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How To Use An Inhaler | How To Use A Ventolin Inhaler Properly Correctly | Asthma Inhaler Technique
 
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How To Use An Inhaler | How To Use A Ventolin Inhaler Correctly Properly | Asthma Inhaler Technique Without Spacer This weeks video is my most complete guide to using a metered dose inhaler when you don't have a spacer device with you. Make sure to watch it all and I promise you will be a metered dose inhaler pro at the end of it. Sponsored by DoctorFox: https://www.doctorfox.co.uk An estimated 90% of patients use their metered dose inhaler incorrectly. Inadequate inhaler technique lowers drug deposition to the lungs, wastes medication and may lead to poor disease control, reduced quality of life, increased emergency hospital admissions and higher treatment costs. Please spread the word to friends and family - Like, Share & Tag a Friend. So they can also master their inhaler technique and manage their respiratory condition better. COMMON INHALER TECHNIQUE MISTAKES: • Not breathing out first. When you breathe out fully (or as much as you comfortably can) just before taking your inhaler, you create more space in your airways for your next breath in. This means that you can breathe in deeper and for longer when you inhale your asthma medicine - giving it the best chance of reaching the small airways deep inside your lungs, and being most effective. • Not holding your breath after taking your inhaler. If you've been advised to hold your breath after taking in your inhaler, it's very important to do so. When you hold your breath after inhaling the medicine, you are keeping your airways still. This gives more time for the medicine to get into your lungs. If you can hold your breath for 10 seconds, this is ideal but if this isn't possible, you will still benefit by holding it for as long as you feel comfortable. • Not priming the aerosol inhaler device Aerosol inhalers require priming (so you get the right amount of medicine when you use it) before using for the first time, or if they have not been used for a while - always refer to information leaflet. • Not shaking your MDI before use and between puffs. If you don't shake the canister, the asthma medicine and propellant (the substance which helps turn the medicine into aerosol form) will not mix together properly and too much or too little of one will be released. • Inhaling too early before pressing the canister. If you're already half way through breathing in by the time the medicine is released from the inhaler, you won't have enough time to finish breathing in all the medicine because your lungs will already be full. If this happens, some of the medicine will end up being sprayed in your mouth and hitting the back of your throat and not being carried down to your lungs where it's needed. • Inhaling too late after pressing the canister (unless you're using a spacer). It takes less than half a second from the time the canister is pressed for all the medicine inside the inhaler to be released. If you breathe in after this time, some of the medicine will end up being sprayed in your mouth and not to your lungs where it's needed. • Not leaving enough time between doses. You need to give your inhaler a good shake between doses and then wait at least 30 to 60 seconds before taking the next puff. JUST ASK: If you're ever unsure about your inhaler technique always double check with your pharmacist, nurse practitioner or GP. HOW TO TREAT AN ASTHMA ATTACK VIDEO LINK: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wmDL3iA9Zu4 Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. • How to use an inhaler • How to use a inhaler • How to use an inhaler properly • How to use an inhaler correctly • How to use a Venolin inhaler • How to use an asthma inhaler • Inhaler technique • How to use an inhaler for the first time • How to use a Salamol inhaler • How to use a Ventolin inhaler correctly • How to use a Ventolin inhaler properly • How to use inhaler • How to use inhaler without spacer • How to use inhaler correctly • How to use inhaler properly
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How To Use A Spacer With Inhaler | How To Use Spacer Device | How To Use Aerochamber With Ventolin
 
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How To Use A Spacer For Children & Adults | How To Use Spacer With Mask & Without Mask | How To Use Aerochamber With Inhaler | How To Use Aerochamber With Mask & Without Mask Hey guys! This weeks video is my most complete guide to using a metered dose inhaler with a spacer device. Make sure to watch it all and I promise you will be an inhaler and spacer device pro at the end of it. An estimated 90% of patients use their metered dose inhaler incorrectly. Inadequate inhaler technique lowers drug deposition to the lungs, wastes medication and may lead to poor disease control, reduced quality of life, increased emergency hospital admissions and higher treatment costs. Please spread the word to friends and family - Like, Share & Tag a Friend. So they can also master their inhaler technique when using a spacer device and manage their respiratory condition better. HOW TO USE A SPACER WITH INHALER 1) Remove the inhaler and spacer cap. Carefully examine the products for damage, missing parts, or foreign objects. Remove any foreign objects prior to use. The products should be replaced immediately if there are any damaged or missing parts. 2) Firmly fit the two halves of the spacer together (If necessary). 3) Stand or sit upright when using your inhaler and spacer. 4) If you are starting a new inhaler or have not used the inhaler for more than one week you must prime your inhaler. Please read the information leaflet of your inhaler for instructions. 5) Hold the inhaler upright, insert into the spacer and shake 4 or 5 times. 6) Breathe out gently. 7) (Mouthpiece Spacer - Adults) Place the mouthpiece between your teeth without biting and form a good seal around it with your lips. 7) (Masked Spacer - Adults & Children) Apply mask to face and ensure an effective seal. 8) (Mouthpiece Spacer - Single Breath Technique - Adults) Press the inhaler at the beginning of a slow inhalation. Breathe in slowly and deeply through the mouth until a full breath has been taken. Hold breath for 5-10 seconds or however much comfortable. 8) (Mouthpiece Spacer - Tidal Breathing Technique - Adults) Press the inhaler at the beginning of a slow inhalation. Breathe in slowly and deeply through the mouth until a full breath has been taken. Keep lips tight on the mouthpiece breathing normally 2-3 times through the chamber. 8) (Masked Spacer - Tidal Breathing Technique - Adults & Children) Press the inhaler at the beginning of a slow inhalation. Breathe in slowly and deeply through the mask until a full breath has been taken. Keep mask tight on the face breathing normally 5-6 times through the chamber. 9) If you have done the SINGLE BREATHING TECHNIQUE remove mouthpiece from you mouth and hold your breath for 10 seconds or as long as is comfortable. 9) If you have done the TIDAL BREATHING TECHNIQUE, holding your breath is not necessary simply remove spacer. 10) If you have been advised to take another dose repeat the process again after 30-60 seconds. 11) Remove inhaler from spacer and replace the caps straight away to keep out dust. HOW TO USE INHALER WITHOUT A SPACER I made a video on this a couple of months ago, feel free to watch it if you currently don't have a spacer device, https://youtu.be/iO8HpORGHOA USEFUL TIPS • Ensure the spacer is the correct one to fit your inhaler. • If your inhaler contains a corticosteroid rinse your mouth out with water after your dose. • If you're ever unsure about your inhaler technique always double check with your pharmacist, nurse practitioner or GP. • Always read the patient leaflet provided with your inhaler and spacer for any specific instructions. USEFUL LINK https://www.asthma.org.uk/advice/inhalers-medicines-treatments/inhalers-and-spacers/spacers/ http://www.aerochambervhc.com/instructions-for-use Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 29495 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Take Levothyroxine Properly | Best Way To Take Thyroid Medication | When To Take Synthroid
 
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How To Take Synthroid Properly | Best Way To Take Levothyroxine Correctly | When To Take Thyroid Medication After Eating Hey guys! This weeks video is all about how to take your thyroid medication properly to get the most out of it. Levothyroxine is a medicine used to treat an underactive thyroid gland (hypothyroidism) which affects 1 in 70 women and 1 in 1,000 men in the UK. The thyroid gland makes thyroid hormone which helps to control energy levels and growth. Levothyroxine is taken to replace the missing thyroid hormone. KEY FACTS: • Levothyroxine starts working straight away, but it may be several weeks before your symptoms start to improve. • The most common side effects of levothyroxine are caused by taking a bigger dose than you need. Your doctor can lower your dose to help reduce any side effects. • Before you start taking levothyroxine, your healthcare professional will do a blood test to see what dose you need. Once you start taking the medicine you'll have regular blood tests to see how well it’s working. HOW AND WHEN TO TAKE: • Unless told otherwise by your prescriber or healthcare professional take levothyroxine once a day in the morning, ideally at least 30-60 minutes before having breakfast or a drink containing caffeine like tea or coffee. • Both breakfast and caffeinated drinks can stop your body taking in levothyroxine properly so it doesn't work as well. • If you can't take it first thing in the morning on an empty stomach take levothyroxine at least 2 hours after eating food. • If you buy any medicines, check with a pharmacist that they are safe to take with levothyroxine. Levothyroxine should not be taken at the same time as indigestion remedies or preparations containing calcium or iron (which are contained in some vitamin products). These types of medicines reduce the amount of levothyroxine absorbed by your body. Leave at least 2-4 hours between taking your dose of levothyroxine and any such preparation. • Soya interferes with thyroxine absorption, therefore if you are taking thyroxine you should try to avoid soya. If you wish to take soya, there should be as long a time interval as possible between eating the soya and taking the thyroxine. • Avoid products such as kelp, as they may interfere with thyroid function & wellbeing. Kelp is derived from seaweed and is naturally high in iodine. Because of this it is sometimes marketed as a "thyroid booster" and can be purchased in dry preparations and tablets. As with iodine itself, it is of no health benefit to those with thyroid disease. • Levothyroxine medication interactions link - https://bnf.nice.org.uk/interaction/levothyroxine.html (THIS LINK ONLY WORKS IF YOU LIVE IN THE UK. -Here's an alternative, pop in all your medicines and check for specific interactions- https://www.drugs.com/drug_interactions.html BLOOD TESTS: Your healthcare professional will do regular blood tests to check the levels of thyroid hormones in your body before and after starting levothyroxine. These will allow your doctor to adjust your dose to suit you. At the start of treatment you can expect to have blood tests often. Once your hormone levels are stable, you’ll usually have a blood test after 4 to 6 months, and after that once a year. You may need blood tests more often if you: • Are pregnant • Start or stop a medicine that can interfere with levothyroxine • Have any symptoms that could mean your dose is not quite right MISSED DOSES: If you forget to take a dose, take it as soon as you remember, unless it's almost time for your next dose. In which case just skip the forgotten dose. Do not take 2 doses together to make up for a missed dose. If you forget doses often, it may help to set an alarm to remind you. You could also ask your pharmacist for advice on other ways to help you remember to take your medicine. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 34099 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Do Warm Compress For Eye | How To Do Eyelid Massage | How To Treat Blepharitis At Home (2018)
 
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Blepharitis Eyelid Hygiene | How To Clean Eyelids | How To Clean Eyelids With Baby Shampoo | Blepharitis Treatment At Home | Medical Eyelid Hygiene | Lid Massage Hey guys! I get asked quite often by patients how they should clean their eyelids to help prevent blepharitis. So here is a complete guide to cleaning your eyelids properly including warm compress, eyelid massage and eyelid cleaning. Let me know how you get on with this and if you have any tips please leave a comment below. WHAT IS BLEPHARITIS: Blepharitis means inflammation of the eyelids. It causes the eyes to feel sore and gritty. It can be a troublesome and recurring condition with no one-off cure. However, once symptoms have improved, daily eyelid hygiene can usually keep symptoms to a minimum. SYMPTOMS OF BLEPHARITIS: • The main symptom is sore eyelids. Both eyes are usually affected. • The eyes may feel gritty, itchy or as though they are burning. • The eyelids may look inflamed or greasy. • The eyes may become sticky with discharge. In particular, the eyelids may stick together in the morning. • Sometimes tiny flakes or scales appear on the eyelids, which look like small flakes of dandruff. Crusts may develop at the base of eyelashes. • One or more of the tiny glands of the eyelids (meibomian glands) may block and fill with an oily fluid. COMPLICATIONS OF BLEPHARITIS: In most cases, blepharitis is uncomfortable but not serious or sight-threatening. Complications are uncommon, here are a few but please click the link below for more: • Stye. This is a painful infected swelling most prominent on the outside of the eyelid. It is due to an infection of the root (follicle) of an eyelash. Contact lens wearers may find their lenses feel uncomfortable when they have a flare-up of blepharitis. See your GP or an optometrist if you have a very painful stye that isn't getting better. If this happens, the stye may need to be drained. Changes to the eyelashes (which mainly occur in severe and long-standing cases). These include: • Loss of eyelashes (madarosis). • Misdirection of eyelashes towards the eye (trichiasis). • Loss of the colour of the eyelashes (poliosis). For more complications and what to do about them please visit: https://patient.info/health/blepharitis-leaflet https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/blepharitis/complications/ EYELID HYGEINE: Cleaning your eyelids to remove the crusts and scales from the eyelid margins and unblock the eyelid glands. To begin with you may need to clean your eyelids twice a day. In the long-term, you will need to clean them at least two or three times a week to prevent blepharitis from returning. Please always wash your hands before and after. Full detail in video but here is a summary: Warm Compress, The purpose of warmth is to soften the skin and any crusts attached to the eyelids. It also allows the oily secretions made by the meibomian glands to flow more freely, as warmth makes oils more runny. Therefore, warmth helps to unplug any blocked glands and allow the oily secretions to flow more readily. Warmth applied to the eyelids for five to ten minutes is sufficient to do this. Eyelid Massage, Massage the eyelids immediately after applying the warmth. Massaging helps to push out the oily fluid from the tiny meibomian glands. Cleaning The Eyelid, After warmth and massage, clean the eyelids. This can be done by any of the following ways. There is a lack of research studies to say which is the best method, but I prefer the traditional method. OMEGA 3 AND BLEPHARITIS: Omega 3 supplements have been shown to reduce the symptoms of blepharitis and eye dryness. They are not available on prescription, but you can buy them from a range of pharmacies and health food shops. Please leave a comment below and let us know if you have taken Omega 3 and found it helpful. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Take Metformin | How To Start Taking Metformin | How To Reduce Metformin Side Effects (2018)
 
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How To Take Metformin Without Side Effects | When Is The Best Time To Take Metformin | How To Build Up Metformin | Metformin 500mg Side Effects Constipation Diarrhea Hey guys! This weeks video is about metformin and the importance of slowly building up your dose to the prescribed dose to help reduce it's side effects when you're first started on it. Metformin is a medicine used to treat type 2 diabetes and sometimes polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS). Type 2 diabetes is an illness where the body doesn't make enough insulin, or the insulin that it makes doesn't work properly. This can cause high blood sugar levels (hyperglycemia). PCOS is a condition that affects how the ovaries work. KEY FACTS: • Metformin works by reducing the amount of sugar your liver releases into your blood. It also makes your body respond better to insulin. Insulin is the hormone that controls the level of sugar in your blood. • It's best to take metformin with a meal to reduce the side effects. • The most common side effects are feeling sick, vomiting, diarrhoea, stomach ache and going off your food. • Metformin does not cause weight gain (unlike some other diabetes medicines). • Metformin may also be called by the brand names Bolamyn, Diagemet, Glucient, Glucophage, and Metabet. HOW AND WHEN TO TAKE: It's best to take metformin tablets with a meal to reduce the side effects. Swallow your metformin tablets whole with a glass of water. Do not chew them. Metformin tablets come in different strengths. Your doctor will tell you how many tablets to take a day. DIFFERENT TYPES OF METFORMIN: Metformin comes as 2 different types of tablet - standard-release tablets and slow-release tablets. Standard-release tablets release metformin into your body quickly. You may need to take them several times a day depending on your dose. Slow-release tablets dissolve slowly so you don't have to take them as often. Your doctor or pharmacist will explain what type of metformin tablets you are on and how to take them. Metformin is also available as a liquid for children and people who find it difficult to swallow tablets. Liquid metformin is called by the brand name Riomet. WILL MY DOSE GO UP OR DOWN: Your doctor will check your blood sugar levels regularly and may change your dose of metformin if necessary. When you first start taking metformin standard-release tablets you will be advised to increase the dose slowly. This reduces the chances of getting side effects. (See video for explanation on how to build up dose slowly) If you find you can't tolerate the side effects of standard-release metformin, your doctor may suggest switching to slow-release tablets. HOW TO COPE WITH SIDE EFFECTS: • Feeling sick - take metformin with food to reduce the chances of feeling sick - it may also help to slowly increase your dose over several weeks. • Diarrhoea or vomiting - have small but frequent sips of water. It may also help to take oral rehydration solutions which you can buy from a pharmacy or supermarket to prevent dehydration. Don't take any other medicines to treat diarrhoea or vomiting without speaking to a pharmacist or doctor. • Metallic taste in the mouth - if you find that metformin is giving you a metallic taste in the mouth, try chewing sugar-free gum. If you find you are suffering from side effects talk to your doctor about switching to a slow-release tablet. MORE INFORMATION ABOUT METFORMIN: Visit the following links to learn more about metformin and serious side effects or allergies which will need medical attention. https://beta.nhs.uk/medicines/metformin/ https://patient.info/medicine/metformin-for-diabetes Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 31124 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Use Eye Ointment | How To Apply Ointment To The Eyes | How To Administer An Eye Ointment
 
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How To Use Chloramphenicol Eye Ointment Properly | How To Apply Ointment To The Eyes Instructions | How To Administer An Eye Ointment Hey guys! This weeks video is all about how to use an eye ointments, I get asked how to use them by patients, probably on a daily basis when I'm in the pharmacy. Many patients find eye ointments tricky to use, it's thick and tends to curl like a little snake when it comes out of the tube. Don't be alarmed that your eye ointment doesn't look like mine in the video, the technique used is correct for all eye ointments. So here's my short guide, learn to use an eye ointment like a pro in just 2 minutes! As always please make sure to like, share and tag friends who use eye ointments or drops as they may learn something new. USING AN EYE OINTMENT 1- Wash your hands well before you use the eye ointment. 2- Sit or stand in front of a mirror. 3- Remove the cap from the tube. 4- Tilt your head back a little and pull the lower lid of your eye out to form a pocket. 5- Hold the tube upside down near to your eye. 6- Apply enough pressure to the tube to release a thin line of ointment along the inside of the lower eyelid. Try not to touch your eye as you do this. 7- Give the tube a little twist at the end to cut the ointment from the tube. 8- Close your eye for 30 seconds to 1 minute then blink a few times to spread the ointment around the inside of your eye. 9- Your vision may become a little blurred after you use an eye ointment. If you blink several times after you apply your eye ointment your vision should clear. Try not to rub your eyes. 10- Repeat the process in your other eye if directed by your healthcare professional. 11- When you have finished, remember to replace the cap on the tube in order to prevent the ointment from becoming contaminated. Try not to touch the top of the tube. SOME POINTS ABOUT EYE OINTMENTS Eye ointments are free from germs (sterile) before the bottle top is opened. Once it is opened: •Keep the tube closed in a cool, dark place (unless otherwise advised). • Do not let the top of the tube touch your eye, fingers, or any other surface. This is to keep it free from germs such as bacteria. • Do not let anyone else use your eye ointment and do not use anyone else's eye ointment yourself. • Throw out the tube (and get a new one if required) after the recommended time. This is often four weeks after first opening the tube - always check information leaflet for exact time frame. • Never keep opened tubes to use later. There is a risk that the ointment may become infected if it is kept and used for longer than advised. You may wish to write the date that you opened the tube on the label so you will know when it is time to throw it out. • Do not wear contact lenses whilst using eye ointments unless otherwise advised. (Some drugs and preservatives in eye ointments can accumulate in soft contact lenses and may cause harm.) USING OTHER EYE OINTMENTS OR DROPS If you need to use two eye ointments, you should apply one of the eye ointments as per the instructions above; then, wait about half an hour before you apply the second eye ointment. This is in order to allow enough time for the first eye ointment to be absorbed. If you have been prescribed an eye drop as well as an eye ointment you should normally apply the eye drop first. Wait five minutes and then apply your eye ointment Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 44342 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Test Blood Sugar | How To Use Glucometer | How To Check Blood Glucose | (2018)
 
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How To Test Blood Sugar | How To Check Blood Glucose | How To Check Blood Sugar Levels | Blood Sugar Test Procedure | How To Check Sugar Level | Blood Sugar Test Procedure | How To Use Lancet | How To Use Glucose Meter Hey all, this weeks video is a thorough guide on how to test your blood sugar levels properly. I've also included some really useful tips which I believe everyone should know. Let me know how you get on with my guide by leaving a comment below. If you have any friends or family who would also benefit from this video then feel free to spread the word. Thanks for watching. BLOOD GLUCOSE TESTING: Blood glucose testing, also known as blood glucose monitoring, is one of the main tools involved in controlling diabetes. Not everyone with diabetes will test their blood glucose levels but it is regarded as being very beneficial for helping to make diet and medication dosing decisions. If you are on any medication that can lead to hypoglycaemia (most notably insulin), you should test your blood glucose levels. WHAT IS A LANCING DEVICE: Lancing devices are used to obtain samples of blood for glucose testing using a lancet. A variety of lancets are on the market, the most common of which are automatic lancing devices (Used in the video). TESTING BLOOD GLUCOSE METER & TESTS STRIPS: Control solutions are used to check that the meter and test strips are working together properly and that the test is performing correctly. Most control solutions last 90 days after opening, please check yours for the actual date. The acceptable range of glucose for that solution is listed on the back of your test strip vial or control solution. USEFUL TIPS: Please watch the full video for all of them but here are some important ones, • Use a new lancet every time you use your lancing device. I know it's time consuming but if you don't change, it's going to hurt more and you're at risk of a skin infection. • Diabetic patients tend to build a collection of different blood glucose meters over time. It’s really important that you only ever use one meter to build up a trend of results because different meters will give slightly different results. HOW TO TEST BLOOD GLUCOSE: • Prepare your kit for testing. • This should include: your meter, test strip, lancing device, cotton wool, monitoring diary and sharps bin. • Ensure that the lancing device is primed with a new lancet. • Wash and dry your hands - to ensure that the result is not influenced by any sugars that may be present on your fingers. • A fuller drop of blood will be obtained if your fingers are warm, so it’s worth warming your hands by washing with warm water and rubbing them for 10 seconds. • Put a test strip into your meter, make sure it switches on and is ready. • Prick your finger with the lancing device at the sides of the finger as there are less nerve ending here than at the tips or the ‘pads’. Switch fingers regularly to prevent thickening of the skin. You may want to avoid using your little finger due to the skin being thin. • If your hands are warmed up you shouldn't need to squeeze your finger for a blood drop, if necessary apply light pressure to the surrounding area until a blood drop appears. Squeezing too hard can interfere with results. • Wipe away the first blood drop with clean cotton wool and use the second blood drop for testing (careful not to smear the drop). • Gently touch the blood drop with the test strip in the meter, wait a few seconds for result to appear. • If the test is successful, clean any blood off your finger – with the cotton wool if necessary. • Record the result/details in a monitoring diary. • Dispose of the test strip and ensure that the lancet used is put into a sharps bin. If you have any further questions please speak to your pharmacist. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Motion Sickness Treatment | How To Stop Motion Sickness
 
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Motion sickness or travel sickness is feeling sick when you travel by car, boat, plane or train. This weeks video is about the symptoms, causes, remedies and medicines (pills, tablets) to treat motion sickness. Motion sickness (travel sickness) is common, especially in children. It is caused by repeated unusual movements during travelling, which send strong (sometimes confusing) signals to the balance and position sensors in the brain. I've always suffered from motion sickness since a young age and like most people I really don't like it. Thankfully I now know what to do and I'm going to share that knowledge with you in this weeks video. This video was sponsored by Dr Fox (Online Doctor & Pharmacy): https://www.doctorfox.co.uk SYMPTOMS OF MOTION SICKNESS: • Feeling sick (nausea) • Sweating • Increase in saliva • Headaches • Feeling cold and going pale • Feeling weak HOW TO PREVENT MOTION SICKNESS: Prepare for your journey • Don't eat a heavy meal before travelling. • On long journeys, try breaking the journey to have some fresh air, drink some cold water and, if possible, take a short walk. Where you sit • Keep motion to a minimum. For example, sit in the front of a car, over the wing of a plane, or on deck in the middle of a boat. • On a boat, stay on deck and avoid the cafeteria or sitting where your can smell the engines. Breathing and smell • Breathe fresh air if possible. For example, open a car window. • Avoid strong smells, particularly petrol and diesel fumes. This may mean closing the window and turning on the air conditioning, or avoiding the engine area in a boat. Using your eyes and ears differently • Close your eyes (and keep them closed for the whole journey). This reduces 'positional' signals from your eyes to your brain and reduces the confusion. • Try listening to an audio book with your eyes closed. There is some evidence that distracting your brain with audio signals can reduce your sensitivity to the motion signals. • Try to sleep - this works mainly because your eyes are closed, but it is possible that your brain is able to ignore some motion signals when you are asleep. • Do not read or watch a film. • It is advisable not to watch moving objects such as waves or other cars. Instead, look ahead, a little above the horizon, at a fixed place. OVER THE COUNTER MEDICINES Always speak to your pharmacist they will be able to recommend the best treatment for you or your child. Medicines are best taken before the journey. They may still help even if you take them after symptoms have begun, although once you feel sick you won't absorb medicines from the stomach very well. Some medicines used for motion sickness may cause drowsiness. Some people are extremely sensitive to this and may find that they are so drowsy that they can't function properly at all. Always speak to your pharmacist and read the information leaflet. Hyoscine is usually the most effective over the counter medicine for motion sickness. It works by preventing the confusing nerve messages going to your brain. There are several brands of medicines which contain hyoscine - they come in a tablet, patch and soluble form for children. Certain antihistamines can also be useful, although they are not quite as effective as hyoscine for motion type sickness. However, they usually cause fewer side-effects for example, cinnarizine. WHEN TO SEE YOUR DOCTOR: There are a number of anti-sickness medicines which can only be prescribed by your healthcare professional. Let them know what you’ve tired as finding what medicine works best can sometimes be a case of trial and error. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Iron Tablets | How To Take Iron Tablets | How To Reduce Iron Supplement Side Effects (2018)
 
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How To Take Iron Tablet Properly | How To Reduce Iron Tablet Side Effects | Iron Supplements For Best Absorption | Iron Vitamin C | Ferrous Sulphate Hey guys! This weeks video is about how to take an iron supplement so you can get the most out of it and how to reduce the side effects associated with them. Iron supplements are prescribed or recommended when when your anaemic or at risk of developing anaemia because the iron stores in your body are low. Symptoms of iron deficiency anaemia can include: • Tiredness and lack of energy • Shortness of breath • Noticeable heartbeats (heart palpitations) • Pale skin HOW TO TAKE YOUR IRON SUPPLEMENT: To help get the best absorption of your iron supplement you should take it on an empty stomach (preferably one hour before a meal or two hours after) with a drink containing vitamin C, such as a glass of orange juice or another juice drink with added vitamin C. Absorption of iron from the gut is reduced by food, tea and milk, so these should be avoided for one hour before and after taking the iron supplement. The precise instructions for when to take your supplements will be discussed with you by the healthcare professional who prescribes them. The only factor that improves the absorption of iron is vitamin C. This is why we recommend that you take your iron supplement with a drink containing vitamin C. HOW DO IRON SUPPLEMENTS WORK: Iron is needed for the production of haemoglobin, which is an essential ingredient in red blood cells. Haemoglobin is very important as it carries oxygen from the lungs to the rest of the body. If you don’t have enough iron, you can develop anaemia, which means that you aren’t making enough red blood cells to carry oxygen around your body. You may become breathless, tired and have a lack of energy, your skin may become pale and you may have palpitations (noticeable heartbeats). COMMON SIDE EFFECTS: The following side effects are common, • Stomach upset • Nausea (feeling sick) • Stomach ache • Diarrhoea • Constipation These usually improve as your body gets used to the iron supplements. If the side effects continue to be a problem for you, contact the healthcare professional who prescribed the iron supplements and discuss the possible options I have recommended in the video with them. Iron supplements can also make your stools look darker in colour. This is completely harmless. IRON SUPPLEMENT INTERACTIONS: Some medicines are not suitable for people with certain conditions, and sometimes a medicine may only be used if extra care is taken. For these reasons, before you start taking an iron supplement it is important that your doctor or pharmacist knows: • If you are taking any other medicines. This includes any medicines you are taking which are available to buy without a prescription, as well as herbal and complementary medicines. • If you have ever had an allergic reaction to a medicine. Link to iron supplement interactions, this link is for ferrous sulphate a commonly prescribed iron supplement. If you are taking a different iron supplement, on the same page you can search the name of it and click interactions - https://bnf.nice.org.uk/interaction/ferrous-sulfate-2.html IMPORTANT INFORMATION ABOUT ALL MEDICINES: Never take more than the prescribed dose. If you suspect that you or someone else might have taken an overdose of this medicine, go to the accident and emergency department of your local hospital. Take the container with you, even if it is empty. This medicine is for you. Never give it to other people even if their condition appears to be the same as yours. If you are having an operation or any dental treatment, tell the person carrying out the treatment which medicines you are taking. If you have any questions about this medicine ask your pharmacist. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Warfarin: Information About Warfarin | Warfarin Interactions | Warfarin Side Effects (2018) Coumadin
 
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Coumadin: Information About Coumadin For Patients | Coumadin Interactions | Coumadin Side Effects | Warfarin Patient Information | Warfarin Food Drug Interactions Hey guys! This weeks video is a short guide on warfarin also known as (coumadin). I see many patients on warfarin everyday and they are very knowledgable about their medicine, which is fantastic! But here's some information about warfarin, how it works, international normalised ratio (INR) and interactions which you may find useful. WHAT IS WARFARIN: Warfarin is the main oral anticoagulant used in the UK. An anticoagulant is a medicine that prevents blood clotting. Clotting (thickening) is a complex process involving a number of substances called clotting factors. Clotting factors are produced by the liver and help control bleeding. They work with cells that trigger the clotting process (platelets) to ensure blood clots effectively. Warfarin blocks one of the enzymes (proteins) that uses vitamin K to produce clotting factors. This disrupts the clotting process, making it take longer for the blood to clot. WHEN IS WARFARIN PRESCRIBED: Anticoagulant medicines, such as warfarin, are often prescribed for people who've had a condition caused by a blood clot or have an increased risk of developing harmful blood clots. TAKING WARFARIN: It's very important that you take warfarin exactly as directed. Don't increase your prescribed dose unless the doctor in charge of your care advises you to. Warfarin is taken once a day, usually in the evening. It's important to take your dose at the same time each day, before, during or after a meal. The aim of warfarin therapy is to decrease the blood's tendency to clot, but not stop it clotting completely. This means the dose of warfarin you're taking must be carefully monitored and, if necessary, adjusted. You'll have regular blood tests at your GP surgery or local anticoagulant clinic to make sure your dose is correct. The INR is a measure of how long it takes your blood to clot. When you start taking warfarin, you may be given a yellow booklet about anticoagulants, which explains your treatment. INTERACTIONS WITH WARFARIN Medicines Warfarin can interact with many other medicines, herbal medicines and supplements. Always ask your pharmacist, GP or staff at your anticoagulant clinic before you take them as they may interact with your warfarin. Also visit https://bnf.nice.org.uk/interaction/warfarin.html to check medication interactions. Foods and drink Foods containing large amounts of vitamin K include: • Green leafy vegetables, such as broccoli and spinach • Vegetable oils • Cereal grains • Small amounts of vitamin K can also be found in meat and dairy foods. When your first dose of warfarin is prescribed, it doesn't matter how much vitamin K you're eating because the dosage will be based on your current blood clotting levels. However, if you make significant changes to your diet, such as increasing your vitamin K intake or cutting out foods that contain vitamin K, it could interfere with how warfarin works. Consult the healthcare professional responsible for your care before making any significant changes to your diet while taking warfarin. Why you should avoid cranberry juice whilst taking warfarin is in the link lower down. Alcohol Getting drunk or binge drinking is dangerous while taking warfarin. It may increase the effect of the drug, increasing the risk of bleeding. See links below for more information. SIDE EFFECTS , WHEN TO SEEK MEDICAL ATTENTION & MORE INFORMATION: Visit the following links, https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/warfarin/ https://patient.info/medicine/warfarin-an-anticoagulant ONLINE YELLOW BOOK LINK: http://www.npsa.nhs.uk/EasySiteWeb/GatewayLink.aspx?alId=19112 Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Stop Acid Reflux | How To Treat Acid Reflux (2018)
 
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Heartburn a symptom of Acid reflux. This video is about treatment, causes, diet & foods to avoid to naturally stop acid reflux. Heartburn is a burning feeling in the chest caused by stomach acid travelling up towards the throat (acid reflux). If it keeps happening, it’s called gastro-oesophageal reflux disease (GORD). Acid reflux is very common in fact 1 in 10 people get acid reflux almost every day! In this weeks video I’m going to give you some great tips that should really help. This video was sponsored by Dr Fox (Online Doctor & Pharmacy): https://www.doctorfox.co.uk MAIN SYMPTOMS OF ACID REFLUX: • Heartburn – a burning sensation in the middle of your chest an unpleasant sour taste in your mouth, caused by stomach acid You may also have: • Cough or hiccups that keep coming back • Hoarse voice • Bad breath • Wind, Bloating and feeling sick • Your symptoms will probably be worse after eating, when lying down and when bending over. TIPS THAT HELP WITH ACID REFLUX: • Eat smaller, more frequent meals • Raise one end of your bed 10 to 20cm by putting something under your bed or mattress – make it so your chest and head are above the level of your waist, so stomach acid doesn't travel up towards your throat • Try to lose weight if you're overweight • Try to find ways to relax • If you are a smoker stop smoking • Some foods and drinks may make reflux worse in some people, here is a link to a great acid reflux diet sheet which I mentioned in the video: https://patient.info/health/acid-reflux-and-oesophagitis/features/diet-sheet-for-oesophageal-reflux • Some medicines may make symptoms worse. They may irritate the oesophagus or relax the sphincter muscle and make acid reflux more likely. Tell your pharmacist if you suspect that a medicine is causing the symptoms, or making symptoms worse. • Posture. Lying down or bending forward a lot during the day encourages reflux. Sitting hunched or wearing tight belts may put extra pressure on the stomach, which may make any reflux worse. • Bedtime. If symptoms recur most nights, the following may help: Go to bed with an empty, dry stomach. To do this, don't eat in the last three hours before bedtime and don't drink in the last two hours before bedtime. If lifestyle changes and pharmacy medicines aren't helping then please see your GP. RED FLAGS: Any of the following red flags should prompt you to urgently see a GP: • Have heartburn most days for 3 weeks or more • Have other symptoms, like food getting stuck in your throat or difficulty swallowing • Are frequently being sick • Have unexplained weight loss • Have black or tarry stools • Have a gnawing, sharp or stabbing pain. • Feel like you have a lump in your stomach • Have bloody vomit or poo I have tried my best to add as many red flag symptoms but incase I have missed anything please make sure to visit the following pages as well, https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/heartburn-and-acid-reflux/ https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/indigestion/ https://patient.info/health/acid-reflux-and-oesophagitis https://patient.info/health/acid-reflux-and-oesophagitis/features/diet-sheet-for-oesophageal-reflux https://patient.info/doctor/gastro-oesophageal-reflux-disease https://www.chemistanddruggist.co.uk/feature/ask-expert-indigestion-and-heartburn Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Use Nasal Spray | How To Use Nasal Spray Properly | Nasal Spray Technique (2018)
 
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How To Use A Nasal Spray | How To Use Nasal Spray Correctly | Proper Nasal Spray Technique | How To Use Decongestant Nasal Spray | How To Use Steroid Nasal Spray Hey all, this weeks video is my favourite video I've made so far! Let me know how you get on with my nasal spray guide by leaving a comment below. If you have any friends or family who would also benefit from this video then feel free to spread the word. Thanks for watching. WHAT ARE NASAL SPRAYS: Nasal sprays are a solution or suspension of medicine. They are sprayed into the nostrils, usually to produce a local effect directly inside the nose. Some nasal sprays are used to administer medicine that acts on other parts of the body. In these cases the medicine is absorbed into the bloodstream from the lining of the nose, which is rich in blood vessels. OTHER USEFUL INFORMATION: • Do not share nasal sprays with other people. • Decongestant nasal sprays should not be used for longer than 5-7 days, as this can cause the nasal congestion to come back (rebound congestion). • EXPIRY: never use your nasal spray after the expiry date as it may be contaminated with dirt or bacteria. Follow the printed instructions given with your spray. Write the date you open your nasal spray on the bottle so you know when to throw it away. • Always use the nasal spray according to the printed label or as instructed by your doctor or pharmacist. • Your nasal spray should be cleaned at least once a week, or more frequently if it becomes blocked. Follow the printed instructions supplied with the spray. • Inform your doctor or pharmacist if you accidentally take more than you were supposed to. • Nasal sprays are only intended for use in the nose and must not be taken by mouth. • Once you have finished the treatment course, carefully dispose of any leftover nasal spray, or return it to your pharmacist for disposal. • Always keep medicines out of the reach of children. If you have any further questions please speak to your pharmacist. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Get Rid of Acne | Best Spot Treatment | How To Use Benzoyl Peroxide | Prevent Acne (2018)
 
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How To Get Rid of Acne and Spots on Face | How To Stop Acne For Men and Women | Best Acne Treatment | How To Use Benzoyl Peroxide For Acne | How To Prevent Acne Spots | How To Stop Acne Breakouts | Acne Treatment UK Acne is a common skin condition that affects myself and most people at some point their lives. In this weeks video I've first given a short explanation of why we get acne followed by tips on skincare, treatment and what can make acne worse. Leave a comment below with how you get on and share any of your own useful tips which other may found helpful too! The most important thing to remember is that acne is treatable and can be improved. So if you have any friends or family who would benefit from this video then feel free to spread the word. Thank you. TYPE OF ACNE SPOTS: There are six main types of spot caused by acne, • Blackheads – small black bumps that develop on the skin; they're not filled with dirt, but are black because the inner lining of the hair follicle produces pigmentation. • Whiteheads – have a similar appearance to blackheads, but may be firmer and won't empty when squeezed. • Papules – small red bumps that may feel tender or sore. • Pustules – similar to papules, but have a white tip in the centre, caused by a build-up of pus. • Nodules – large hard lumps that build up beneath the surface of the skin and can be painful. • Cysts – the most severe type of spot caused by acne; they're large pus-filled lumps that look similar to boils and carry the greatest risk of causing permanent scarring WHAT CAN I DO IF I HAVE ACNE: These self-help techniques may be useful: • Don't wash affected areas of skin more than twice a day. Frequent washing can irritate the skin and make symptoms worse. • Wash the affected area with a mild soap or cleanser and lukewarm water. Very hot or cold water can make acne worse. • Don't try to "clean out" blackheads or squeeze spots. This can make them worse and cause permanent scarring. • Completely remove make-up before going to bed. • If dry skin is a problem, use a fragrance-free, water-based emollient. • Change your pillow case and face towel daily with a fresh laundered one. When not washed frequently, pillowcases and towels can contribute to acne breakouts because of the accumulation of bacteria, dirt, and oils. These come from the environment and from our own skin and hair from daily use. This small tip helped me a lot with my acne. Although acne can't be cured, it can be controlled with treatment that are available at pharmacies. WHEN TO SEEK MEDICAL ADVICE: Even mild cases of acne can cause distress. If your acne is making you feel very unhappy or you can't control your spots with over-the-counter medication, see your GP. Also see your GP if you develop nodules or cysts, as they need to be treated properly to avoid scarring. Try to resist the temptation to pick or squeeze the spots, as this can lead to permanent scarring. Treatments can take up to three months to work, so don't expect results overnight. HOW TO REDUCE SKIN IRRITATION OF BENZOYL PEROXIDE: If your skin does become irritated then stop using it until the irritation goes. Then try again with a lower strength, or reduce the time it is left on your skin before washing off. To prevent skin irritation, the following may help: • Most people can tolerate the 5% preparation but if it irritates then try the 2.5% once the irritation settles. If you wish to increase the strength, do it gradually. • Use a water-based preparation (rather than an alcohol-based one). • Apply once daily at first and wash off after several hours. • Gradually increase the length of time left on the skin. • Aim to put on twice daily when you get used to it. For more advice speak to your pharmacist. USEFUL LINK: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/Acne Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT) I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Drug Interactions | 5 Tips You Should Do To Avoid Them
 
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Drug or medication interactions can happen to anyone taking medicines. This weeks video is about why drugs interact and avoiding them. All my patients seem to know the rule about not drinking when you're on antibiotics - the trouble is, it isn't a rule! In fact, it's safe to drink some alcohol when you're taking most kinds of antibiotics (the antibiotic you should never drink with is metronidazole, also known as Flagyl®). Yet there are many possible interactions between commonly prescribed medicines with other medicines, supplements and even food that very few people seem to have heard of. So this weeks video will explain why they happen, and what everyone should do to avoid them. This video was sponsored by Dr Fox (Online Doctor & Pharmacy): https://www.doctorfox.co.uk HOW TO MINIMISE THE RISK OF INTERACTIONS: It isn't realistic to expect patients to memorise every possible interaction for every medication. But the following tips can go a long way in reducing problems: 1. Know why you are taking each medication Drug names are often hard to pronounce, difficult to remember, and easy to mix up. An error when you list your drugs could mean a potential interaction will go unnoticed. However, if you tell a health care professional that you're taking a medication followed by why you take it, he or she is more likely to realise what medication you take. 2. Know how to take the drug It's important to learn whether to take your medication with food, on an empty stomach or to avoid certain types of food at the same time you take the medication. If you’re not taking the medication correctly it can reduce the absorption and effectiveness or even cause irritation of your stomach lining. 3. Pharmacies don't have access to your medical records Let your pharmacy know all the medication you take. Pharmacies don’t have access to your medical records when dispensing. So if you’ve been started on any new medication let the pharmacist know when they give you your medication. They can then give you any useful tips that will help you get the most out of your medicines 4. Supplements, herbal remedies and over the counter medicines also interact with medication. Some of the most serious drug interactions involve prescription medications and supplements or herbal remedies. If you're purchasing these then it's likely that your healthcare professional will not be aware you are taking them. Always include these in your medication list when giving a medication history. 5. Talk to your pharmacist I always ask patients to bring in all their medicines, so either a list or actually bring them into the pharmacy. This includes the prescribed medicines, over the counter medicines, supplements, herbal remedies, creams....basically everything. Your pharmacist can then sit down with you, look at them and identify any potential interactions between them. They can then give you the best advice to get the most out of your medication. 6. Alcohol and its interaction with medication Whether you can drink alcohol while on medication depends entirely on what medication you’ve been prescribed. The following link has some really useful detailed information which I'd highly recommend everyone to read. https://www.drinkaware.co.uk/alcohol-facts/health-effects-of-alcohol/lifestyle/is-it-ok-to-drink-while-on-medication/ LINK REFERENCES IN VIDEO: To check interactions between medicines: https://www.drugs.com/drug_interactions.html To find out more information about a medicine or its patient information leaflet: https://www.medicines.org.uk/emc Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Treat Insomnia Naturally Without Medication Fix Sleeping Problems | Best Way To Sleep Better
 
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How To Cure Insomnia Naturally Without Medication | Get Rid Of Sleeping Problems | Best Way To Sleep Better At Night Hey guys! This weeks video is all about insomnia and how to treat it naturally without the use of medication. I see many patients who have insomnia and most of the time they want sleeping tablets - But actually most pharmacists, GPs, nurse practitioners prefer not to recommend sleeping tablets. As insomnia can often be improved by changing your daytime and bedtime habits or by improving your bedroom environment. See your GP, Pharmacist or Nurse Practitioner if you're still having difficulty getting to sleep after trying these techniques. WHAT IS INSOMNIA? Insomnia means poor sleep. About one third of adults do not get as much sleep as they would like. Poor sleep can mean: • Not being able to get off to sleep. • Waking up too early. • Waking for long periods in the night. • Not feeling refreshed after a night's sleep. If you have poor sleep, particularly over a long period of time, it can severely affect your life, as it can cause: • Tiredness (fatigue) and loss of energy in the daytime. • Poor concentration. • Loss of interest in usual activities. Irritability. • Depression and anxiety. • Inability to do things as well or as much as usual. • A worse quality of life. WHAT IS A NORMAL AMOUNT OF SLEEP? About 6-9 hours per night is average for most adults. Most people establish a pattern that is normal for them in their early adult life. However, as you become older, it is normal to sleep less. For most people it takes less than thirty minutes to fall asleep. So, everyone is different. What is important is that the amount of sleep that you get should be sufficient for you, and that you usually feel refreshed and not sleepy during the daytime. HOW TO SLEEP BETTER? Insomnia can often be improved by changing your daytime and bedtime habits or by improving your bedroom environment. Making small changes may help you to get a good night's sleep. Try some of the methods below for a few weeks to see if they help. See your GP, Pharmacist or Nurse Practitioner if you're still having difficulty getting to sleep after trying these techniques. DAYTIME HABITS: • Set a specific time for getting up each day. Try to stick to this time, seven days a week, even if you feel you haven't had enough sleep. This should help you sleep better at night. • Don't take a nap during the day. • Exercise daily, but don't exercise for at least four hours before going to bed. BEDTIME HABITS: • Stop drinking tea and coffee for a few hours before bedtime. • Avoid drinking alcohol and smoking, particularly shortly before going to bed. • Don't eat a big meal just before bedtime. • Don't use back-lit electronic devices shortly before going to bed. • Don't lie in bed feeling anxious about lack of sleep. Instead, get up, go to another room for about 20 minutes and do something else, such as reading or listening to soft music, before trying again. • Write a list of your worries and any ideas to solve them before going to bed. This may help you forget about them until the morning. • Link to relaxation techniques: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/stress-anxiety-depression/ways-relieve-stress/? BEDROOM ENVIRONMENT: • Use thick blinds or curtains or wear an eye mask if the early morning sunlight or bright street lamps affect your sleep. • Make sure your bedroom is at a comfortable temperature for sleeping. • Wear ear plugs if noise is a problem. • Don't use your bedroom for anything other than sleeping or sex. Avoid watching television, making phone calls, eating or working while you're in bed. • Make sure your mattress is comfortable and that you have a pillow you like, as well as adequate bedding for the time of year. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Stop being Tired All The Time | How To Reduce Winter Tiredness | Best Way To Reduce Tiredness
 
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How To Reduce Winter Tiredness | Best Way To Reduce sleepiness | How To Stop being Tired All The Time | Beat Tiredness 1 in 5 people in the UK feel unusually tired. With winter approaching, so do the shorter days, leaving many of us feeling increasingly tired and in need of an energy boost. Here are my top 4 energy-giving tips to beat the winter tiredness! Tip 1 - Let in some sunlight As the days become shorter, your sleep and waking cycles may become disrupted. The lack of sunlight means your brain produces more of a hormone called melatonin, which makes you sleepy. Open your blinds or curtains as soon as you get up to let more sunlight into your home, and get outdoors in natural daylight as much as possible. Try to take even just a brief lunchtime walk, and make sure your work and home environments are as light and airy as possible. More light means less melatonin which means less tiredness/sleepiness. Tip 2 - Eat the right food Being overweight or underweight can affect your energy levels and leave you feeling sleepy. So it's important to make sure you eat a healthy, balanced diet. Once the summer ends, there's a temptation to ditch the salads and fill up on starchy foods such as pasta, potatoes and bread. However, you'll have more energy if you include plenty of fruit and vegetables in your comfort meals. Tip 3 - Take over the counter Vitamin D3 Between October to March you don't get enough Vitamin D from the sun, low Vitamin D levels can make you feel tired. So it’s a good idea to buy some over the counter vitamin D3 - I recommend taking 1000 units daily which is equivalent to 25 micrograms. It’s also reasonably inexpensive I pay £1.50 for a pack of 60 which will last me 2 months. I’ve also made 2 videos about vitamin D with much more information on it so feel free to check them out to learn more. What Is Vitamin D For? Where Does Vitamin D Come From What Does It Do? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1TLroi--KfM About Vitamin D3 Colecalciferol https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YfgzuG06Aqw Tip 4 - Get regular exercise Exercise may be the last thing you want to do when you're feeling tired on dark winter evenings. But you might be surprised by how energetic endorphins will make you feel after getting involved in some kind of physical activity every day. Exercise in the late afternoon may help to reduce early-evening fatigue and also improve your sleep. Try to reach the recommended goal of 150 minutes of moderate intensity exercise a week. Do I have a health condition? While it's normal for all of us to slow down over winter, there are some medical conditions that could be causing your tiredness. Sometimes a lack of energy and enthusiasm (lethargy) can be a sign of winter depression. Known medically as seasonal affective disorder (SAD), it affects around 1 in 15 people, but it can be treated. Read more about how to recognise winter depression. https://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/stress-anxiety-depression/Pages/winter-blues-SAD.aspx If your tiredness is stopping you from going about your normal life, or goes on for a long time, you should always talk to your GP. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. Here are some related keywords for this video: • How to reduce winter tiredness • How to stop being tired • How to beat tiredness • How to beat winter tiredness • Best way to reduce tiredness • Best way to reduce winter tiredness • How to reduce tiredness • How to reduce tiredness and sleepiness • How to stop being tired all the time • How to stop being tired in winter • How to stop being tired and sleepy • Best way to reduce sleepiness • Media pharmacist • How to stop winter tiredness • How to stop tiredness • Abraham the pharmacist
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Prevent DVT On Long Flights | Exercises To Prevent DVT | DVT Flight Socks | Reduce DVT Risk (2018)
 
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How To Prevent DVT On Long Flights | Best Exercises To Reduce Risk Of DVT | Prevent Blood Clots When Flying | Compression Stockings For Deep Vein Thrombosis | Flight Length Hey guys! This weeks video is about how you can prevent deep vein thrombosis (DVT) when traveling long distance. It's a question I get asked quite often in the pharmacy so I hope this video helps everyone. Video Sections: 0:08 - Facts About Air Travel 0:30 - Facts About DVT 1:06 - About Compression Socks 2:32 - Flight Exercises & Tips 3:40 - Summary & Important Information 4:39 - Bloopers WHAT IS A DVT? A DVT is a blood clot that forms in a deep vein, usually in the leg. The deep veins in the leg are blood vessels which go through the calf and thigh muscles, and are not those which you can see just below the skin. WHAT IS TRAVEL-RELATED DVT? Long journeys (more than four hours) by plane, train, bus, car, etc, are thought to cause a slightly increased risk of DVT. This is probably due to sitting immobile and cramped for long periods. Blood flows more slowly, and collects in the legs when they are hanging down. Blood flowing slowly is more likely to make a clot. The risk of DVT from travel is small. Research studies suggest that there is about one DVT for every 4,656 flights that last for four hours or more. The longer the flight, the more likely you are to develop a DVT. It has to be stressed that the vast majority of travellers have no problems. Other risk factors are involved, so for most people the chance of developing a DVT just from a long journey is very small. CONDITIONS THAT MAY INCREASE RISK OF DVT ON FLIGHTS OF 8HOURS OR MORE: • History of DVT or pulmonary embolism • Cancer • Stroke • Heart disease • Inherited tendency to clot (thrombophilia) • Recent surgery – pelvic region or legs • Obesity • Pregnancy • Hormone replacement therapy For up to date list visit: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/travelhealth/Pages/PreventingDVT.aspx If you or a family member falls in any of the above categories visit your GP before travelling. EXERCISE & TIPS TO REDUCE DVT ON FLIGHTS: Whilst travelling on a long journey, particularly on a long-haul plane trip: Exercise your calf and foot muscles regularly: • Every half hour or so, bend and straighten your legs, feet and toes when you are seated. • Press the balls of your feet down hard against the floor or foot rest every so often. This helps to increase the blood flow in your legs. • Take a walk up and down the aisle every hour or so, when the seatbelt signs are not switched on. • Make sure you have as much space as possible in front of you for your legs to move. So avoid having bags under the seat in front of you and recline your seat where possible. • Take all opportunities to get up to stretch your legs, when there are stops in your journey. • Drink normal amounts of fluid to avoid a lack of fluid in the body (dehydration). • Do not drink too much alcohol. (Alcohol can cause dehydration and immobility.) • Do not take sleeping tablets, which cause immobility. ELASTICATED COMPRESSION STOCKINGS: There is some evidence to suggest that compression stockings can help to prevent travel-related DVT in people who have a high to moderate risk.The slight pressure from the stocking helps to prevent blood 'pooling' in the calf. Stockings do not replace the need for regular exercises. Full guidance on these in video. SIGNS & SYMPTOMS OF DVT & PULMONARY EMBOLISM: Please visit the following link for more information on this - https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/dvt/travel.html Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT) I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Shingles Vaccine NHS | How To Prevent Shingles | Shingles Virus Information Causes & Symptoms (2018)
 
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NHS Shingles Vaccine Eligibility | Should I Get Shingles Vaccine | How To Stop Shingles | Shingles Vaccine Information | Shingles Vaccine Side Effects | What Causes Shingles Virus | Public Health England Shingles Hey guys! I've been really excited to show you this weeks video! I've teamed up with Public Health England on this one to help explain to everyone the importance of the NHS shingles vaccine and help increase its uptake amongst the elderly. Please help spread the word to friends and family who are between 70-80 years old so they can hopefully get vaccinated and protected from shingles. It's the best way to avoid the disease and long term complications that can develop from it. We have also timed the video to be released on European Immunisation Week (EIW) which promotes the core message that immunisation is vital to prevent diseases and protect life. Their slogan for the campaign– Prevent. Protect. Immunise. -Carries this message across the Region. EIW 2018 will be celebrated on 23–29 April 2018. WHAT IS SHINGLES? Shingles, also known as herpes zoster, is a painful skin rash caused by the reactivation of the chickenpox virus (varicella-zoster virus) in people who have previously had chickenpox. It begins with a burning sensation in the skin, followed by a rash of very painful fluid-filled blisters that can then burst and turn into sores before healing. Often an area on just one side of the body is affected, usually the chest but sometimes the head, face and eye. SYMPTOMS OF SHINGLES: The pain is a localised band of pain. It can be anywhere on your body, depending on which nerve is affected. The pain can range from mild to severe. You may have a constant dull, burning, or gnawing pain. In addition, or instead, you may have sharp and stabbing pains that come and go. The affected area of skin is usually tender. For more information please visit, https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/shingles/ WHO CAN HAVE THE FREE NHS SHINGLES VACCINE: You are eligible for the shingles vaccine if you are aged 70 or 78 years old. In addition, anyone who was eligible for immunisation in the previous three years of the programme but missed out on their shingles vaccination remains eligible until their 80th birthday. This includes: • People in their 70s who were born after 1 September 1942 • People aged 79 years The shingles vaccine is not available on the NHS if you are aged 80 or over. You can have the shingles vaccination at any time of year. Link to chart on video, https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/shingles-vaccination-eligibility-poster HOW DO I GET THE SHINGLES VACCINE: Once you become eligible for shingles vaccination your doctor will take the opportunity to vaccinate you when you attend the surgery for general reasons or for your annual flu vaccination. Contact your GP surgery if you have any further questions. HOW LONG WILL THE VACCINE PROTECT ME & IS IT SAFE: It's difficult to be precise, but research suggests the shingles vaccine will protect you for at least five years, probably longer. There is lots of evidence showing that the shingles vaccine is very safe. It's already been used in several countries, including the US and Canada, and no safety concerns have been raised. The vaccine also has few side effects see link for more information: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vaccinations/shingles-vaccine-side-effects WHO IS MOST AT RISK OF SHINGLES: People tend to get shingles more often as they get older, especially over the age of 70. And the older you are, the worse it can be. The shingles rash can be extremely painful, such that sufferers can't even bear the feeling of their clothes touching the affected skin. The pain of shingles can also linger long after the rash has disappeared, even for many years. This lingering pain is called postherpetic neuralgia (PHN). Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT) I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 1894 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Treat An Asthma Attack | What To Do During An Asthma Attack | Inhaler Treatment At Home
 
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How To Treat An Asthma Attack | What To Do During An Asthma Attack | Inhaler Treatment At Home | Emergency Asthma Attack Treatment The sad news is that asthma attacks kill three people in the UK each day. Every 10 seconds someone has a potentially life-threatening asthma attack. But many of these deaths could be avoided. Asthma attacks can be frightening, learning this useful knowledge about what to do during an asthma attack could potentially help save a life. If you think you're having an asthma attack, you should: • Sit down and try to take slow, steady breaths. Try to remain calm, as panicking will make things worse. • Take one puff of your reliever inhaler (usually blue salbutamol inhaler) every 30-60 seconds, up to a maximum of 10 puffs. It's best to use your spacer if you have one. • Call 999 (or emergency services number for your country) for an ambulance if you don't have your inhaler with you, you feel worse despite using your inhaler, you don't feel better after taking 10 puffs, or you're worried at any point. • If the ambulance hasn't arrived within 15 minutes, repeat step 2. For more information on what to do during an asthma attack visit: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/asthma/Pages/Asthmaattacks.aspx https://www.asthma.org.uk/advice/asthma-attacks/ https://www.asthma.org.uk/advice/child/asthma-attacks/ Asthma helpline numbers: NHS 111 - Dial 111 Asthma UK - Speak to an asthma nurse specialist Dial 0300 222 5800 After an asthma attack: You should see your GP or asthma nurse within 48 hours of leaving hospital, or within 24 hours if you didn't need hospital treatment. One in six people treated in hospital for an asthma attack need hospital care again within two weeks, so it's important to discuss how you can reduce your risk of future attacks. Talk to your doctor or nurse about any changes that may need to be made to manage your condition safely. Ask your GP, asthma nurse or pharmacist to show you how to use all your inhalers correctly. Although study results vary, estimates of inhaler errors include up to 90% of patients using pressurised metered dose inhalers (pMDIs) and up to 54% of patients using dry powder inhalers. Inadequate inhaler technique lowers drug deposition to the lungs, wastes medication and may lead to poor disease control and increased emergency hospital admissions. Here are some related keywords for this video: • How to treat asthma attack • Asthma attack treatment • Asthma attack treatment at home • What to do when someone has an asthma attack • What to do during an asthma attack • Treating an asthma attack • Asthma attack inhaler • How to treat an asthma attack at home • How to treat an asthma attack with an inhaler • How to use inhaler in an asthma attack • How to use inhaler during an asthma attack • How to use inhaler to treat an asthma attack • Emergency asthma attack treatment • Asthma attack Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 2691 AbrahamThePharmacist
Chickenpox Treatment | Treatment For Chickenpox | Chickenpox Symptoms | Signs Of Chickenpox | 2018
 
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Chicken Pox Treatment | How To Treat Chickenpox | Symptoms of Chickenpox | Signs Of Chicken Pox Hey all, this weeks video is about Chickenpox and how to treat it. I think I have had over 300 messages from parents to do a video on this topic so without further ado here it is. Leave a comment below with how you get on and feel free to share any of your own useful tips which others may found helpful. If you have any friends or family who would benefit from this video then feel free to spread the word. WHAT IS CHICKENPOX: Chickenpox is a highly contagious infection, which means it spreads easily from person to person. If you’ve not had chickenpox before and someone in your household gets it, it’s very likely you’ll catch it too. Chickenpox is a common infection caused by the varicella zoster virus. It causes an itchy, spotty rash. The spots start flat then become raised and blistered, before crusting over. For most people, chickenpox isn’t serious. You’ll probably feel better after a week or so. You can catch chickenpox at any time of year, but it’s most likely in spring. It’s most common in children under 10, but you can catch it at any age. Once you have had chickenpox, you’re very unlikely to catch it again. About nine out of 10 adults are immune as a result of catching chickenpox when they were a child. If you’ve had chickenpox, the varicella zoster virus will stay dormant in your body for the rest of your life. At any time later in life, the virus could be reactivated, causing shingles. SYMPTOMS OF CHICKENPOX: 1. Chickenpox starts with red spots. They can appear anywhere on the body. 2. The spots fill with fluid. The blisters may burst. They might spread or stay in a small area. 3. The spots scab over. More blisters might appear while others scab over. Other symptoms: You might get symptoms before or after the spots, including: • A high temperature above 38C • Aches and pains, and generally feeling unwell • Loss of appetite Chickenpox is very itchy and can make children feel miserable, even if they don't have many spots. Chickenpox is usually much worse in adults. If you're not sure it's chickenpox you can also visit the following link which includes pictures that will help: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/chickenpox/ https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/rashes-babies-and-children/ IMPORTANT INFORMATION & WHEN TO SEEK URGENT MEDICAL ATTENTION: • If you have chickenpox don't be around pregnant women, newborn babies and people with a weakened immune system, as it can be dangerous for them. • Don't use ibuprofen unless advised to do so by your doctor, as it may cause a serious skin infections called necrotising fasciitis. • Don't give aspirin to children under 16. Speak to a GP if: • You're not sure it's chickenpox. • The skin around the blisters is red, hot or painful (signs of infection) your child is dehydrated. • You're concerned about your child or they get worse. Tell the receptionist you think it's chickenpox before going in. They may recommend a special appointment time if other patients are at risk. Ask for an urgent GP appointment if: • You're an adult and have chickenpox. • You're pregnant and haven't had chickenpox before and have been near someone with it. • You have a weakened immune system and have been near someone with chickenpox. • You think your newborn baby has chickenpox. In these situations, your GP can prescribe medicine to prevent complications. You need to take it within 24 hours of the spots coming out. Please also visit the link below, it contains more information on when to seek medical attention: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/chickenpox/ If you have any further questions please speak to your pharmacist or other healthcare professionals. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #chickenpox #chickenpoxtreatment
Просмотров: 4182 AbrahamThePharmacist
Insect Bites and Stings | Insect Bites Treatment | How to Treat Insect Bites and Stings | 2018
 
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Whether it's a wasp sting, bee sting, hornet sting, tick bite or horsefly bite this complete guide will teach you how to treat and identify them. Hey everyone, this weeks video is about how to identify and treat insect bites or stings. With the recent warm weather we have had in the UK, Public Health England have revealed that calls to the NHS helpline 111 about insect bites are almost double the rate they normally are at this time of year. So I decided to make a video to help anyone who has recently been bit or stung by an insect. Feel free to spread the knowledge to friends and family. WHEN TO GET MEDICAL ADVICE: Contact your GP, Pharmacist or call NHS 111 for advice if, • You're worried about a bite or sting. • Your symptoms don't start to improve within a few days or are getting worse. • You've been stung or bitten in your mouth or throat, or near your eyes a large area (around 10cm or more) around the bite becomes red and swollen. • You have symptoms of a wound infection, such as pus or increasing pain, swelling or redness. • You have symptoms of a more widespread infection, such as a fever, swollen glands and other flu-like symptoms. WHEN TO GET EMERGENCY MEDICAL HELP: Dial 999 for an ambulance immediately if you or someone else has symptoms of a severe reaction, such as: • Wheezing or difficulty breathing • A swollen face, mouth or throat • Nausea or vomiting • A fast heart rate • Dizziness or feeling faint • Difficulty swallowing • Loss of consciousness Emergency treatment in hospital is needed in these cases. For more information about anaphylaxis and what to do please visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/anaphylaxis/ WHAT TO DO AFTER AN INSECT BITE OR STING: To treat an insect bite or sting, • Remove the sting or tick if it's still in the skin (As demonstrated in video). • Wash the affected area with soap and water. • Apply a cold compress (such as a flannel or cloth cooled with cold water) or an ice pack to any swelling for at least 10 minutes. • Raise or elevate the affected area if possible, as this can help reduce swelling. • Avoid scratching the area, to reduce the risk of infection. • Avoid traditional home remedies, such as vinegar and bicarbonate of soda, as they're unlikely to help. • The pain, swelling and itchiness can sometimes last a few days. Ask your pharmacist about over-the-counter treatments that can help, such as painkillers, creams for itching and antihistamines. LYME DISEASES AND REMOVING TICKS: Lyme disease is a bacterial infection that can be spread to humans by infected ticks. It's usually easier to treat if it's diagnosed early. For more information on Lyme disease and removing ticks properly please visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/lyme-disease/ PREVENTING INSECT BITES: There are some simple precautions you can take to reduce your risk of being bitten or stung by insects, • Remain calm and move away slowly if you encounter wasps, hornets or bees – don't wave your arms around or swat at them. • Cover exposed skin by wearing long sleeves and trousers. • Wear shoes when outdoors. • Apply insect repellent to exposed skin – repellents that contain 50% DEET (diethyltoluamide) are most effective. • Avoid using products with strong perfumes, such as soaps, shampoos and deodorants – these can attract insects. • Be careful around flowering plants, rubbish, compost, stagnant water, and in outdoor areas where food is served. • You may need to take extra precautions if you're travelling to part of the world where there's a risk of serious illnesses. For example, you may be advised to take antimalarial tablets to help prevent malaria. More information visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/insect-bites-and-stings/ Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #insectbitesandstings #insectbitestreatment #insectstingtreatment
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How To Prevent Gout Naturally | How To Prevent Gout Attacks Without Medication | Gout Flare Ups
 
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How To Prevent Gout Naturally | How To Prevent Gout Attacks Without Medication | Gout Flare Ups This weeks video idea came to me after a patient asked me what they can do, to help prevent gout attacks. Approximately 1 In 40 people In The UK Are Affected By Gout, Which Causes Sudden Attacks Of Severe Pain And Swelling In Joints. Here Are My 6 Top Tips To Help Prevent An Attack. Let's Help Those With Gout - Like, Share & Tag Friends Who Need This. Gout is in fact one of the most common forms of arthritis. We all know someone who suffers from gout so please help spread the word on this video so more people can learn how to prevent an attack. WHAT CAUSES GOUT Gout is caused by having too much of the chemical, uric acid, in your bloodstream. Uric acid is the waste product created when the body breaks down purines (a type of protein found in many foods and all of your cells). Most of the uric acid is passed out with the urine and some from the gut with the stools (faeces). In people with gout the amount of uric acid in the blood builds up. From time to time the level may become too high and tiny grit-like crystals of uric acid may form. The crystals typically collect in a joint. The crystals irritate the tissues in the joint to cause inflammation, swelling and pain - a gout attack. HOW TO PREVENT GOUT ATTACKS Lifestyle factors may reduce the risk of having gout attacks. These include losing weight (if overweight), eating a healthy diet and not drinking much alcohol or sugar-sweetened soft drinks. Feel free to watch my video for more detail. SIGNS & SYMPTOMS OF GOUT Any joint can be affected by gout, but it usually affects joints towards the ends of the limbs, such as the toes, ankles, knees and fingers. Signs and symptoms of gout include: • Severe pain in one or more joints • The joint feeling hot and very tender • Swelling in and around the affected joint • Red, shiny skin over the affected joint Symptoms develop rapidly over a few hours and typically last three to 10 days. After this time the pain should pass and the joint should return to normal. Almost everyone with gout will experience further attacks at some point, usually within a year. See your GP if you suspect you have gout and it hasn't been previously diagnosed, particularly if the pain keeps getting worse and you also have a high temperature (fever). It's important that a diagnosis is confirmed because other conditions that require urgent treatment, such as an infected joint, can sometimes cause similar symptoms. WATER AND HYDRATION VIDEO LINK: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=68PDhkXxAxw GOUT AND DIET GUIDE LINK: http://www.ukgoutsociety.org/PDFs/goutsociety-allaboutgoutanddiet-0917.pdf https://patient.info/health/gout-leaflet/features/gout-diet-sheet MEASURING ALCOHOL UNITS LINK: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/alcohol/Pages/alcohol-units.aspx Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. Here are some related keywords for this video: • How to prevent gout • How to prevent gout attacks • How to prevent gout attacks naturally • How to prevent gout without medication • How to prevent gout attacks without medication • How to reduce gout attacks • Prevent gout attacks naturally • Prevent gout attacks naturally without medication • Prevent gout attacks naturally without medicine • Prevent gout flare ups • How to prevent gout flare ups • Prevent gout naturally • Prevent gout without medication • How to reduce gout flareups
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How To Stop Snoring | How To Stop Storing Naturally | Snoring Exercises | 2018
 
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Complete guide on how to stop snoring naturally. I show tongue exercises that help stop snoring as well as useful tips for snoring. Hey everyone, this weeks video is about snoring and natural ways you can stop snoring. The idea came to me at 3am while I was in Malta last week with my friends. I didn't get much sleep that night as one of my friends is a heavy snorer and I wasn't aware of this until the first night. Hopefully this video will help him and many other people who snore around the world, feel free to share on to friends and family. Lastly a big thank you to David for helping me demonstrate the exercises. CAUSES OF SNORING: Snoring is caused by things such as your tongue, mouth, throat or airways in your nose vibrating as you breathe. It happens because these parts of your body relax and narrow when you're asleep. You're more likely to snore if you: • Are overweight • Smoke • Drink too much alcohol • Sleep on your back Sometimes it's caused by a condition like sleep apnoea, which is when your airways become temporarily blocked as you sleep. I've put more information about this below. OROPHARYNGEAL EXERCISES: A study done by Vanessa Ieto. Ph.D., of the Sleep Laboratory of the University of São Paulo in Brazil and her associates. Showed that eight minutes of oropharyngeal exercises performed three times a day for 3 months significantly reduced snoring. The study showed a decrease in frequency of loud snoring by 36% and the total power of snoring by 59% after 3 months of exercising. Here are the exercises, • Push tip of tongue against hard palate and slide tongue backward (20 times). • Suck entire tongue up against palate (20 times). • Force back of tongue against floor of mouth while touching tip of tongue to bottom incisors (20 times). • Elevation soft palate and uvula while intermittently saying “A” (20 times). • Place finger in mouth while pressing buccinator muscle outward (10 times per side). • Chew and deglutinate on both sides of mouth whenever eating. TIPS TO STOP SNORING: • Maintain a healthy weight and diet. Being overweight by just a few kilos can lead to snoring. Fatty tissue around your neck squeezes the airway and prevents air flowing in and out freely. •Try to sleep on your side rather than your back. While sleeping on your back, your tongue, chin and any excess fatty tissue under your chin can relax and squash your airway. Sleeping on your side prevents this. Try taping a tennis ball to the back of your sleepwear, or buy a special pillow or bed wedge to help keep you on your side. • Avoid alcohol before going to bed. Alcohol makes your muscles relax more than usual during a normal night's sleep. This may encourage the back of your throat to collapse as you breathe, which causes snoring. • Quit or cut down on smoking. Cigarette smoke irritates the lining of your nose and throat, causing swelling and catarrh. This means airflow is decreased and you're more likely to snore. • Keep your nose clear, so that you breathe in through your nose rather than your mouth. If an allergy is blocking your nose, try antihistamine tablets or a nasal spray. Ask your pharmacist for advice, or see your GP, if you're affected by an allergy or any other condition that affects your nose or breathing. • There are a range of stop-snoring treatments and devices on sale. These include nasal strips, which open the nostrils wider, throat sprays and devices known as mandibular advancement devices (MAD), which reposition the jaw to improve airflow. SLEEP APNOEA: If you feel sleepy during the day, or make gasping or choking noises while you sleep – please see your healthcare professional as you may have sleep apnoea, which can be serious if not treated. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #howtostopsnoring #howtostopsnoringnaturally #snoringexercises
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How To Treat A Cold | How To Cure Common Cold | Best Medicine For A Cold And Fever And Sore Throat
 
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How To Treat A Cold | How To Cure Common Cold | Best Medicine For A Cold, Fever & Sore Throat OTC Pharmacy Medicine A cold is a mild viral infection of the nose, throat, sinuses and upper airways. It's very common and usually clears up on its own within a week or two. Adults have an average of two to three colds a year. Children have an average of five to six colds a year. Young children in nursery schools may average up to twelve colds per year. The main symptoms of a cold include: • Sore throat • Blocked or runny nose • Sneezing • Cough More severe symptoms, including a high temperature (fever), headache and aching muscles can also occur, although these tend to be associated more with flu. WHAT TO DO: There's no cure for a cold, but you can look after yourself at home by, • Resting, drinking plenty of fluids and eating healthily. • Taking over-the-counter painkillers, such as paracetamol or ibuprofen to help with headaches, temperatures and even sore throats. • Using decongestant sprays to relieve a blocked nose. • Trying remedies such as gargling salt water to help with a sore throat (not suitable for children). Many painkillers, decongestants and other medicines are available from pharmacies without a prescription. When buying any medicine please always run it by your pharmacist so you they can make sure these medicines are ok for you to take. WHEN TO SEE YOUR GP: You only really need to contact your GP if: • Your symptoms persist for more than three weeks. • Your symptoms get suddenly worse. • You have breathing difficulties. • You develop complications of a cold, such as chest pain or coughing up bloodstained mucus. It might also be a good idea to speak to your Pharmacist or GP if you're concerned about your baby or an elderly person, or if you have a long-term illness such as a lung condition. You can also phone NHS 111 for advice. HOW TO STOP THE SPREAD OF A COLD: You can take some simple steps to help prevent the spread of a cold. For example: • Use your own cup, plates, cutlery and kitchen utensils. • Don't share towels or toys with someone who has a cold • Wash your hands regularly, particularly before touching your nose or mouth and before handling food. • Always sneeze and cough into tissues – this will help prevent the virus-containing droplets from your nose and mouth entering the air, where they can infect others; you should throw away used tissues immediately and wash your hands. • Clean surfaces regularly to keep them free of germs. For more information on stopping the spread visit: https://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/Cold-common/Pages/Introduction.aspx Here are some related keywords for this video: • How to treat a cold • How to cure common cold • Best medicine for a cold • Best medicine for a cold and fever • Best medicine for a cold and sore throat • Best OTC medicine for a cold • Best medicine for a cold and congestion • What to do with a cold • How to treat common cold • How to cure a cold • Best medicine to treat a cold • Best medicine to cure a cold • Best medicine to treat common cold • Best medicine to cure common cold • Pharmacy medicine for a cold • OTC medicine cold Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 18479 AbrahamThePharmacist
How Much Bacteria Is On Your Phone | LAB EXPERIMENT REVEALED | How To Disinfect Phone | 2018
 
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Bacteria On Phone | How To Clean Bacteria From Phone | Germs On Mobile Phone | How Dirty Is Your Phone | Disinfect Cell Phone Hey all, in this weeks video we visited Dr Isreb at the University of Bradford School of Pharmacy to see what bacteria are on my phone, toilet seat and skin! Watch the full video to see what we found... Let’s admit it, in this day and age, we go everywhere with our smartphone. It is our friend, philosopher, guide and so much more! We practically live with it 24×7 but how many times do we clean it? Our phone is perhaps one of our dirtiest possessions with bacteria all over it. Research has varied on just how many germs are crawling on the average cell phone, but a recent study found more than 17,000 bacterial gene copies on the phones of high school students. Scientists at the University of Arizona have found that cell phones carry 10 times more bacteria than most toilet seats. SHOULD WE BE WORRIED? Human skin is naturally covered in microbes that don’t usually have any negative health consequences, and that natural bacteria, plus the oils on your hands, get passed on to your phone every time you check a text or send an email. It follows that most of the organisms found on phones are not pathogens that will make you sick. Normally I'm not so anti-bacteria, I don't believe that we should be killing bacteria all the time as there are such things as good bacteria but in this case sanitise your hands and your phone. But some bacteria should concern you which you can get from simply touching an unclean surface and then transferring it to your phone. Studies have found serious pathogens on phones, including Streptococcus, MRSA and even E. coli. Just having these microbes on your phone won’t automatically make you sick, but you still don’t want to let them enter your system or someone who has a weekended immune system. Viruses can also spread on phones if one person is sick with strep throat or influenza and coughs on their cell phone before handing it off to a friend. Still, the best advice has more to do with you than the phone. Wash your hands several times a day, the experts say, and you’ll likely be just fine. Here's a really useful video on how to wash your hands properly by the NHS: https://www.nhs.uk/live-well/healthy-body/best-way-to-wash-your-hands/ KEEP YOUR PHONE OUT OF THE BATHROOM: One of the worst places to use your phone is in the bathroom. When toilets flush, they spread germs everywhere, which is how phones end up with faecal bacteria like E. coli. Taking a cell phone into the bathroom and then leaving with it is kind of like going in, not washing your hands and then coming back out, It’s the same level of concern. HOW TO CLEAN YOUR PHONE: We tested both cleaning methods in the lab with Dr Isreb and they were both effective at reducing the bacteria on my phone. Cleaning Method 1 (Safe Daily Cleaning Method), Just wipe your phone and buttons with a soft clean microfiber cloth, which will remove many of the germs. Cleaning Method 2 (Once Weekly Deep Clean), I've started to use this his method once a week and it hasn't damaged my phone. Please note however it may damage the protective coating on your screen so do it at your own risk. What you will need: • Bottled water or distilled water • 70% isopropyl alcohol • 1 Mini spray bottle • 1 Clean microfiber or lint-free cloth Step 1: Fill a spray bottle halfway with distilled or bottled water. Step 2: Fill the other half of the bottle with 70% isopropyl alcohol. Step 3: Screw the cap back on and shake the bottle to mix the solution. Step 4: Lightly spray the solution on a clean microfiber cloth and rub it all over your entire phone — especially those buttons! Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #UniversityofBradford #bacteriaonphone #howtodisinfectphone
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Should Children Take Vitamins | What Age Do Babies Need Vitamins | Best Childrens Baby Vitamins
 
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Should Kids Take Vitamins | What Age Do Children Need Vitamins | Best Baby Vitamins | Multi vitamins For Children | Do Breastfed Babies Need Vitamins | Healthy Start Vitamin Drops Hey guys! This weeks video is all about vitamin supplements for children and why you should be giving them to children aged six months to five years. I was quite shocked when I recently read research that was presented at the Welsh Paediatric Society autumn clinical meeting. Researchers in Wales found only 30% of parents and carers said they had ever been given advice by a health professional about giving young children vitamin supplements. And nearly two-thirds (64%) of those asked said they didn't give their children vitamin supplements. DO CHILDREN NEED VITAMINS? The Department of Health (DoH) recommends all children aged 6 months to 5 years should be given supplements containing vitamins A, C and D every day. This advice has been in existence since the early 1990s, when it was endorsed by the then committee on medical aspects of food policy. However If your child is having 500ml or more of infant formula a day, they do not need any children's vitamin supplements as infant formula is fortified. Vitamins and minerals are essential for children's good health, Vitamin A: for growth, vision in dim light and healthy skin Vitamin C: helps maintain healthy tissue in the body Vitamin D: for strong bones and teeth. Growing children may not get enough of these vitamins - especially those not eating a varied diet. Breastfed babies from birth to one year of age should be given a daily supplement containing 8.5-10mcg of vitamin D to make sure they get enough. Please speak to your midwife about this if you're not already doing this. HOW TO APPLY FOR FREE HEALTHY START VITAMINS: Visit https://www.healthystart.nhs.uk/ to check if you are eligible to apply for free healthy start vitamins and to find a retailer near you. HEALTHY EATING ADVICE FOR CHILDREN: https://www.nhs.uk/change4life https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/Goodfood/Pages/the-eatwell-guide.aspx https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/5ADAY/Pages/Family.aspx Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 2875 AbrahamThePharmacist
How To Swallow Tablets Easily | Best Easy Way Technique To Swallow Capsules | Difficulty Swallowing
 
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How To Swallow Tablets Easily | Best Easy Way Technique To Swallow Capsules | Difficulty Swallowing Medication. I was inspired to make this video after reading research that one in three people have difficulty swallowing tablets. Which then made me think of the times my patients had mentioned about having difficulty taking their capsules, pills and medication irrespective of how big they were sometimes. I hope this video helps anyone who finds its hard to swallow pills and if you know anyone who suffers from this please share it to them as they may find it useful. Here are some related tags to the video: • How to swallow tablets easily • How to swallow large tablets easily • How to swallow capsules easily • How to swallow large capsules easily • Easy way to swallow tablets • Easy way to swallow capsules • Easy way to swallow medication • Best way to swallow pills • Best way to swallow tablets • Best way to swallow capsules • Best technique to swallow tablets • Best technique to swallow pills • Difficulty swallowing tablets • Difficulty swallowing capsules • Difficulty swallowing pills Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 31421 AbrahamThePharmacist
What Causes Antibiotic Resistance | What Is Antibiotic Resistance |How To Stop Antibiotic Resistance
 
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What Causes Antibiotic Resistance | What Is Antibiotic Resistance | How To Stop Antibiotic Resistance - Bacterial Resistance - Antibiotic Awareness Week. Antibiotic resistance is one of the biggest threats to global health, food security, and development today. It is estimated that 5,000 deaths are caused every year in England because antibiotics no longer work for some infections and this figure is set to rise with experts predicting that in just over 30 years antibiotic resistance will kill more people than cancer and diabetes combined. Antibiotics help ward off infections during chemotherapy, caesarean sections and other surgery. They also treat serious bacterial infections, such as pneumonia, meningitis and sepsis, but they are being used for everyday viral infections, such as colds or flu, where they are not effective. Taking antibiotics encourages harmful bacteria that live inside you to become resistant. That means that antibiotics may not work when you really need them. The overuse of antibiotics in recent years means they're becoming less effective and has led to the emergence of "superbugs". These are strains of bacteria that have developed resistance to many different types of antibiotics HOW TO LOOK AFTER YOURSELF AND YOUR FAMILY: If you or a family member are feeling unwell, have a cold or flu and you haven’t been prescribed antibiotics, here are some effective self-care ways to help you feel better: • Ask your pharmacist to recommend medicines to help with symptoms or pain. • Get plenty of rest. • Make sure you or your child drink enough to avoid feeling thirsty. • Fever is a sign the body is fighting the infection and usually gets better by itself in most cases. You can use paracetamol if you or your child are uncomfortable as a result of a fever. • Make sure to use a tissue for your nose and wash your hands frequently to avoid spreading your infection to family and friends. HOW LONG SHOULD YOUR SYMPTOMS LAST FOR? Here are a few guidelines to help you judge how long some common illnesses and symptoms should last for: • Earache (middle ear infection) most people are better by 8 days • Sore throat most people are better by 7–8 days • Sinusitis (adults only) most people are better by 14–21 days • Cold most people are better by 14 days • Cough or bronchitis most people are better by 21 days Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. KEYWORDS: • What causes antibiotic resistance • What is antibiotic resistance • How to stop antibiotic resistance • Antibiotic awareness week • Antibiotics and resistance • Bacterial resistance to antibiotics • Are antibiotics no longer working • Are antibiotics not working as well • Antibiotic resistance • Whats antibiotic resistance • Stop antibiotic resistance • Stop bacterial resistance • Antibiotic resistance explained simply • Why do we get antibiotic resistance • Antibiotics resistance 2017 • Antibiotics resistance 2018
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Cold Sores | How To Treat A Cold Sore | How To Prevent Cold Sores | How To Get Rid Cold Sore  (2018)
 
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How To Treat Cold Sores | How To Stop Getting Cold Sores | How To Prevent A Cold Sore When You Feel It Coming | Cold Sore Treatments Hey guys! This weeks video is about cold sores, how to prevent them and how to try and treat them. I couldn't find any information to clinically prove the effectiveness of some cold sore remedies seen online like distilled vinegar, witch hazel and alcohol, so I can't recommend them. But feel free to leave a comment if you've tried them to let us know how effective they were. WHAT ARE COLD SORES: About 1 in 5 people in the UK have recurring cold sores. Cold sores usually resolve on their own without treatment in 7-10 days. Cold sores, also known as fever blisters or oral herpes, are very common. They can be easy to recognise as they usually appear as red bumps or blisters around the lips and mouth. Cold sores are caused by herpes simplex virus 1 (HSV-1), the oral form of the virus. In fact, 67% of the world population under age 50 has HSV-1 because it is so contagious Once you are infected, the virus never leaves your body. Most people aren’t exactly sure when they first encountered the virus. It’s usually contracted in early childhood where it may not appear as a visible cold sore. HOW DO COLD SORES SPREAD: The oral herpes virus is spread through direct skin-to-skin contact. It is even contagious when you can’t see a cold sore. Most people first contract the cold sore virus (HSV-1) when they are very young, usually by skin-to-skin contact with an adult carrying the virus. The virus can spread in various ways: through kissing, or by sharing objects like toothbrushes, water bottles, drinking glasses, and silverware. It is also possible to spread the virus from the mouth to the genitals, eyes, and other parts of the body. COLD SORE TRIGGERS WHICH MAY BE PREVENTED: Not everyones cold sores are triggered by the same thing, but these triggers are the ones which could be avoided to prevent a cold sore attack. • Stress can wear down your immune system, giving that dormant cold sore a chance to launch a sneak attack. Instead, when you feel stressed, breathe deeply and relax. Here’s a look at some relaxation techniques that can help you take it easy -https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/stress-anxiety-depression/understanding-stress/ • Being tired can make you vulnerable to cold sores. Like stress and illness, fatigue can zap your immune system, making you easy prey for a cold sore outbreak. Getting rest is key. Link to my video to help you get a better night sleep - https://youtu.be/m_ZHgD5rVPU • If you find that sunlight triggers your cold sores, try using sunscreen lip balm (SPF 15 or more) before going out into bright sunlight. This has been found to prevent some bouts of cold sores in some people. Do not share lip balms with other people if you have cold sores. • Prevent chapped lips in the cold by using a hydrating lip balm. COLD SORE TREATMENT: Aciclovir can be bought over-the-counter (OTC) at pharmacies. This does not kill the virus but prevents the virus from multiplying. It has little effect on existing blisters but may prevent them from becoming worse. The cream may provide some protection against cold sores caused by sunlight if it is used before exposure. If you use an antiviral cream as soon as symptoms start then the cold sore may not last as long as usual and may be less severe. There is debate as to how well the cream works. WHEN TO SEE YOUR GP: You should see your GP if you are unsure of the diagnosis, or if the cold sores are not resolving after a week or so. If you have a poor immune system (you are an immunocompromised person) and develop possible cold sores, you should see your GP. You may need tests to confirm the virus, and/or oral antiviral medicines. For full list please visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/cold-sores/ Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Reduce High Blood Pressure Naturally | How To Prevent High Blood Pressure Naturally
 
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How To Reduce Blood Pressure | How To Prevent Blood Pressure | How To Lower High Blood Pressure | Lifestyle | Diet Hey, guys! This weeks video is about high blood pressure and how you can prevent getting it with simple yet effective lifestyle changes. Healthcare professionals refer to high blood pressure as the silent killer and for a good reason! High blood pressure increases risks of many diseases and shortens your life significantly. WHAT IS HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE: Blood pressure is measured in millimetres of mercury (mmHg) and is given as two figures: Systolic pressure – The pressure when your heart pushes blood out. Diastolic pressure – The pressure when your heart rests between beats. As a general guide: High blood pressure is considered to be 140/90mmHg or higher (or an average of 135/85mmHg at home) Ideal blood pressure is considered to be between 90/60mmHg and 120/80mmHg Low blood pressure is considered to be 90/60mmHg or lower. A blood pressure reading between 120/80mmHg and 140/90mmHg could mean you're at risk of developing high blood pressure if you don't take steps to keep your blood pressure under control. HOW TO PREVENT HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE: High blood pressure can often be prevented or reduced by eating healthily, maintaining a healthy weight, taking regular exercise, drinking alcohol in moderation and not smoking. SALT & DIET: Cut down on the amount of salt in your food and eat plenty of fruit and vegetables. The NHS Eatwell Guide highlights the different types of food that make up our diet, and shows the proportions we should eat them in to have a well-balanced and healthy diet. Salt raises your blood pressure. The more salt you eat, the higher your blood pressure. Aim to eat less than 6g (0.2oz) of salt a day, which is about a teaspoonful. Eating a low-fat diet that includes lots of fibre – such as wholegrain rice, bread and pasta – and plenty of fruit and vegetables also helps lower blood pressure. Aim to eat five portions of fruit and vegetables every day. Eatwell guide link: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/Goodfood/Pages/the-eatwell-guide.aspx ALCOHOL INTAKE: Regularly drinking alcohol above recommended limits can raise your blood pressure over time. Staying within these recommended levels is the best way to reduce your risk of developing high blood pressure: Men and women are advised not to regularly drink more than 14 units a week. Spread your drinking over three days or more if you drink as much as 14 units a week. Find out how many units are in your favourite drink and get tips on cutting down: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/alcohol/Pages/alcohol-units.aspx GET ACTIVE & LOSE WEIGHT: Being active and taking regular exercise lowers blood pressure by keeping your heart and blood vessels in good condition. Regular exercise can also help you lose weight, which will also help lower your blood pressure. Adults should do at least 150 minutes (2 hours and 30 minutes) of moderate-intensity aerobic activity such as cycling or fast walking every week. CUT DOWN CAFFEINE: Drinking more than four cups of coffee a day may increase your blood pressure. If you're a big fan of coffee, tea or other caffeine-rich drinks, such as cola and some energy drinks, consider cutting down. STOP SMOKING: Smoking doesn't directly cause high blood pressure, but it puts you at much higher risk of a heart attack and stroke. Smoking, like high blood pressure, will cause your arteries to narrow. If you smoke and have high blood pressure, your arteries will narrow much more quickly, and your risk of heart or lung disease in the future is dramatically increased. SLEEP: Long-term sleep deprivation is associated with a rise in blood pressure and an increased risk of hypertension. It's a good idea to try to get at least six hours of sleep a night if you can. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Measles Outbreak | Measles Explained | Measles Vaccine | MMR Vaccine | Public Health England | 2018
 
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Measles Outbreak 2018 | Measles Virus Explained | Measles Vaccine Explained | MMR Vaccine UK | Public Health England Measles Outbreak 2018 | What Is Measles Hey all, in this weeks video I've collaborated with Public Health England to advise everyone to ensure they have had 2 doses of the MMR vaccine. This is due to the recent outbreak of measles which have been confirmed across England. The easiest way to check you are fully vaccinated is by contacting your GP surgery. They are aware of the measles outbreak and can check your medical history and advise appropriately if you need the free MMR vaccine. MEASLES OUTBREAK 2018 FIGURES: Between 1 January 2018 and 31 May 2018 there have been 580 laboratory confirmed measles cases in England. Cases were reported in most areas including London (216), the South East (130), West Midlands (68), South West (62), Yorkshire and Humberside (55), East of England (18), North East (14), East Midlands (9) and North West (8). Most cases have been seen in adults aged 15 and over in England. This is because whilst most people in the UK have had their vaccine, there are still small pockets of areas where vaccine coverage is lower than we want. WHO SHOULD CHECK THIER MMR VACCINE STATUS URGENTLY: Public Health England is advising all teenagers, young adults and parents of children to check they are fully immunised with the MMR vaccine. It's even more important to check this urgently, • Before travelling to any European country with an ongoing outbreak of measles. • Before going back to university or college. • Before going to any busy events like festivals. WHAT IS MEASLES: Measles is a highly infectious viral illness that can be very unpleasant and sometimes lead to serious complications. Anyone can get measles if they haven't been vaccinated or they haven't had it before, although it's most common in young children. Measles starts with cold-like symptoms that develop about 10 days after becoming infected. This is followed a few days later by the measles rash.. For most people, the illness lasts around 7 to 10 days in total. The initial symptoms of measles can include: • Runny or blocked nose. • Sneezing. • Watery eyes. • Swollen eyelids. • Sore, red eyes that may be sensitive to light. • High temperature (fever), which may reach around 40C (104F). • Small greyish-white spots in the mouth (see below). • Aches and pains. • Cough. • Tiredness and irritability. The rash: The measles rash appears around 2 to 4 days after the initial symptoms and normally fades after about a week. You'll usually feel most ill on the first or second day after the rash develops. • The rash is made up of small red-brown, flat or slightly raised spots that may join together into larger blotchy patches. • Usually first appears on the head or neck, before spreading outwards to the rest of the body. • Is slightly itchy for some people. • Can look similar to other childhood conditions, such as slapped cheek syndrome, roseola or rubella. • Is unlikely to be caused by measles if the person has been fully vaccinated (had 2 doses of the MMR vaccine) or had measles before. MEASLES COMPLICATIONS: Most people will recover from measles after around 7 to 10 days, but sometimes it can lead to serious complications. It's estimated around 1 in every 5,000 people with measles will die as a result of the infection. Some of the complication of measles have been explained in the video, for a full list and explanation please visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/measles/complications/ USEFUL LINKS: https://www.gov.uk/government/news/measles-outbreaks-across-england https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/measles/ If you have any further questions please speak to your pharmacist or other healthcare professionals. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #measlesoutbreak #measlesoutbreak2018
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Diabetes Signs and Symptoms (2018)
 
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Do I Have Diabetes | Signs Of Diabetes | Diabetes Symptoms In Men & Women | Early Signs Of Diabetes | Early Warning Signs Of Diabetes Hey guys! This weeks video is about the signs of diabetes. Having some of the signs of diabetes doesn’t mean you definitely have the condition, but you should always contact your GP, just to make sure. Type 2 diabetes can cause serious long-term health problems. It can be easy to miss as it develops slowly, especially in the early stages when it can be harder to spot the symptoms. If left untreated diabetes affects many major organs, including your heart, blood vessels, nerves, eyes and kidneys. Being diagnosed early and controlling your blood sugar levels can help prevent these complications. COMMON SYMPTOMS OF DIABETES: • Urinating more often than usual, particularly at night • Feeling very thirsty • Feeling very tired • Unexplained weight loss • Itching around the penis or vagina, or frequent episodes of thrush • Cuts or wounds that heal slowly • Blurred vision – caused by the lens of the eye becoming dry WHY DO WE GET THESE SYMPTOMS IN DIABETES: These symptoms occur because some or all of the glucose stays in the blood, and isn’t being used as fuel for energy. The body tries to reduce blood glucose levels by flushing the excess glucose out of the body in the urine. High levels of glucose being passed in the urine are a perfect breeding ground for the fungal infection which causes thrush. RISK FACTORS FOR TYPE 2 DIABETES: Three of the main risk factors for developing type 2 diabetes are: Age – Being over the age of 40 (over 25 for people of south Asian, Chinese, African-Caribbean or black African origin, even if you were born in the UK). Genetics – Having a close relative with the condition, such as a parent, brother or sister. Weight – Being overweight or obese. More information at: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/type-2-diabetes/causes/ SYMPTOMS OF FUNGAL THRUSH INFECTIONS: Thrush is a yeast infection (candida albicans) which tends to affect warm, moist areas of the body such as the vagina, penis, mouth and certain areas of skin. Thrush is more common in people with diabetes as high sugar levels lead to better conditions for the yeast to grow. Vaginal thrush (vulvovaginal candidiasis) symptoms include: • Soreness and irritation • White curd appearance on the skin • Pain during sexual intercourse • White vaginal discharge • Reddening of the vulva (the outer parts of the vagina) • Itching around the vagina (infectious vaginitis) Oral thrush (oral candidiasis) symptoms include: • A nasty or bitter taste • Redness or bleeding inside the mouth • Creamy white coloured patches (lesions) in the mouth (cheeks, lips, tongue or the back of the mouth) • Painful and sore mouth (can include the throat) • Cracks at the corners of the lips (angular cheilitis) Thrush in men (candida balanitis) Symptoms of thrush in men include: • Reddening or swelling or soreness of the glans (head) of the penis • Itching around the tip of the penis • Discharge beneath the foreskin • Nasty odour • Pain during urination • White curd-like appearance on the skin • Painful experience during sex PREVENTING TYPE 2 DIABETES: If you're at risk of type 2 diabetes, you may be able to prevent it developing by making lifestyle changes: • Eating a healthy, balanced diet • Losing weight if you're overweight, and maintaining a healthy weight • Stopping smoking if you smoke • Drinking alcohol in moderation • Taking plenty of regular exercise For more information please visit the following links: https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/Diabetes/Pages/Avoiddiabetes.aspx https://www.diabetes.org.uk/preventing-type-2-diabetes/can-diabetes-be-prevented Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Diet Pills UK Side Effects | Danger Of Slimming Pills |Weight Loss Pills Side Effects #FakeMeds MHRA
 
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Diet Pills UK Side Effects | Danger Of Slimming tablets |Weight Loss tea Side Effects #FakeMeds MHRA Hey guys! This weeks I've teamed up with The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) who regulate all medicines in the UK. Our aim in this video, is to warn people about the dangers of buying potentially life threatening diet pills from illegal online suppliers. Almost 2 in 3 people suffered unpleasant side effects after taking dangerous online slimming pills, these included bleeding that wouldn’t stop, heart attacks, strokes and hallucinations! The contents of these unlicensed diet pills are unknown, not tested for safety and have been found stored in dirty, rat infested warehouses and garden sheds. Fake medical products and and dangerous diet pills are a big problem which the MHRA are working hard to end. The MHRA has seized nearly £3million worth of unlicensed slimming pills since April 2013, and closed down over 5,000 unauthorised online retailers in 2016. Research carried out by MHRA in 2016 showed that although shoppers believe themselves to be “internet-savvy”, 79% of the public are unaware of the issue of fake medical products. In fact more than half of all medicines bought online are fake! So please help spread the word - Like, Share & Tag Friends so more people can become aware of how to protect themselves, when buying medicines online. HOW TO STAY SAFE ONLINE WHEN BUYING MEDICINES: The #FakeMeds campaign run by the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) gives you quick and easy tools to avoid fake medical products when shopping online: I highly recommend everyone visits their page at https://fakemeds.campaign.gov.uk/ for lots of great information - There's also 10 top tips on how to keep yourself safe online when buying medicines. HOW TO LOSE WEIGHT SAFELY: There are many reputable groups out there that can support you to lose weight through healthy lifestyle changes. Your pharmacist, GP or healthcare professional will also be able to advise you on finding the right option for you. Here are some links to some great guides and tips on how to lose weight safely: https://www.nhs.uk/livewell/loseweight/Pages/Loseweighthome.aspx https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/weight-loss-guide/Pages/successful-diet-tips.aspx https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/loseweight/Pages/start-losing-weight.aspx https://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/loseweight/Pages/surprising-100-calorie-snacks.aspx Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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How To Use Steroid Cream | How To Use Steroid Ointment | How To Use Steroid Cream For Eczema (2018)
 
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Steroid Cream For Eczema | How To Apply Steroid Cream For Eczema | How To Use Steroid Cream Safely | How To Reduce Steroid Cream Side Effects | How To Use Moisturiser and Steroid Cream | What is A Fingertip Unit Hey guys! This weeks video is about topical steroids, how to use them safely and properly. Topical steroids are used in addition to emollients (moisturisers) and are applied directly to the skin to reduce inflammation and irritation in various skin conditions such as eczema. WHAT ARE TOPICAL STEROIDS: Topical steroids work by reducing inflammation in the skin. They are used for various skin conditions including eczema. (Steroid medicines that reduce inflammation are sometimes called corticosteroids. They are very different to the anabolic steroids which are used by some bodybuilders and athletes.) There are many types and brands of topical steroid. However, they are generally grouped into four categories depending on their strength - mild, moderately potent, potent and very potent. There are various brands and types in each category. For example, hydrocortisone cream 1% is a commonly used steroid cream and is classed as a mild topical steroid. The greater the strength (potency), the more effect it has on reducing inflammation but the greater the risk of side-effects with continued use. Creams are usually best to treat moist or weeping areas of skin. Ointments are usually best to treat areas of skin which are dry or thickened. Lotions may be useful to treat hairy areas such as the scalp. HOW TO APPLY TOPICAL STEROIDS: Always follow your healthcare professionals instructions on how much to apply and how often. Most people only need to use the medication once or twice a day for a week or two, although occasionally your doctor may suggest using it less frequently over a longer period of time. The medication should only be applied to affected areas of skin. Gently smooth it into your skin in the direction the hair grows. If you're using both topical corticosteroids and emollients, you should apply the emollient first. Then wait about 15 minutes before applying the topical corticosteroid. FINGER TIP UNITS: The amount of topical steroid that you should apply is commonly measured by fingertip units (FTUs). One FTU is the amount of topical steroid that is squeezed out from a standard tube along an adult's fingertip. (This assumes the tube has a standard 5 mm nozzle.) A fingertip is from the very end of the finger to the first crease in the finger. One FTU is enough to treat an area of skin twice the size of the flat of an adult's hand with the fingers together. Two FTUs are about the same as 1 g of topical steroid. For example, say you treat an area of skin the size of eight adult hands. You will need four FTUs for each dose. (This is 2 g per dose. If the dose is once a day, then a 30 g tube should last for about 15 days of treatment.) Please visit the following links for more information on topical steroids and the FTUs for different parts of the body: https://patient.info/health/atopic-eczema/topical-steroids-for-eczema https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/topical-steroids/#how-to-use-topical-corticosteroids SIDE EFFECTS: Short courses of topical steroids (fewer than four weeks) are usually safe and usually cause no problems. Problems may develop if topical steroids are used for long periods, or if short courses of stronger steroids are repeated often. The main concern is if strong steroids are used on a long-term basis. Side-effects from mild topical steroids are uncommon. Side-effects from topical steroids can either be local or systemic. Local means just affecting that bit of skin and systemic means affecting the whole person. Please visit the links above for more information on topical steroids. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Does It Matter When You Take Medication | When Is An Empty Stomach | Medicine Before or After food
 
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Does It Matter When You Take Medication | When Is An Empty Stomach What Does it Mean | Medicine Before or After food. I was inspired to make this video after being asked on many occasions by patients when to take their medication and if the instructions on the medicine label are important. Here are some of the questions patients would ask me about: • When is an empty stomach ? • Why must medicine be taken on an empty stomach ? • Does it matter when you take medication ? • When is your stomach empty after eating ? • Why is some medication better on an empty stomach ? • Why does medication time matter ? • Medication on an empty stomach ? • Does medication timing matter ? • Medicine before or after food ? • What does take on an empty stomach mean ? • Take on an empty stomach what does it mean ? • Take on an empty stomach meaning ? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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نگاهی به فرهنگ ایرانی Guide - Iranian culture / Persian culture and customs
 
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Guide to Persian cultures and customs written, edited and directed by Abraham.
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How To Treat A Fever In Adults | How To Get Rid Of A Fever In Children | Bring Down A Fever In Baby
 
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How To Bring Down A Fever In Children | How To Get Rid Of A High Fever In Adults | How To Treat A High Fever In Babies Hey guys! This weeks video is all about how to treat a fever in adults, children and babies. WHAT IS NORMAL? The average body temperature, taken with a thermometer in the mouth, is 37ºC (98.6ºF), but anywhere between 36.5ºC and 37.2ºC (97.7ºF and 99ºF) can be considered normal. WHAT IS A FEVER? A fever helps the body fight infections by stimulating the immune system. By increasing the body’s temperature, a fever makes it more difficult for the bacteria and viruses that cause infections to survive. A fever is a high temperature of 38C or more. RED FLAG SYMPTOMS TO BE AWARE OF: Any of the following symptoms suggest that you or your child need urgent medical advice/help. They suggest that the symptoms could indicate a serious illness, and need emergency help. I have tried my best to add as many red flag symptoms but incase I have missed anything please make sure to visit the following pages as well, -https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/pregnancy-and-baby/treating-high-temperature-children/? -https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/pregnancy-and-baby/spotting-signs-serious-illness/? -https://patient.info/health/fever-in-children-high-temperature/seeing-a-doctor -https://beta.nhs.uk/symptoms/fever-in-children/ • A high temperature in a baby less than 8 weeks old • The child is under 3 months old with a temperature of 38°C (101°F) or above • The child is between 3 and 6 months with a temperature of 39°C (102°F) or above • The child's fever lasts for more than 5 days • Your child's health is getting worse • Your child is under 8 weeks old and doesn't want to feed • Cold feet and hands • A high-pitched, weak or continuous cry in young children • A lack of responsiveness, slower in activity or floppy, quiet or listless despite taking paracetamol or ibuprofen • A bulging fontanelle (the soft spot on a baby’s head) • A stiff neck • Bothered by light • Not drinking for more than 8 hours or showing signs of dehydration -https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/dehydration/ • Fits, convulsions or seizures • Blue, very pale, mottled, blotchy or ashen/grey skin • Difficulty breathing, fast breathing, grunting while breathing, or if your child seems to be struggling to breathe - for example, sucking their stomach in under their ribs • Unusually drowsy, hard to wake up, unable to stay awake, doesn’t seem to recognise you or seem aware of what’s going on around them • Severe abdominal pain • A spotty purple-red rash anywhere on the body that doesn’t fade when a glass is rolled over it • Repeated vomiting or green (bile-stained) sick • You have any concerns about looking after your child at home TIPS TO HELP A FEVER: • Drink or encourage to drink plenty of fluids – offer regular breastfeeds if you're breastfeeding. • Try to eat nutritious foods if you can. • Check on your child from time to time during the night • Tepid sponging is not recommended for treatment of fever • Avoid bundling up in too many clothes or bedclothes • Keep the room at a comfortable temperature, but make sure fresh air is circulating • Drink plenty of fluids to prevent dehydration MEDICATION: If your child seems distressed, consider giving them children's paracetamol or ibuprofen. These shouldn't be given together unless advised by a healthcare professional. Adults can take paracetamol and/or ibuprofen to help reduce a fever. Always check any medication with your healthcare professional, read the instructions on the bottle or packet carefully, and never exceed the recommended dose. Do not use ibuprofen if you have a known allergy or asthma attacks have been triggered by it or medicines in the same family. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Flu Vaccine 2018 - 2019
 
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Whether you call it flu vaccine or flu shot this weeks video is about the NHS flu vaccine, its effectiveness, side effects & other ingredients. I've made this video in collaboration with Public Health England to support the NHS and all of its hard working amazing staff this winter. Flu leads to hundreds of thousands of GP visits and tens of thousands of hospital stays a year. In the UK an average of 8,000 people die per year from complications of flu. Last year flu killed 15,000 people and the year before that it was 16,000 people. Apart from protecting individual people, getting the flu vaccine helps to reduce the spread of the disease, and so reduces the chance of passing on the flu virus to other people who may be at risk of flu. If you are eligible for the free NHS flu vaccine, let's play our part and get vaccinated to support the NHS and all of its hard working amazing staff this winter. Help spread the word to friends and family by sharing this video. WHAT IS FLU: Flu (influenza) is a common infectious viral illness spread by coughs and sneezes. For healthy adults under the age of 65 it can be very unpleasant, you begin to feel better within about a week. You can catch flu all year round, but it's especially common in winter, which is why it's also known as seasonal flu. Some of the main symptoms of flu include: • High temperature (fever) of 38C (100.4F) or above • Extreme tiredness and weakness • Headache • General aches and pains • Dry, chesty cough • Cold-like symptoms Flu can make you feel so exhausted and unwell that you have to stay in bed and rest until you feel better. WHO SHOULD GET THE FLU VACCINE: Flu can lead to serious complications and death, especially for people in risk groups. In rare cases flu can kill people who are otherwise healthy. In the UK the NHS flu vaccine is available each year from late September or early October onwards. If you are in the risk group It is recommended to get the flu vaccine in the autumn, before outbreaks of flu have started. It takes up to two weeks after vaccination for you to be protected against flu. The inactivated flu vaccine does not contain any live flu viruses and cannot give you flu. In the 2018-19 season, two different types of inactivated flu vaccine will be offered in the UK. • Those aged 65 or over will be offered a trivalent flu vaccine (protecting against three strains of flu virus) which also contains an adjuvant. • Those aged under 64 years in eligible groups will be offered a quadrivalent flu vaccine (protecting against four strains of flu virus). WHO IS ELIGIBLE FOR THE FREE NHS FLU VACCINE: • Children aged 2 and 3 • Children in reception class and school years 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5 • Children aged 2 to 17 years at risk of flu • Anyone aged 65 and over • Pregnant women • Children and adults with an underlying health condition (such as long-term heart or respiratory disease) • Children and adults with weakened immune systems Please click the following link to see the full list of those eligible for the free NHS flu vaccine: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vaccinations/who-should-have-flu-vaccine/ WHERE CAN YOU GET THE FREE NHS FLU VACCINE • Your local pharmacy • Your GP surgery • Your midwifery service if they offer it for pregnant women • Most children will be offered the flu vaccine at school: For more information please visit: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vaccinations/child-flu-vaccine/ MORE INFORMATION: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vaccinations/flu-influenza-vaccine/ https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vaccinations/child-flu-vaccine-questions-and-answers/ Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Extreme Optimist | Bringing Science Through New Videos Every 2 Weeks - Monday 4PM(GMT). I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. #FluVaccine #FluShot #FluVaccine2018
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Fire Hazard With Paraffin Based Skin Products | Flammable Skin Creams | How To Reduce Fire Risk
 
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Fire Hazard With Paraffin Based Emollients | Flammable Skin Creams | Reduce Fire Risk Of Paraffin Based Emollients Hey guys! This weeks video is about the increased fire risk associated with paraffin based creams and ointments. I find that very few people know about this and it's definitely an issue which we need to raise awareness on. As mentioned at the start of the video I am not against paraffin based emollients. They are widely prescribed and play a very important role in the treatment of skin conditions. But we need to raise awareness on the increased fire risk associated with skin emollients containing paraffin. As they have been linked to dozens of fire deaths across England. FIRE HAZARD WITH PARAFFIN BASED SKIN PRODUCTS ON DRESSING AND CLOTHING: The fire risk is increased when people use paraffin based cream or ointments regularly but do not change clothes or bedding often, paraffin residue can soak into the fabric, making it flammable. Sparks from a cigarettes or other fire sources can then react with the paraffin residue. The national patient safety agency (NPSA) had commissioned fire testing to determine the potential risk of paraffin based products and their fire risk. They concluded that paraffin contamination on clothing leads leads to a more rapidly growing fire, which burns much more intensely and is harder to extinguish. EMOLLIENTS ASSOCIATED WITH AN INCREASED FIRE RISK : Skin products containing paraffin based products, for example White Soft Paraffin, White Soft Paraffin plus 50% Liquid Paraffin or Emulsifying ointment, in contact with dressings and clothing are easily ignited with a naked flame or a cigarette. The evidence currently only relates to White Soft Paraffin and there is currently no evidence of a risk of fire hazard with preparations containing concentrations of white soft paraffin lower than 50%, however the NPSA has taken the view that this risk could apply to any paraffin ‘based’ product. HOW TO REDUCE FIRE HAZARD RISK WITH PARAFFIN BASED EMOLLIENTS: • Stop smoking (or being near to people who are smoking), or exposure to any open flame or other potential cause of ignition during treatment. • Regularly change clothing or bedding impregnated with paraffin based products (preferably on a daily basis), as the paraffin soaks into the fabrics and can potentially be a fire hazard. Chairs or seating may also have the potential to become contaminated so cover with a throw and wash regularly. • Washing instructions to reduce paraffin - High temperature wash (90C) with biological washing powder. • Tell your friends, family and carers about the fire hazard risk of your treatment so they can be more careful. HELPFUL STOP SMOKING LINKS: My Stoptober 2017 video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sgGr-4ac8L4 Stoptober Website: https://www.nhs.uk/oneyou/stoptober/home?gclid=CjwKCAjwjozPBRAqEiwA6xTOYKZqRKwXpp2OfoS8GjGhRc3qXjd8cVeee9en9VKh5XOhxrSpnUQFMBoCGhUQAvD_BwE#UeV4cHb56JqkHyK3.97 NHS Smoke Free: https://www.nhs.uk/smokefree NHS One You: https://www.nhs.uk/oneyou/smoking#VehvpaOp0Fp1z0UQ.97 PARAFFIN BASED EMOLLIENTS LINK: https://bnf.nice.org.uk/medicinal-forms/emollient-creams-and-ointments-paraffin-containing.html Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 1527 AbrahamThePharmacist
Best Hay Fever Treatment | How To Control Hay Fever Symptoms Pharmacy Antihistamine Medicines
 
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The Best Hay Fever Treatments | How To Control Hay Fever Symptoms, Treat Itchy Eyes With Pharmacy Antihistamine Medicines & Remedies. WHAT I RECOMMEND TO MY PATIENTS These medicines can readily be bought over the counter at any pharmacy. In practice I recommend medicines on a patient specific basis depending on symptoms, medical history and any contraindications. This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Always consult a doctor, pharmacist or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions. (Please see disclaimer below for more information). General hay fever symptoms: Second generation antihistamine - Loratadine. Ocular pruritus (Itchy eyes): Cromoglicate eye drops - Sodium Cromoglicate. Rhinitis and nasal allergies: Steroid nasal spray - Beclometasone. I was inspired to make this video after being asked numerous times by patients about hay fever, ocular pruritus (itchy eyes), rhinitis (runny nose) and the best treatments. Hay fever is a topic which always comes up through out the year but even more often during summer. Here are the actual questions patients would ask me: • What are the best hay fever treatments? • How to control hay fever symptoms? • What are the best medicines for hay fever? • How to treat itchy eyes from hay fever? • What is the best hay fever treatment? • How to stop hay fever? • How to treat itchy eyes from allergies? • How do i stop my eyes from stinging? • Best hay fever medicines from pharmacy? • Hay fever medicines from pharmacy? • How to stop runny nose allergies? • Best treatment for hay fever? • Medication for hay fever? • How to stop eyes from stinging? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Ask Your Pharmacist | Abraham The Pharmacist On BBC Radio Leeds | Media Pharmacist On BBC
 
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Public Health Pharmacist | Abraham The Pharmacist On BBC Radio Leeds | Media Pharmacist On BBC | What Do Pharmacist Know | What Do Pharmacist Do | How Can A Pharmacist Help | Ask Your Pharmacist Hey guys! I was asked by BBC radio Leeds to join Andrew Edwards on his radio show. Had a really great time live on air taking questions from people whilst promoting pharmacy. We had many calls on the day but unfortunately didn't have time to answer all the questions live on air. Will keep everyone updated when I will next be on. Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other healthcare professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 873 AbrahamThePharmacist
Why It's Dangerous To Take Tablets Without Water | Can You Take Swallow Capsules Pills Without Water
 
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Why It's Dangerous To Take Tablets Without Water | Can You Take Swallow Capsules Pills Without Water Is It Ok Or Dangerous. I was inspired to make this video after patients and even friends would sometimes tell me that they take their medication without any water! This should never be done pills, capsules, tablets and medication should always be taken with water as its dangerous for your health as explained in the video. Here are some of the questions patients and friends would ask me about: • Can you swallow pills without water ? • Can you swallow medication without water ? • Can you swallow capsules without water ? • Is it dangerous to swallow tablets without water ? • Is it dangerous to swallow capsules without water ? • Can you take pills without water ? • Can you take capsules without water ? • Should you take pills with water ? • Should you take capsules with water ? • Can you take tablets without water ? • Is ok to take capsules without water ? • Is ok to take tablets without water ? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 1871 AbrahamThePharmacist
The Best Sunscreen Sunblock Suncream UK | How To Protect Skin From Sunburn | What Does SPF Mean
 
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The Best Sunscreen - Sunblock - Suncream UK In 2 Minutes! What Does SPF Mean In Sunscreen | How to Protect Skin From Sunburn I was inspired to make this video after always being asked on many occasions by patients about sunscreen and SPF. Here are some of the questions patients would ask me: • How to protect skin from sunburn ? • What's the best sunscreen ? • What does SPF mean ? • The best suncream ? • What does SPF stand for ? • What does SPF stand for in sunscreen ? • The best sunblock ? • Best sunscreen UK ? • Best sunscreen 2017 ? • Protect skin from the sun • What's UVA and UVB ? • UVA sun protection • UVB sun protection • SPF 30 or 50 ? • How does SPF work ? • Whats the deal with SPF ? • Suncream Sunscreen Sunblock SPF ? • SPF meaning ? • Sunscreen Suncream Sunblock SPF meaning ? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Why You Should Get The Free NHS Flu Jab 2017 & 2018 If Eligible | NHS Flu Vaccine Influenza Vaccine
 
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Why You Should Get The Free NHS Flu Jab 2017/2018 If Eligible | NHS Flu Vaccine Influenza Vaccine. We all see and hear how busy hospitals are during the winter! And many studies have shown the flu jab to reduce hospitalisation. So let's play our part and get it done to help all the hard working NHS staff. The sad truth is that flu kills! Getting the vaccine is the best way to protect yourself and your loved ones. And I would urge everyone who is offered the vaccine free on the NHS to get vaccinated. The Flu vaccine takes 10-14 days to become effective once your immune system responds fully so please get it done sooner. If your not sure you are eligible for the free NHS flu jab please click on the NHS website link below for more details: http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/vaccinations/Pages/who-should-have-flu-vaccine.aspx And if you know someone who is eligible please share this video to them or explain the importance to them so they hopefully get it done and stay protected this winter. Please note: Pharmacies cannot give the flu vaccine to children under the age of 18 years this can only be administered at your GP surgery. Here are some related keywords for this video: • NHS flu jab 2017 • NHS flu jab 2018 • Free NHS flu jab • Who can get the NHS flu jab • NHS flu jab eligibility • NHS flu vaccine • NHS flu vaccine pregnancy • NHS flu vaccine diabetes • NHS flu vaccine asthma • NHS flu jab pregnancy • NHS flu jab diabetes • NHS flu jab diabetics • NHS flu jab asthma • NHS flu jab side effects • NHS influenza vaccine • Free NHS flu vaccine • Free NHS influenza vaccine • Flu jab for elderly • Free flu jab for asthma • Should i get the flu jab • Why should i get the flu jab Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 2119 AbrahamThePharmacist
The Science Of Pain In 1 Minute! | What is Nociceptive Threshold Pain Explained | Why We Have Pain
 
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The Science Of Pain | What is Nociceptive Pain Threshold Explained | Science Behind Why We Have Pain And Sense Pain. I was inspired to make this video after being asked on many occasions by patients about the science of pain, why we get pain and what is nociceptive pain threshold. Here are some of the questions patients would ask me about: • The science of pain ? • What is nociceptive pain ? • Why we have pain ? • Nociceptive pain explained ? • Nociceptive threshold explained ? • What is nociceptive threshold ? • What is pain measured in ? • What is nociceptive pain caused by ? • What causes pain ? • How the body senses pain ? • Science of pain ? • Nociceptive pain ? • Why pain ? • The science behind pain explained ? • The science of pain explained ? • Science of pain explained ? • Science of nociceptive pain ? • Science behind nociceptive pain? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 433 AbrahamThePharmacist
The Science Of Hay Fever | Why Do We Get Hay Fever? | What Is Histamine? | Abraham The Pharmacist
 
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Why do we get hay fever ? What is the science of hay fever and what is histamine? Where does histamine come from and how does it work I was inspired to make this video after being asked numerous times by patients about hay fever. Its a topic which always comes up through out the year but even more often during summer. Here are the actual questions patients would ask me: • What is the science of hay fever? • What is hay fever? • What is histamine? • Is histamine hay fever? • Why do we have histamine? • What makes hay fever worst? • Why do I get hay fever? • Why do some people get hay fever? • Can you stop hay fever? • Science of hay fever? • What is histamine and antihistamines? • Are antihistamines for hay fever? • Why do we get hay fever? • Where does histamine come from? • Quick science of hay fever? • Why do people get hay fever? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 303 AbrahamThePharmacist
Best Medical Myths Exposed | Top Medical Myths | Can You See Better At Night If You Eat Carrots Myth
 
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The Best Medical Myths Exposed In 1 Minute. Top Medical Myths, Can You See Better At Night If You Eat Carrots Exposed. I was inspired to make this video after hearing so many medical myths from patients, here are a few of my favourite ones. I'm planning on making a few of these videos with your suggestions so if you have any good ones please drop a comment and I'll be sure to use it. Here are the actual medical myths patients would tell me and some related keywords: • Can you see better at night if you eat carrots ? • Does eating carrots make you see better at night ? • Lower back pain medical treatment medical myth? • Is it ok to smoke one cigarette a week ? • Best medical myths exposed ? • Back pain medical myth ? • Does sitting close to tv damage your eyes ? • Top medical myths ? • Best medical myths ? • Crazy medical myth • Medical myths exposed ? • Funny medical myths ? • The best medical myths,? • The truth about medical myths ? • Are medical myths real? Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
Просмотров: 378 AbrahamThePharmacist
NHS Stoptober 2017 | Quit Smoking With Support | Stoptober App | Stop Smoking | NHS Smoking Support
 
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NHS Stoptober 2017 | Quit Smoking With Support | Stoptober App | Stop Smoking | NHS Smoking Support. Stop Smoking For 28 days & You're 5 Times More Likely To Quit! Over a million people have used the Stoptober 28 day challenge to quit smoking and that’s amazing. I think Stoptober is such an important idea - about 100,000 people in the UK die each year due to smoking mainly due to cancer, lung diseases and heart disease. So let's try and get more people to quit smoking with Stoptober! Please share this video to friends and family to support them in their journey. Remember don't go at it alone speak to any healthcare professional about it pharmacies are particularly useful as you can visit anytime for advice without an appointment. Even brief advice can boost your chances of quitting by 30%. Here are some useful links to help anyone who wants to quit smoking: Stoptober Website: https://www.nhs.uk/oneyou/stoptober/home?gclid=CjwKCAjwjozPBRAqEiwA6xTOYKZqRKwXpp2OfoS8GjGhRc3qXjd8cVeee9en9VKh5XOhxrSpnUQFMBoCGhUQAvD_BwE#UeV4cHb56JqkHyK3.97 NHS Smoke Free: https://www.nhs.uk/smokefree NHS One You: https://www.nhs.uk/oneyou/smoking#VehvpaOp0Fp1z0UQ.97 Here are some related keywords for this video: • NHS Stoptober 2017 • NHS smoke free 2017 • Quit smoking stoptober • Quit smoking NHS • How to join stoptober • Stoptober app • NHS quit smoking app • NHS stop smoking app • Smoking NHS • NHS stop smoking support service • Stop smoking stoptober • NHS stop smoking stoptober • Stop smoking campaign stoptober • How to quit smoking NHS • NHS smoking support • NHS support for stopping smoking • Stop smoking for 28 days • Quit smoking for 28 days • Help to quit smoking • Stoptober • Stoptober support Want to see more videos about everything health and pharmacy? Let me know in the comments below. Subscribe for new videos ▶https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist LET'S CONNECT: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. DISCLAIMER: This video is for information only and should not be used for the diagnosis or treatment of medical conditions. Abraham The Pharmacist has used all reasonable care in compiling the information but make no warranty as to its accuracy. Always consult a doctor or other health care professional for diagnosis and treatment of medical conditions.
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Abraham The Pharmacist | Media Pharmacist | British Persian Iranian Prescribing Pharmacist
 
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Abraham The Pharmacist | Media Pharmacist | British Persian Iranian Prescribing Pharmacist | Social Media Pharmacist Ever wondered what Pharmacists do and can do? Follow my life and see what modern pharmacists do on a daily basis to promote health and wellbeing. Teaching health, science and pharmacy through my videos. Teaching all aspects of science through my life as a Pharmacist, to help you, • Understand the importance of lifestyle and health • Become and stay healthy • Understand medical conditions • Learn how medications work and interact with your body + Many more medical and pharmaceutical topics, feel free to give suggestions for the next video and I'll be sure to give you a shout out. ABOUT ME: Prescribing Media Pharmacist | Bringing Science Through New Film Every Monday | Extreme Optimist I'm a British - Persian - Iranian prescribing media pharmacist who loves science, making videos and helping people. I work in both GP surgeries and community pharmacy. Lets Connect: http://facebook.com/AbrahamThePharmacist http://instagram.com/AbrahamThePharmacist https://www.linkedin.com/in/AbrahamThePharmacist https://plus.google.com/u/4/109698449114086481589 https://twitter.com/AbrahamThePharm https://www.AbrahamThePharmacist.com https://www.youtube.com/c/AbrahamThePharmacist
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I'm Persian - من یک ایرانی هستم - I'm Iranian
 
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I'm Persian. This film has been in production for over a year written, directed and edited by Abraham. Music, sound engineering and initial idea by Aryan. Special Thanks to all my friends who participated in the video. Subtitles have been provided, turn on captions to view them.
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