Doctor insights on:
What Is A Routine Diet At A Hospital
refers to all the physical matter humans (like all living creatures) must take in on a recurring basis; only partially for energy. Like all life on planet humans are open systems which keep tearing down their structure & require intake of atoms/molecules from which to rebuild their structure. Intestinal lining cells replaced ~every 3 days. CaPO4 in bones ~every 6 years, ...Read more
Healthy choices: 5-7 servings of fruits and vegetables a day. 3-5 ounces of lean meat, chicken or fish as protein, or eggs, or 1 cup of milk. Complex carbohydrates in the form of whole grains, should make up 1/4 of your plate servings. 1/2 your plate should be fresh fruits and or vegetables. And 1/4 of your plate should be protein. Beans and legumes are also healthy carbohydrates. Avoid too much fat, fried foods. ...Read more
Usually the Same: Your out of pocket costs will be the same. Most insurance companies only pay a set amount regardless of who does a delivery. Most midwives only get hospital or l&d privileges if they are affiliated with an OB so they usually make less but the patient rarely knows how the delivery fee is divided up. Then there are hospital fees, anesthesia fees (if needed), & supply charges. It can be extensive. ...Read more
Walk: Walking is a good choice for most people. If that is not possible for whatever reason, other options are cycling (stationary or outside if you are able), swimming, water aerobics. These exercises are good for general fitness, relief stress, and build up stamina. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
See books: Best bet is to see the training manuals and books on this. There are many, so go to store and page through many to find the best for you. Joe Friel has a good "training bible" , among others. Much depends on what level tri you are doing. Find a local tri club and get as much info as you can -- we all enjoy helping the "Newbies" - we were once there. Go to USAT online for good info. Best of luck. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Be variable: I would suggest aerobic exercise such as running/ walking, cycling, swimming 3-5x/wk i would also recommend flexibility exercises along with strength exercises for lower and upper extremities along with core strengthening the key is to be consistent and not go overboard and get injured. ...Read more
Find a good time: Everybody has a busy schedule myself included as an orthopedic surgeon. But, if you are motivated you can find time. I run every day at 730 but get to run a little later on sunday am about 9am find a time thats convenient for you and be motiviated and stick to it. ...Read more
See below: This is a personal choice. There would certainly be no harm. ...Read more
Sometimes: Some preemies require much more care than full term infants and placing them in day care is a risk for infections they may not fight as well as full term babies. An example is RSV that can be devastating for a premature infant. You have to consider the amount of care your baby has required prior to coming home and any complications he or she might have had. ...Read more
Varies from 50to200$: It varies from state to state and doctor to doctor anyway 50$on the lower side to200 on upper side. ...Read more
Cardiovascular: Cardiovascular exercise is good overall exercise for anytime. Like with any exercise program, start slowly and proceed with care. If you already exercise, you can usually continue with those provided they are not contact sports. Otherwise resistance training, aerobics, walking are usually fine. I recommend seeing your OB for more detailed information that is tailored to you. Go in good health. ...Read more
Varied exercise: Every day take a 20-30 minute walk. 3 times a week do 1 hour of aerobic exercise - running, biking, swimming - anything that gets your heart rate up and you sweating. Twice a week stretching/yoga/pilates with some mild weight lifting and isometric muscle exercises. Daily 10 minutes of meditation and deep breathing before bed. ...Read more
What does a level of 17 for bilirubin for a period of a week mean for an alcoholic in the hospital. My brother is in this situation?
Depends: As a pathologist / lab doctor, we're always telling folks to look at the person more than the numbers. Severe jaundice can be anything from acute viral hepatitis to alcoholic hepatitis (a sudden illness) to hemolytic anemia to a medication allergy to a stray gallstone to cancer of the pancreas to several hundred less common entities. I'm glad you're there for your brother, good luck to you both. ...Read more
Both: The mom and baby are both important. That's why high risk obstetricians are called maternal-fetal medicine specialists. ...Read more
For whom?: For children a good bedtime routine is what works for you. Many parents find that bath and then story time is helpful. Reading to your child is incredibly helpful. It stimulates language, problem solving and is boding time and quiet time. A bedtime routine can max out at 30minutes so parents are not entertaining all night. Listening to a story tape or classical music can also be beneficial. ...Read more
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