Doctor insights on:
Colorectal Recovery Kit
Usually great.: Usually patients are able to make a great recovery after surgery for colorectal cancer, but it depends on multiple factors. The main determinants are the stage of the cancer, and how healthy the patient is before the operation. For patients whose tumors have not spread to lymph nodes there is about a > 85% chance of surviving 5 years. Spread to other organs significantly decreases survival. ...Read more
Depends: What are you referring to as a medical kit. Information kit is an ultimate kit to carry. ...Read more
Here is a website describing the mtprost kit. If this was not obtained by a doctor's prescription, I would highly recommend seeing a doctor for supervision using this.
http://www. Mims. Com/india/drug/info/mifepristone/. ...Read more
None: This is all external and creates no actual health effects. The results might affect your well being depending upon whether you wanted the test to come out positive or negative. ...Read more
CT/surgery.: These are often detected on ct scan, but the most definitive way to detect this is by surgery, often done during resection of primary tumor. This is one reason why the dukes classification is used, as the invasiveness is determined at surgery. Stage a - to submucosa, b - to muscularis, c - to lymph nodes, d - distant metastasis. Organs of metastasis also show signs - liver, bone lung. ...Read more
Lots of stuff:
Most basic first aid kits have ointment, bandages, gauze, ibuprofen, scissors, tape, instant cold pack, instant heat pack, alcohol rub.
You can of course personalize the kit for any medical ailments that you have such as asthma inhaler, Epinephrine pen for bee stings, etc. ...Read more
Here's a list: Bandages, antibacterial ointment, instant heat pack, instant cold pack, gauze, alcohol wipes or bottle, aspiring, ibuprofen, q-tips, cotton balls, sunscreen, and any other things unique to your health needs such as an inhaler if you have asthma, Epinephrine pen if you are allergic to bee stings. ...Read more
Basics: Stretch bandaids (multiple sizes), non-stick gauze pads, rolled gauze, antibacterial creme (neosporin), adhesive tape, scissors, aspirin, ibuprofen, tweezers, needle, white thread, alcohol wipes, antiseptic wipes, cotton balls, and string. Adjust components as needed for size and purpose. ...Read more
Swiss: I like a swiss army knife or a leatherman because the can serve as a multi-use tool and not just a knife. ...Read more
Usually 14 days: Usually, a woman ovulates 14 days before her period. Life is not exact, so there can be variations, but one can just look on her calendar and mark the day when she expects her NEXT period will start. Count backwards 2 weeks (14 days) from the marked day on the calendar, to arrive at the estimated ovulation day. ...Read more
All the same: They essentially use the same technologies, and differ on how many tests are available for how much. Some are only for a single drug (like Cocaine or thc), others are 5 or 7 or even 10-12 drug panels, and the expense generally goes up as the number of tests does. I would look at directions and see which may be easier for you to use, and otherwise go by price. ...Read more