I recently attended Life Vision Seminars in Montreal and helped organize Alliance for Chiropractic’s Spring Conference the very next weekend. Needless to say, there was a lot of catching up to do with friends and colleagues, and by the end of the second weekend I lost my voice. I was on a plane back home Sunday without the ability to say one word.
The Alberta College and Association of Chiropractors (ACAC) is celebrating its centennial this year and I had the privilege to attend the Centennial Gala event held in Calgary last May.
There is a new series on Netflix that is proving to be one of its most watched shows to date: "13 Reasons Why." It’s about a teenage girl who, before committing suicide, created a cassette tape recording pouring her heart out and calling out 13 people who she claims are the reasons why she decided to end her life.
OTTAWA – Canadians know this best. In addition to being the "globalization nation" of immigrants and travellers, we've had a stake in nearly every major global health threat of the last two decades.
I am one of the lucky parents whose children rarely ever get sick. In my house, that’s a good thing because my boys have never been crazy about ingesting anything that does not taste like food. When they were little, the site of a bottle of children’s Tylenol sent them running in the other direction.
Have you ever been given advice that you either didn’t understand, or worse, chose to ignore? Have you ever taken longer than usual to grasp certain concepts more than others? Our lives and our practices can be full of these situations, and if we listen and take some good advice, it could lead to much more efficiency in delivering our care.
Much of the talk around solutions to the country's growing opioid crisis has been focused on treating overdoses, mainly by increasing the availability of naloxone kits for first responders as a stopgap measure. Some have also suggested pouring more resources into addiction treatment centres to help those with drug dependency problems get better.
TORONTO/Troy Media/ – Canada has a mismatch between the world-class health research we produce and how that research is implemented into our health-care system.
Fear can be one of the most paralyzing emotions we can feel as human beings. It can lead to health, spiritual, relationship, and even business problems.
Whenever one of our devices or software programs run into issues and prevent us from seamlessly carrying out our tasks, it’s very easy to aim our frustration on the technology.
Our first point of contact with the health system – often referred to as 'primary care' – should result in prompt and efficient care for our general health concerns, and coordinate our journey through the system when we need more specialized care.That's if things are working properly. Unfortunately, this isn't always the case.
Non-LCD screens may reduce symptoms of post-concussion syndrome: studyA pilot study conducted by the Canadian Concussion Centre has…
Toronto health lawyer cautions Bill 87 could impact patient careA Toronto lawyer has expressed concern a new Ontario legislation…
Baby boomers least likely to adopt digital health technology: surveyIn light of the increasingly aging population in Canada and…
Rick Klassen's brain showed signs of CTE: Canadian Concussion CentreThe Krembil Neuroscience Centre's Canadian Concussion Centre (CCC) said the…
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