Suicide Is Not an Event: Action and Allyship After the Loss of Spade, Bourdain
“Oh god, he sounds suicidal,” I whimpered, curling into my partner. “I can’t watch.” It was the Sicily episode of Parts Unknown. After a harrowing day of disappointment, floating amongst frozen octopi, Anthony Bourdain was in a full on existential crisis. His narration always hit home; a surlier, snarkier recording of my own inner monologue. The familiarity of his commentary on rigor mortis sinking seafood as a metaphor for the meaninglessness of life, however, was frankly soul-crushing. The morning Anthony Bourdain died, I woke up groggy and fuzzy. Eyes itching from allergies and opening slowly, I absentmindedly reached for my phone. The news scrolled across my homescreen. Breaking: Anthony Bourdain dies at 61. My stomach turned. I clicked on the link but I already knew what it would say: suicide. I could feel it. The frozen octopus scene replayed in my head. Predictably, my social feeds erupted in shock, despair, judgement, disbelief and my personal favorite: the tired, hollow calls to action by people who have never lifted a finger for those living with mental illness or struggling with substance use. “Suicides are up 30% since the 90’s?? Why isn’t this a national emergency!!” they exclaimed. “We need to do something about this immediately,” they demanded. It’s true. According to the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, over 40,000 people die from suicide each year. And at least 50% of those peo...
ConclusionIn this series, 4% was the cutoff point for the number of eosinophils in the nasal lavage, for atopy differentiation. Upper airway remodeling accessed by basement membrane thickness showed similar inflammatory cell infiltrate in the nasal lavage, regardless of the presence of atopy.ResumoIntroduçãoA extensão da lesão epitelial na rinite alérgica e não alérgica e sua associação com alterações inflamatórias no lavado nasal, ainda não estão esclarecidas.ObjetivoVerificar a relação entre o processo inflamat...
Publication date: March 2019Source: Annals of Emergency Medicine, Volume 73, Issue 3Author(s): Ting-An Tung, Tou-Yuan Tsai
Publication date: March 2019Source: Annals of Emergency Medicine, Volume 73, Issue 3Author(s): Chih-Jen Yang, Chang-Chih Shih, Ching-Hsiang Lin
Publication date: March 2019Source: Annals of Emergency Medicine, Volume 73, Issue 3Author(s): M. Bryan Dalla Betta, Dasia Esener, J. Matthew Fields
Publication date: March 2019Source: Annals of Emergency Medicine, Volume 73, Issue 3Author(s): Heidi M. Goddard, Casey Z. MacVane, Tania D. Strout
Publication date: March 2019Source: Annals of Emergency Medicine, Volume 73, Issue 3Author(s): Po-Chen Chou, Shih-Chieh Chien
ConclusionImplementation of a HEART pathway in the ED evaluation of patients with chest pain resulted in less inpatient care and noninvasive cardiac testing and was safe. Using HEART to risk stratify chest pain patients can improve the efficiency and quality of care.
ConclusionAcute pain resolution after an ED visit seems to progress through 6 different trajectory patterns that are more informative than simple linear models and could be useful to adapt acute pain management in future research.
ConclusionA small proportion of ED patients discharged with nonspecific diagnoses of headache or back pain returned with a serious neurologic condition or inhospital death within 30 days.
This study investigated the effect of the decoction Xiaoyaosan (XYS) against depressive behavior through the regulation of intestinal flora. Fifty-two healthy male Sprague-Dawley rats were randomly divided into four groups (i.e., control, model, XYS, and fluoxetine). The latter three groups were subjected to 21 days of chronic restraint stress to produce the stress depression model. Rats in the XYS and fluoxetine groups received intragastric administration of XYS and fluoxetine, respectively. The behavioral changes of the rats were observed after 21 days. Stool specimens were sequenced using the 16S rDNA high-throughput me...