As we pray rationing of care never affects hospitals in any state, we must prepare, starting with the premise that every life is equally precious.
“Even if we did everything we could right now, we would still not turn this thing around for literally three to four more weeks,” Dr. Michael Osterholm warned.
The New York Times ignored a serious factor in claiming a massive COVID-19 spike: Way more states are reporting hospitalizations now than at the April peak.
The U.S. treatment protocol for 22- and 23-week newborns must be grounded in the latest science and in clinical judgment for each newborn’s unique circumstances.
‘It makes my heart hurt because we’re still mourning our loved ones,’ Dean said. ‘And we think that part of the reason is because Governor Cuomo allowed over 6,000 COVID-recovering patients into nursing homes for 46 days straight.’
Hospitals in every community who begged, nay, demanded that their local economies self-immolate on pain of state enforcement owe their communities both data and money.
Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo led efforts to shut down a nuclear power plant that reliably provided 25 percent of New York City’s electricity. Under a Green New Deal, this would become the norm.
For all the fear and loathing in NYC by a small, politically motivated group, Samaritan’s Purse’s presence resulted in nothing more than 333 patients receiving excellent and much-needed medical care.
Now that we are past the peak of infections in our area, and our hospitals are not in immediate danger of being overwhelmed, it’s time to restart in-person services in a responsible way.
On this Mother’s Day, let’s remember not every pregnancy has a happy ending, and not every mother gets to go home with her newborn.
Doctors on the front lines of the COVID-19 fight really are heroes, but don’t forget about the tens of thousands of ‘backline doctors’ who are equally at risk, physically and financially.
Starting Monday, doctors and nurses at Stanford Health Care will have their pay reduced by 20 percent — including those caring for COVID-19 patients.
What some who don’t live in Georgia may not realize is that Gov. Brian Kemp’s original shelter-in-place order was not a total lockdown.
The longer we go without adequate cancer screenings, the more lives we will lose in our attempt to save other lives.
Across the country, hospitals shut down ‘non-essential’ procedures in preparation for a surge of coronavirus patients that never appeared.
It may seem odd that hospitals are empty as planned medical procedures are canceled, but to subject your body to the stress of surgery and recovery would put you in danger needlessly.
Focusing only on coronavirus deaths and illnesses doesn’t tell the full story of what is happening in America. Other patients, waiting with no end in sight, deserve not to be forgotten.
These Washington Post opinion writers profoundly misunderstand both rural America and the at-risk demographic they’re writing about. Their COVID-19 solution? Expand telemedicine and rural broadband.
At present, Sen. Bernie Sanders’ single-payer legislation represents the far end of the continuum, but liberals will use proposals like Colorado’s ‘public option’ to get there.
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