Manual therapists' indicate the rise in patients who report more neck pain, back pain or other musculoskeletal issues since the stay-at-home guidance began last year. At first, they felt only mild…
As it often happens in winter Northern regions have been covered with an enormous amount of snow that was enough to cause chaos and travel interruptions. However meteorological office warns there is still more to come this weekend so how to stay out of trouble whilst travelling in nasty conditions?
All employers are legally obliged to assess the risks of all activities their employees perform. They must ensure that workers on site are advised of all hazards present and given sufficient and adequate training, appropriately equipped as no one should be hurt or killed by workplace machinery. Unfortunately, that is not always the case as many workers often get injured at work due to: Lack of adequate training Lack of Servicing and Maintenance of the machinery Lack of any adequate Personal Protective Equipment Lack of adequate Health and Safety measures
Gusty wind and ice on the roads is not only about impeded traffic but also disastrous road accidents, and sometimes with catastrophic consequences. So, be careful and take extra care wherever you are, on the road, at the workplace or in the public place.
According to the National Audit Office (NAO) claims costs to the NHS are rising. Before the Covid outbreak, the NHS paid out over £9 billion in medical negligence compensation, with over £83 billion outstanding for claims that are still processed. More than 70% of the claims brought against the NHS are resolved without going to court.
Skin is the largest organ in your body and it absorbs anything you put on it so applying a nourishing mask onto your face is almost equivalent to eating it. If it sounds weird for you then think of Swiss chemist Albert Hofmann, the discoverer of psychoactive substance LSD, a small amount (just around 20 micrograms) of which has been accidentally absorbed through his skin whilst he was working in a lab
Not many people in the UK aware of that U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) awarded $1.2 billion dollars for the UK effort to inject children with high-risk gene-altering nanoparticles and UK Court of Appeal judges already ruled that local authorities can vaccinate children in foster care against their parents’ wishes. The vaccination is not mandatory as yet but it all suggests that the industry is driving governments to make it as such.
Nephew of former President John F. Kennedy Robert F Kennedy Jr. is an environmental lawyer and in his recent talk about vaccination tells the story of that there were three outbreaks of coronavirus starting in early 2002 called SARS and MERS. China and western Governments invested millions of dollars in creating a coronavirus vaccine. Over 30 vaccines have been developed during the period from 2002 to 2012. In the year 2012 four most promising vaccines were injected to ferrets, the animal that is most analogous to a human being when it comes to upper lung respiratory infections. Ferrets had a brilliant, robust and durable antibody response BUT when they were exposed to the wild virus they’ve got horribly sick! They’ve got inflammations throughout their bodies and died.
The number of people who question the legitimacy of quarantine is rising around the world. The barrister Francis Hoar who has earlier this week published on Twitter the document called “DISPROPORTIONATE INTERFERENCE WITH RIGHT AND FREEDOMS” in which he bringing up a concern that “the 'lockdown' regulations are incompatible with the ECHR and thus unlawful”.
The main advantage of remote working, from the employees’ viewpoint, is flexibility because many people believe that not only does remote working eliminate commuting, which for most commuters is a total waste of time, but also allows being more focused and productive at home than in the office. If the working spot at home is well equipped and at the same time cosy this will facilitate an appropriate working environment for great achievements.