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EWTN News Nightly

EWTN News Nightly

Monday - Friday 6 PM ET

EWTN's daily news and analysis program from Washington, DC.

 

 

   
Catholic Television

EWTN Theology Roundtable

05/20 10:00 PM ET; 05/24 5:00 AM ET; 05/25 2:00 PM ET

Colin Donovan, Father Mark Mary, MFVA, and Cindy Cuellar discuss the growing moral crisis related to End of Life medical care.

 

 

 

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Open Line

Tuesdays at 3pm ET

Fr. Wade Menezes joins EWTN radio’s topic driven call-in show on Tuesdays. Fr. Wade will takes your questions on faith, family and fellowship. Make sure you call with your questions.

 

 

 

Called To Communion

Sunday - Friday 2pm ET

What’s stopping you from becoming Catholic? Catholic catechist, writer and speaker, Dr. David Anders talks lovingly but clearly with non-Catholics & fallen-away Catholics in this live call-in show.

 

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FEATURED
.

Marrero gently reminds them that they are resilient and safe.

I say No, youre not made out of paper,? Marrero said, smiling.

But she and other teachers understand the reactions.

In the early days and weeks after the storm, Marrero recalled, teachers spread out to visit the families of the schools 700 students. Some images will stick with her forever: Entire houses leveled, tree branches blocking roads and doorways, a 10-year-old girl searching storm debris for her shoes.

Even those who didnt lose their houses lived without electricity for a while, Marrero said. Many had to resort to washing their clothes and themselves in river water.

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    "They show that ICD-11 selects for only severe symptomatology, and the difference between ICD-10 and 11 is not due to comorbidity with other disorders such as depression. This problem is even more serious, because PTSD, despite having acute onset, is a chronic disorder, lasting 10 years or more without treatment," Spiegel, a member of the National Academy of Medicine and distinguished life fellow of the American Psychiatric Association, told Medscape Medical News.

    .
    Senator John McCain (R-AZ) looks on during a press conference about his resistance to the so-called "Skinny Repeal" of the Affordable Care Act on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., July 27, 2017. Photo by Aaron P. Bernstein and Reuters
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    The researchers explained that to relieve pain, hospital patients are typically given opioid drugs in one of three forms: pill, injection or IV. The risk of side effects is higher with IV because the opioids rapidly penetrate the central nervous system, the researchers said.

    Previous research has shown that even one IV dose of opioids can cause brain changes associated with addiction.

    The three-month pilot study tested the new approach to opioid prescribing in a few hundred hospital patients. The results: The patients' IV opioid dosing was reduced by 84 percent, they had less overall exposure to opioids, and their pain control was as good or better than a control group of patients who received typical opioid prescribing.

    "The data shows that the non-IV use of opioids can reduce overall opioid use in adult inpatients with no change in pain control, and potentially an improvement," said study co-author Dr. Robert Fogerty, an associate professor of medicine at Yale.

    "It's an example of less is more," he added.

    Changing how opioids are given to hospital patients could be one way to fight the opioid addiction and overdose epidemic in the United States, according to the study authors.

    Study co-author Dr. Patrick O'Connor, chief of general internal medicine at Yale, said the study "represents an important piece of the puzzle in terms of how opioids can be used more safely and effectively in clinical practice.

    "It also represents a critical strategy for reducing the potential risk of opioid-related complications, including overdose and death," he added.

    The study was published May 14 in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine.

    More information

    The U.S. National Institute on Drug Abuse has more about prescription opioids.

    Copyright 2018 HealthDay. All rights reserved.

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    Progress made in limiting kids' exposure to secondhand smoke could be undermined by the increasing popularity of pot, a new study suggests.
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