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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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Called To Communion

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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
http://game-megaupload.com/Canterbury-grandpa-of-Bendas-from-Oshitatecho?Vilanovab=151 .

For Torres, a high school senior who wants to go to college to become an ophthalmologist, much of the stress comes from worrying about her parents, both of whom have had anxiety and high blood pressure. After the storm ripped off the top half of their house, her parents have been living in their basement while they rebuild, while she sleeps at her grandmothers house.

The federal grant money that the family received wasnt enough to make their house feel safe, Torres said. So they are using their savings as well as donations to remodel with the help of relatives and friends this time building a cement roof better equipped to handle hurricane winds.

After she graduates, Torres said she will work while she goes to college so she can help her parents rebuild.

In the meantime, she has been using the coping methods that her therapist recommended: Distracting herself with hobbies such as drawing and painting, or going out with friends. Her parents and others have told her shes proved to be a strong young woman. She credits the psychologist for helping her build resilience.

Sometimes I think that I should have gone earlier, Torres said. A lot of students are scared to talk about [hurricane trauma] or they even feel ashamed.

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What this comes down is that we, as a society, are experiencing a lack of connection, says Douglas Nemecek, M.D., chief medical officer for Behavioral Health at Cigna.

Most alarming: Loneliness scores rose among the generations, with the youngest generation, Gen Z or the iGen, born between the mid-1990s and the early 2000s, scoring a 48.3 overall, as opposed to Millennials, who scored a 45.3., Gen X, who scored an also dismal 45.1 and Baby Boomers, who scored a 42.4. Those of grandparenting or great-grandparenting age, the Greatest Generation, were the least lonely, with a score of 38.6.

Sadly, it seems the younger you are, the lonelier you feel. While we know that this is a group thats coming of age and making life transitions, these findings give us a clear and surprising picture of how this generation perceives themselves, says Nemecek. Its important that the communities these young people are a part of take note and explore solutions. Its critical that theyre have spaces where young people can connect face-to-face to form meaningful relationships.

The health risks of loneliness

Science has long shown a direct correlation between loneliness and poor health, and the survey illustrates this pretty well. Half of respondents who rarely have in-person interactions are in fair/poor overall health, while just 12 percent of those who have daily in-person interactions are in fair/poor overall health. Half of those who rarely have in-person interactions also say theyre in fair/poor physical health (52 percent vs. 23 percent of those who are socially active) and mental health (51 percent vs. 12 percent). Whats more, people who rarely have in-person interactions are also less likely to lead healthfully balanced lives, getting less sleep and spending less time with family, than those who are socially active.

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