Anthony Saunders Chiropractor

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Anthony Saunders Chiropractor
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Forget the older, because we’re all older from conception…. Just try it…The Chiropractor..
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Hey folks another nugget…CLINICAL SUMMARYTen Minutes of Activity a Day Keeps Anxiety at BayLiz Scherer|12 January 2024TOPLINE:Engaging in moderate-to-intense physical activity for as little as 10 minutes daily for five times a week appears to reduce the risk for generalised anxiety disorder (GAD) in older adults.CONTINUE READING BELOWMETHODOLOGY:Researchers quantified the lowest dose of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity associated with reduced odds for GAD with/without chronic disease over 10 years.Data were collected from The Irish Longitudinal Study on Aging (Waves 1-5 during 2009-2018), a prospective cohort study of adults aged > 50 years, and comprised computer-assisted interviews, self-completed questionnaires, and comprehensive nurse-led health assessments.The Penn State Worry Questionnaire (score > 23) or Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders-IV of Composite International Diagnostic Interview Short Form (yes/no) defined probable GAD.Physical activity data were self-reported and summed to estimate the total number of weekly metabolic equivalent of task (MET) minutes, which was categorized as follows: low (< 600 MET/min/week), moderate (600 to < 1200 MET/min/week), and high (≥ 1200 MET/min/week).TAKEAWAY:Among 7650 participants (women, 54.9%; mean age, 65.9 years), mean GAD rates decreased from 18.7% (95% CI, 17.8%-19.7%) to 16.5% (95% CI, 15.4%-17.17%).Compared with the lowest physical activity, participants with the highest physical activity had 23% lower odds of GAD and those with moderate physical activity had 19% lower odds of GAD.Post hoc analysis demonstrated that participants performing as little as 1 to < 200 MET/min/week had 47% lower odds of GAD vs those performing no activity.Among participants with comorbid conditions, those with the highest physical activity had 25% lower odds of GAD than those with the lowest physical activity.IN PRACTICE:Although they "are not advocating for reduced activity levels in any population, the present findings suggest that the greatest increase in protection against GAD may be made by engaging physically inactive older adults in any/some physical activity," the authors wrote.SOURCE:The study was led by Matthew P. Herring, PhD, University of Limerick, Limerick, Ireland, and appeared online in Psychiatry Research.LIMITATIONS:Limitations included self-report bias, missing confounders, and limited generalisability.DISCLOSURES:The study was funded by the Health Research Board of Ireland. The authors reported no conflict of interests.ReferencesHerring MP, Rasmussen CL, McDowell CP, Gordon BR, Kenny RA, Laird E. Physical activity dose for generalized anxiety disorder & worry: results from The Irish Longitudinal Study on Ageing. Psychiatry Res. Published online January 7, 2024. doi:10.1016/j.psychres.2024.115723Credits, Copyright & CitationLead image credit: Dreamstime© 2024 WebMD, LLCSend comments and news tips to uknewsdesk@medscape.co.uk.Cite this: Liz Scherer. Ten Minutes of Activity a Day Keeps Anxiety at Bay - Medscape - 12 January 2024
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Management Free Posting date:28 December 2023Hours:Full timeClosing date:27 January 2024Location:Regal Court (Bancroft), SG5 1LJCompany:Home Group LimitedJob type:PermanentJob reference:232042Permanent 37.5 hours a week Mon to Fri 8-4pm (flexible)Pay £10.90 per hour, £21,314 per annum and great benefits including Health Cash Plan (this role is live in and includes a property onsite on a rent-free basis)
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Healthcare Free Senior Registered Nurse Days24 November 2023NHS Jobs - Hitchin, SG4 8BY£18.73 to £20.39 per hour£18.73 - £20.39 an hourTo lead the nursing team in developing the quality of nursing care, acting as a source of support and advice to colleagues and relatives To ensure that clinical care is provided in line with multi professional, evidence based care plans, is timely and ...
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Q: What are the potential mental health issues regarding those identifying as males in general?A: Mental health concerns can vary among individuals, and it is important to recognise that everyone's experiences of mental health are unique. However, there are some common mental health issues that persons identifying as male might face in the company of other males, including but not limited too:1. Social pressures: Some males might feel pressured to conform to societal expectations of masculinity, which can lead to feelings of anxiety, stress, or even depression.2. Fear of judgment: Some men might be hesitant to open up about their emotional struggles or seek help due to fear of being judged or seen as weak.This can contribute to feelings of isolation and may exacerbate mental health issues.3. Competition and comparison: Supposedly, In male-dominated environments, there can be a sense of competition and comparison, which can negatively impact self-esteem and contribute to feelings of inadequacy or self-doubt.4. Difficulty expressing emotions: Traditional gender norms often discourage men from expressing vulnerability or discussing their emotions openly. This can make it challenging for those identifying as male to communicate their mental health needs or seek support from their male peers.So in conclusion, in the bloggers opinion, It is crucial to create a supportive and inclusive environment which encourages open conversations about mental health and promotes understanding and empathy among colleagues. Such This could potentially help reduce stigma and provide resources for individuals who may be struggling with mental health issues.Feedback and comments welcomed from all genders😊
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Denbighshire biker spreads mental health message on his Harley13th NovemberHARLEY-DAVIDSONBy Richard Evans, Local Democracy ReporterChris, 47, has now made it his quest to help fight the stigma of mental health problems and plans to ride around North Wales, handing out mental health leaflets at popular bike haunts whilst encouraging people to talk.A man with a passion for motorcycles is on a mission to encourage people to talk – with the help of his Harley Davidson.Biker Chris Evans says attempted to end his life in November 2022 after struggling with undiagnosed dyslexia and depression.But Chris, 47, has now made it his quest to help fight the stigma of mental health problems and plans to ride around North Wales, handing out mental health leaflets at popular bike haunts, whilst encouraging people to talk.Chris, a Denbighshire councillor for Tremeirchion, mental health first aider, former weightlifter, and dad of four children and two stepchildren, said he hoped the bike would be an icebreaker.The full article can be read on the following URL:https://www.denbighshirefreepress.co.uk/news/23919760.denbighshire-biker-spreads-mental-health-message-harley/
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Health Support Denbighshire biker spreads mental health message on his HarleyChris, 47, has now made it his quest to help fight the stigma of mental health problems and plans to ride around North Wales, handing out mental health leaflets at popular bike haunts whilst encouraging people to talk.By Richard Evans, Local Democracy ReporterA man with a passion for motorcycles is on a mission to encourage people to talk – with the help of his Harley Davidson.But Chris, 47, has now made it his quest to help fight the stigma of mental health problems and plans to ride around North Wales, handing out mental health leaflets at popular bike haunts, whilst encouraging people to talk.Chris, a Denbighshire councillor for Tremeirchion, mental health first aider, former weightlifter, and dad of four children and two stepchildren, said he hoped the bike would be an icebreaker.This article can be found at the following URL: https://www.denbighshirefreepress.co.uk/news/23919760.denbighshire-biker-spreads-mental-health-message-harley/
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