Tylenol (acetaminophen) is one of the most widely used and prescribed over-the-counter medications in the nation and has seen broad use since its introduction in the 1950s. It’s not only used by those purchasing it in the local pharmacy but it is also prescribed by doctors to deal with common aches and pains. Tylenol’s widespread use of over 25 billion doses a year is due to its reported safety and broad usefulness in pain treatment. However, recent testing shows that Tylenol may not be as safe as originally believed. To answer is there a lawsuit against Tylenol the answer is yes there is, and it is not the first. One area of particular concern is a possible link between Tylenol and autism or ADHD in children.
Tylenol and Autism
The possible link between Tylenol and autism in children occurs during pregnancy. The ingestion of Tylenol or acetaminophen during pregnancy may increase the chances of autism in the baby. Testing was done by the National Institutes of Health and the Agency for Health Care Research and Quality in October 2019. This research led by Dr. Xiaobing Wang was also supported by other doctors and researchers from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health in Baltimore, Maryland. The resulting research showed possible links between the medication and not only autism by also ADHD. It is these results that have led to lawsuits due to harm done by using Tylenol.
Other Reported Issues
Tylenol use during pregnancy could lead to other health issues in addition to autism and ADHD. Reported issues could include other neurological developmental issues, undescended testicles, behavioral issues, learning issues, sleep problems, fertility problems, and early puberty in girls.
Is gender equality really feasible in light Russian war against Ukraine?
The reason why I am asking this question is that gender equality is important and this has been an issue for a long time, but how feasible is gender equality? When the war started in Ukraine, a law was passed by the president, Volodymyr Oleksandrovych Zelenskyy. The Ukrainian men were ordered to stay and fight Russia. It was declared on a Thursday in February 2022 that men aged 18 to 60 were prohibited from leaving the country, which has been under martial law since the beginning of the Russian invasion. Women, girls, and children were allowed to leave the country to seek refuge in other European countries.
Today is the 62nd Independence Day in Nigeria. Although we do not see much of an independent country, we are still grateful for life. Today we will be disturbing your timeline with stunning photos from all over the world marking the Independence Day in Nigeria. Keep sharing and keep celebrating Nigeria.
The Nigerian Independence Day is annually observed on October 1. It is a momentous occasion in the history of Nigeria, as it signifies their independence from their former colonial master.
Opeyemis Diary celebrates Nigeria's independence in style.
- Wilfredo Lee
- Yander Zamora
- CRISTOBAL HERRERA-ULASHKEVICH
- John Raoux
- Rebecca Blackwell
- TANNEN MAURY
- Ismael Francisco
- Phelan M Ebenhack
"These have been the most horrible months of my life, and of every Ukrainian's life," she told Vogue. I don't think anyone is aware of how we have managed emotionally." We're looking forward to victory. We have no doubt we will prevail. And this is what keeps us going, "Zelenska said. Via People
Due to a rise in cases, the World Health Organization (WHO) has said that monkeypox is a "global health emergency."
Despite the WHO's emergency committee failing to come to an agreement on Saturday, Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus decided to make the proclamation.
When a worldwide emergency is declared, it signifies that the monkeypox outbreak is an "exceptional event" that may spread to other nations and necessitates a coordinated international response.
What is monkeypox and what symptoms might it cause?
The WHO has already declared emergencies for public health disasters like the COVID pandemic, the West African Ebola outbreak in 2014, the Zika virus in Latin America in 2016, and the ongoing fight to eradicate polio.
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention say that since May, more than 16,000 people in 74 countries have been diagnosed with monkeypox.
The news on Saturday would make people spend more money on treating diseases and make it harder to get scarce vaccines.
As 71 percent of cases are reported in London, monkeypox is a "deep worry."
Monkeypox has only been linked to deaths in Africa, mostly in Nigeria and the Democratic Republic of the Congo, where a more dangerous strain of the virus is spreading.
It is rare to contract monkeypox. The latest incidences elsewhere in the world are unique because they are often carried by wild animals in places like the west or central Africa
Monkeypox is spreading among individuals who have no connections to animals or recent travel to Africa in Europe, North America, and other places.
Dr. Rosamund Lewis, the top specialist on monkeypox for the WHO, stated last week that men made up 99 per cent of all instances of monkeypox outside of Africa and that 98 percent of those cases were men who had sex with men.
Experts think that the outbreaks in Europe and North America were caused by sexual contact at two raves in Belgium and Spain.
|Handout image issued by the UK Health Security Agency of the stages of Monkeypox.|
What are the symptoms of monkeypox?
It usually takes between five and 21 days for the first symptoms of the infection to appear.
The first symptoms of monkeypox include:
a high temperature
A rash, which often begins on the face before spreading, usually appears one to five days after the first symptoms.
The rash, sometimes confused with chickenpox, starts as raised spots before becoming small fluid-filled blisters. The blisters eventually form scabs and later fall off.
Symptoms usually clear up in two to four weeks.
One hundred days of war have put enormous strain on Ukraine's health-care system.
Ukraine's health system is under tremendous strain after 100 days of the war, and the World Health Organization (WHO) has strengthened its presence, both in Ukraine and in countries hosting displaced Ukrainians, to help meet the rising health demands.
"This war has gone on for 100 days too long, shattering lives and communities and endangering the short- and long-term health of the Ukrainian people," said WHO Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus. "WHO is doing everything possible to assist Ukraine's Ministry of Health by delivering critical medical supplies and equipment." But the most important treatment Ukraine requires is one that WHO cannot provide: peace. We demand that the Russian Federation halt the conflict."
The war has raised the demand for health-care services while decreasing the system's ability to offer them, particularly in areas of active fighting. As of June 2, there had been 269 verified attacks on health, with at least 76 persons killed and 59 injured.
"Over 260 verified attacks on health care have occurred in Ukraine in the first 100 days of the war." These attacks are not justifiable, are never acceptable, and must be investigated. "No health professional should have to offer health care on a razor's edge, but that is exactly what nurses, doctors, ambulance drivers, and medical teams in Ukraine are doing," said Dr Hans Henri P. Kluge, WHO Regional Director for Europe.
"During two trips to Ukraine since the war began, I've had the opportunity to meet several health workers." We commend them for keeping crucial services and hope alive in the face of unspeakable pain and suffering."
Some health facilities have been damaged, while others have been overrun by individuals seeking treatment for war-related stress and injuries. WHO has built hubs near the conflict, such as Dnipro, to quickly reach the areas most in need.
"WHO is determined to being in Ukraine both now and in the future, addressing immediate health concerns and helping health-system rehabilitation." "As access and security improve, we are redeploying staff around the country," said Dr Jarno Habicht, WHO Representative in Ukraine. "Mental and physical health must be prioritized in Ukraine's recovery and reconstruction efforts."
To that end, WHO has issued an updated appeal for US$ 147.5 million to alleviate Ukraine's deteriorating humanitarian situation, offer immediate healthcare, and enable the health sector remain resilient in the long term. A total of US$ 80 million is necessary for in-country assistance, including as distributing medicines and providing crucial healthcare services, and another US$ 67.5 million is required to aid refugee-receiving and hosting nations such as Poland, the Czech Republic, Moldova, and Romania.
The war has resulted in a significant increase in psychological suffering and distress. Health care specialists across the country report that the most prevalent request currently is for assistance with sleeplessness, anxiety, bereavement, and psychological suffering. WHO is collaborating with the office of Ukraine's First Lady, Olena Zelenska, to create a national mental health program that is accessible to all.
WHO has increased staff and repurposed systems, notably its logistics system, in response to changing health demands in Ukraine. This has allowed for the delivery of over 543 metric tonnes of medical supplies and equipment to the country, which are being distributed mostly in the east, south, and northern oblasts where the need is highest. Trauma surgical supplies, ambulances, Ukrainian-made ventilators that can continue to work even when power fails, electric generators, and oxygen equipment, including the construction of oxygen plants, are among the items delivered.
Another critical requirement is training to cope with the aftereffects of conflict, such as trauma surgery, mass casualties, burns, and chemical exposure. WHO has taught around 1300 healthcare workers on these issues since February 24.
Along with this, WHO has been collaborating with the Ukraine Public Health Centre to improve disease surveillance and laboratory diagnoses, as well as with local governments to restore vaccination programs and key health services. WHO collaborates with over 40 Emergency Medical Teams to supplement the health system.
In 1999, the military handed over authority to an elected civilian government, marking the beginning of Nigeria's longest continuous civilian rule since the country's independence from colonial rule in 1960. This day is known as Democracy Day. Beginning in the year 2000, this event has become an annual tradition.
Indications surfaced Friday night at the ruling All Progressives Congress (APC) National Convention that the party had reached a consensus on 77 of 78 principles.
As well as performers and speakers, Putin himself made an appearance, speaking of the "bravery and patriotism" of Russia's soldiers. According to Russia, more than 200,000 people attended the event. However, the stadium itself only holds 81,000, although there were large crowds outside.
Foreign reporters at the event spoke to many attendees who had been told they had to come, were forced, or were given incentives to show up. All state employees were made to attend. Many did not want to be seen on camera or speak to journalists for fear of governmental consequences. These accounts are not yet verified.
|Lorie Shaull (CC BY-SA 4.0)|