NBC’s Maggie Vespa reports for Saturday TODAY. » Subscribe to TODAY: 🤍 » Watch the latest from TODAY: 🤍 About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: 🤍 Find TODAY on Facebook: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Twitter: 🤍 Follow TODAY on Instagram: 🤍 #news #popculture #music #health #JustinBieber
In this lesson, you can learn how to talk about illness, medicine and healthcare in English. You’ll learn how to deal with a visit to the doctor’s office in English, how to talk about different healthcare systems, how to talk about going to hospital in English, and more. Want more practice with your English speaking? Choose one of our certified English teachers to help you in online speaking lessons: 🤍 See the full version of this lesson on our website: 🤍 Contents: 1. At the Doctor's Office 0:48 2. Prescribing Medicine and Giving Advice 3:26 3. How Healthcare Systems Work 6:43 4. In Hospital 10:26 5. Talking About Recovery 13:13 This lesson will help you: - Understand how you can communicate with a doctor in English if you have to go to the doctor's office. - Get useful phrases and vocabulary to talk about medicine in English. - Learn how healthcare systems work in English-speaking countries like the UK and US. - See what kinds of English phrases for the hospital you can use to communicate if you have to stay at a hospital in an English-speaking country. - Talk about recovery after an injury or illness in English with helpful vocabulary. - See example conversations people might have when talking about illness and medicine in English. SUBSCRIBE to continue improving your English! 🤍 See more free English lessons like this on our website: 🤍
Suicide leads to over 44,000 deaths each year in the U.S. Stigma against people with mental illness is a major contributor to this unacceptably high mortality rate. Kitty uses heartbreaking true stories and scientific facts to help the audience understand ways to challenge their thinking and join the fight to reduce stigma and shame. Kitty Westin, a licensed psychologist, founded the Anna Westin Foundation (now known as The Emily Program Foundation) following the death from anorexia of her daughter, Anna, in 2000. Soon after Anna’s death the foundation opened Minnesota’s first residential treatment program for eating disorders; The Anna Westin House. Kitty is an advocate for people affected by eating disorders and has become a nationally and internationally recognized authority on the impact mental illness has on individuals, their families and the community. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
The Gathering on Mental Health and the Church | March 28, 2014