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SAHMRI

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(South Australian Health & Medical Research Institute)

Your generous donation today will transform the lives of over 100,000 Australians living with ME/CFS.

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ME/CFS SOUTH AUSTRALIA INC

Registered Charity 3104

Email:
sacfs@sacfs.asn.au

Mailing address:

PO Box 322,
Modbury North,
South Australia 5092

Phone:
1300 128 339

Office Hours:
Monday - Friday,
10am - 4pm
(phone)

ME/CFS South Australia Inc supports the needs of sufferers of Myalgic Encephalomyelitis, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and related illnesses. We do this by providing services and information to members.

Disclaimer

ME/CFS South Australia Inc aims to keep members informed of various research projects, diets, medications, therapies, news items, etc. All communication, both verbal and written, is merely to disseminate information and not to make recommendations or directives.

Unless otherwise stated, the views expressed on this Web site are not necessarily the official views of the Society or its Committee and are not simply an endorsement of products or services.

Support

Eco Pest Control

ME/CFS South Australia Inc wishes to thank Eco Pest Control for its support of the Society.

 

ME/CFS Diagnostic Criteria and Guidelines

www ME: International Consensus Criteria
(Journal of Internal Medicine, Aug 2011)
PDF

For GPs:
ME/CFS Primer for Clinical Practioners - 2014 Edition

PDF

ME/CFS Guidelines for GPs
(SA Department of Health)

PDF

ME/CFS Guidelines for psychiatrists

PDF

ME/CFS: A Clinical Case Definition and Guidelines for Medical Practitioners
– An Overview of the Canadian Consensus Document
(2005)

  Note: See here for an overview on the Canadian Consensus Criteria for Fibromyalgia (PDF, 1.70 MB)
 
 
Australian ME/CFS Societies
AUSTRALIA
ME/CFS Australia Ltd.
Web: mecfs.org.au
Email: mecfsaustralia@gmail.com
AUSTRALIAN CAPITAL TERRITORY
ACT ME/CFS Society, Inc
Address: PO Box 717, Mawson ACT 2607
Phone: (02) 6290 1984
Fax: (02) 6290 4475
Web: www.mecfscanberra.org.au
Email: mecfsadmin@shout.org.au
NEW SOUTH WALES
ME/CFS & FM Association NSW
Web: www.mecfsnsw.org
Facebook: ME/CFS & FM NSW Support Group
Facebook: Chronic Fatigue Syndrome NSW
QUEENSLAND
ME/CFS/FM Support Association Qld Inc
Address: c/o Mission Department, St. Vincent’s Hospital, Toowoomba Qld 4350
Phone: (07) 4632 8173
Web: www.mecfsfmq.org.au
Email: mefmtba@bigpond.com
Facebook Page
SOUTH AUSTRALIA
ME/CFS South Australia Inc
PO Box 322,
Modbury North,
South Australia 5092
Support line: 1300 128 339
Web: www.sacfs.asn.au
Email: sacfs@sacfs.asn.au
VIC/TAS/NT
Emerge Australia
Web: emerge.org.au
WESTERN AUSTRALIA
The ME/CFS Society of WA (Inc)
Address: The Centre for Neurological Support, The Niche, 11 Aberdare Road, Nedlands, Perth WA 6009
Phone: (08) 9346 7477
Fax: (08) 9346 7534
Web: www.mecfswa.org.au
Email: info@mecfswa.org.au

 

What Is Post-Viral Fatigue Syndrome, The Condition Affecting Some COVID-19 Survivors?

International news

Tuesday 20 October 2020

 

From The Conversation:

 

Woman
 

What is post-viral fatigue syndrome, the condition affecting some COVID-19 survivors?

By Michael Musker
Senior Research Fellow, South Australian Health & Medical Research Institute
October 6, 2020
Copyright © 2010–2020, The Conversation Media Group Ltd.

For many of us, becoming ill with a virus might put us on the couch for a week or two. It’s frustrating, but after recovering we can generally get back to the things we’re used to.

But for some people, contracting a viral infection can be life-altering. It can cause months, years or even a lifetime of debilitating symptoms that drastically reduce their quality of life.

These symptoms, sometimes called “post-viral fatigue syndrome”, have been reported by sufferers of many viral diseases including influenza, glandular fever, SARS, and now COVID-19.

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Study: Impact Of Fatigue In CFS – Call For Research Participants

Australian news

Tuesday 20 October 2020

 

From the University of Tasmania (via email):

 

University of Tasmania
 

Impact of Fatigue in CFS

Call for Research Participants
Aged between 18 and 65 years

We are looking for volunteers with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS) or healthy individuals without CFS to take part in a study investigating fatigue and its impact on everyday functioning.

As a participant, you will be asked to complete an online survey, which will ask you questions about your CFS, your experience with CFS and your everyday functioning. The questionnaire should take between 40 and 70 minutes to complete.

Participation in this study is entirely voluntary.

To volunteer or for further information please click on the link or use your QR scanner to complete the following screening questionnaire:

www.surveymonkey.com/r/F523WCY

Impact of Fatigue in CFS - Study

Contact: Ms Kate Donnelly (kated@utas.edu.au)
OR Dr Cynthia Honan (cynthia.honana@utas.edu.au)
College of Health & Medicine, University of Tasmania

This study has been approved by the Tasmanian Health and Medical Human Research Ethics Committee.

 

PDF Download flyer (PDF, 174 KB)

 
 
 

Participants Needed For Online Survey

South Australian news

Tuesday 20 October 2020

 

From The CONVERSATIONS Project (via email):

 

The Conversations Project
 

Consumer Expectations & Experiences of the Health Care System – An International Study

The CONVERSATIONS Project
Originally published January 30, 2017

Do you want your voice to be heard?

Participants are needed for an online survey (about 20 mins). Researchers from University of SA and Flinders University are looking to understand consumer health care needs.

Your support in this study will help us to understand your health care needs, determine how responsive your health system is to your needs, and identify areas where health systems could improve to better serve these needs. In appreciation you will be invited to enter a draw to win one of 10 x AU$50 Visa Cards. You will also have the opportunity to receive a copy of the findings.

The survey can be found at https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/CONVERSATIONS-2016.

For more information go to www.conversations-project.info.

#MECFS #MECFSResearch

 
 
 

These Doctors Got COVID-19, Now They're Suffering The Serious, Mysterious Symptoms Of 'Long COVID'

Australian news

Monday 19 October 2020

 

From ABC Radio National's Science Friction program:

 

Doctors hugging
(Image: Getty/xavierarnau)
 

These doctors got COVID-19, now they're suffering the serious, mysterious symptoms of 'long COVID'

Science Friction
Sunday 18 October 2020
© 2020 ABC.

Three accomplished doctors share their visceral personal experiences of 'long COVID'.

Most likely infected with coronavirus early in the pandemic, months on they're each grappling with bizarre and disabling symptoms.

They've joined thousands across the world who are finding solidarity on social media and via virtual support groups.

And, it seems Long COVID doesn’t discriminate. Healthy people. Young people. Those who apparently had a mild case of COVID-19.

Every system in our bodies can be affected.

Could people living with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome/Myalgic Encephalomyelitis (ME) have something to offer those struggling with long COVID?

Are we facing another pandemic...this one silent, confusing, and harder to diagnose?

Duration: 38min 11sec
Broadcast: Sun 18 Oct 2020, 5:05pm

 

Full article...

 
 
 

ME/CFS South Australia Inc Co-Signs International Open Letter

South Australian news

Monday 19 October 2020

 

ME/CFS Australia (SA) Inc
 

ME/CFS South Australia Inc has signed an open letter to the journal Psychological Medicine asking for the 2013 PACE paper to be retracted.

By Deborah Marlin, Committee Member
Originally published on 30 March 2017

No doubt you will remember the PACE trial, a research study conducted in the UK looking at the effectiveness of GET (graded exercise therapy) and CBT (cognitive behaviour therapy) in the treatment of ME/CFS.

In 2013 the research team published a paper in the journal Psychological Medicine, in which they stated that each of these treatments led to recovery in 22% of patients, compared with only 7% in a comparison group. The two treatments, they concluded, offered patients “the best chance of recovery.”

There has been much criticism of the research methods used in this study from other researchers and from the ME/CFS community. ME/CFS South Australia Inc, also, has serious concerns about methodological design flaws in the PACE trial.

 

Read more…

 
 
 

Donate To SAHMRI

South Australian news

Monday 19 October 2020

 

From the South Australian Health & Medical Research Institute (SAHMRI):

 

SAHMRI
 

Donate To SAHMRI

Your support can help improve the lives of people suffering with ME/CFS

Can You Help?

Can you imagine living every day where every system in the body is affected so that you become housebound or bedridden?

On Sunday, 12 May the South Australian Health and Medical Research Institute (SAHMRI) joined a global day of action campaign to raise awareness and funding for Dr Michael Musker's research studies in Myalgic Encephalomyelitis, also known as Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (ME/CFS).

Your generous donation today will transform the lives of over 100,000 Australians living with this debilitating disease.

"We aim to complete meaningful clinical research projects in collaboration with the ME/CFS community that will enhance the scientific knowledge, developing evidence that can grow over time, and be shared through publication enhancing the international research in this space. It is our vision to promote evidence of biological changes in those who are suffering from ME/CFS at different stages of wellness. Informing diagnostic intelligence and enhancing biological exploration of ME/CFS."
– Dr Mike Musker.

 

Donate now…

 
 
 

Long Covid: 'I Don't Have A Life, I Currently Have An Existence'

Australian news

Sunday 18 October 2020

 

From BBC News:

 

Annette Shelford
Annette Shelford says people like her
feel they are being ignored.
(Photo: Annette Shelford)
 

Long Covid: 'I don’t have a life, I currently have an existence'

By Nicola Haseler
BBC Look East
29 September 2020
© 2020 BBC.

A woman being treated for chronic fatigue after having presumed Covid-19 has called for urgent research into the impact of the virus.

Annette Shelford, 48, from Cambridge, had two weeks of "non-stop pain" after a fever in March and said she had suffered severe problems ever since.

"We urgently need recognition, research and rehab for people like me who are still struggling," she said.

The government said it recognised the impact of Covid-19 on long-term health.

Ms Shelford, a former fitness instructor, said after developing symptoms she followed government advice, self-isolated for two weeks, and did not call the doctor or NHS 111.

A day later, her symptoms returned.

"It was like being hit by a steam-roller. All the pain came back, with new symptoms, and it's been a journey like that for the past six months," she said.

She was not able to confirm it was coronavirus as it was before mass testing was available, but said doctors who had been treating her were referring to her illness as post-Covid.

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Online Wellbeing Survey For Chronically Ill Young People

South Australian news

Sunday 18 October 2020

 

From UPLIFT (via ME/CFS South Australia on Facebook):

 

Survey
 

Online Wellbeing Survey For Chronically Ill Young People

7 March 2020

If you are a 16-25 year old Australian and living with a diagnosed chronic illness, researchers from Telethon Kids Institute and Curtin University want to hear from you.

Participate in an online survey about wellbeing or take part in a study of an online program that will help you build skills to be kinder to yourself. You will receive a voucher for taking part.

The online intervention and wellbeing surveys for young people with chronic conditions are both open for recruitment. Conditions include, e.g. asthma, allergy, arthritis, burns, cancer, diabetes, myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue syndrome, diabetes, pots syndrome, IBC/crohns/ulcerative colitis, multiple sclerosis, cystic fibrosis.

Trial of online wellbeing program: https://upliftproject.com.au/…/online-self-compassion-train…

Online wellbeing survey: https://curtin.au1.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_0kdlJL9dgH7kqDb

www.upliftproject.com.au
#TelethonKids #MEcfsResearch

*******

UPLIFT Online Well-Being Program for Young People with Chronic Illness

In this project we want to find out whether an online program improves wellbeing for teens and young adults with a chronic physical illness. If you complete all of the surveys in this study, you will receive two $20 vouchers (your choice of JBHifi or BigW).

Living with an ongoing illness can be very hard. The UPLIFT program provides strategies that people can use to cope with some of these challenges and develop resilience. By participating in this research, you will help us to understand whether this program is helpful for young people with a chronic illness.

We are inviting you to take part in this study if you are:

Aged 16-25 years
Live in Australia
Currently have a diagnosed chronic physical illness, or are in remission

 

Begin the survey…

 
 
 

Petition: #NotEnoughForME

International news

Sunday 18 October 2020

 

From ME Action:

 

#NotEnoughForME
 

#NotEnoughForME

© 2019 The Myalgic Encephalomyelitis Action Network, All Right Reserved.

Join with #MEAction, and tell the NIH Institute Director, Dr. Walter Koroshetz, that his “plan” for Myalgic Encephalomyelitis (ME) is NOT ENOUGH.

This plan is not funded enough, not outcomes-focused enough and not urgent enough for a disease that has been neglected, stigmatized, and misdirected for over 30 years! We cannot wait several more decades to start the work. The NIH must allocate resources NOW to accelerate research!

#MEAction has sent the following letter to Dr. Koroshetz calling on him to take these five actions now:

  1. Provide set-aside funding for ME to accelerate research

  2. Organize meeting of ME experts to reach consensus on patient selection methods and criteria

  3. Fund the identification and validation of biomarkers

  4. Fund a clinical trials network and treatment trials

  5. Address disease stigma and lack of clinicians impeding research

 

Full petition…

 
 
 

Being A Carer During A Pandemic And Living With Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Australian news

Saturday 17 October 2020

 

From ABC Radio's Life Matters program:

 

Life Matters
 

Being a carer during a pandemic and living with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

By Hilary Harper and Michael Mackenzie on Life Matters
14 October 2020
© Copyright 2020 ABC.

A young woman shares the challenges and unexpected benefits of being a carer during the pandemic. Plus, how a stood down Qantas pilot found work in a different cockpit, much closer to the ground. And the research project working to identify possible treatments to combat Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.

Duration: 54min 37sec
Broadcast: Wed 14 Oct 2020, 9:05am

Presenter: Hilary Harper
Presenter: Michael Mackenzie

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Chronic Illness Manifesto Survey

International news

Saturday 17 October 2020

 

From the UK's Chronic Illness Inclusion Project:

 

Chronic Illness Inclusion Project
 

Chronic Illness manifesto survey

About this survey

This is our first major survey capturing the experiences and views of people living with chronic illness. This is an opportunity to stand up (or lie down) and be counted and have your voice heard. Your responses will inform our chronic illness manifesto for change.

This survey is open to anyone with a long-term health condition or impairment that restricts their day to day life.

The survey takes about 20 minutes to complete. You can complete it in stages, coming back to where you left off. Please take breaks when you need to. We appreciate the effort surveys like this can take, and your answers are incredibly valuable. The more responses we get, the stronger our case for change.

The Chronic Illness Inclusion Project is a research project led by people with chronic illness and supported by the Centre for Welfare Reform. It is part of the DRILL programme of disability research and is funded by Big Lottery Fund. Find out more about DRILL here.

 

Begin the survey here…

 
 
 

Finding Hope For Those Living With Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Australian news

Friday 16 October 2020

 

From ABC Radio's Life Matters program:

 

Woman
 

Finding hope for those living with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

By Hilary Harper on Life Matters
14 October 2020
© Copyright 2020 ABC.

Imagine going for a short walk one day and then the next morning you can't even get out of bed.

That's what life is like for some people living with what's commonly known as ME (Myalgic Encephalomyelitis)/CFS.

A new research project seeks to find out more about the disease, and identify some possible treatments, using existing drugs.

Guests:

Sue Collins, lives with ME/CFS and heads up the Geelong ME/CFS Support Group

Dr Heidi Nicholl, CEO of Emerge Australia, a national organisation working for people with ME/CFS

Professor Ken Walder, lead researcher of ME/CFS study at Deakin University

Duration: 16min 14sec
Broadcast: Wed 14 Oct 2020, 9:27am

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Major Australian Study To Unravel Secrets Of Chronic Fatigue Syndrome

Australian news

Thursday 15 October 2020

 

From Deakin University:

 

Fatigue
 

Major study to unravel secrets of chronic fatigue syndrome

Media release
08 October 2020
Media contact: Pauline Braniff
© Copyright Deakin University 2020.

A Deakin University research team will begin a world-first study into the causes and possible treatment of chronic fatigue syndrome, a little understood condition that affects many thousands of Australians.

The five-year project, funded with support from the National Health and Medical Research Council and conducted primarily through University Hospital, Geelong, will investigate the cell profile in people living with the debilitating condition, known medically as myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue syndrome (ME/CFS).

Study lead Professor Ken Walder, Deakin's Chair of Metabolic Diseases in the School of Medicine and Co-Director of Deakin's Institute for Mental and Physical Health and Clinical Translation (IMPACT) estimates around one in 100 Australians have ME/CFS but diagnosis is difficult and there are currently no approved treatments available.

"Awareness of ME/CFS has increased over the past 15 years but the complexity of the illness means some medical practitioners still don't believe it is a real disease," Professor Walder said.

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Survey: Making The Invisible Visible

South Australian news

Thursday 15 October 2020

 

Flinders University / Caring Futures Institute
 

Making the invisible visible: investigating the views and experiences of frail, homebound and bedridden people

Download this document:
Making the Invisible Visible (PDF, 124 KB)
Making the Invisible Visible (DOCX, 65 KB)

Before COVID-19, some members of our Australian community have been living with several health issues that do not allow them to leave their houses or their beds. They have reported the existence of many problems when trying to access care and the medical system. They argue that many other services and opportunities easily provided to other Australians have been extremely difficult to access for them: “I feel like we're just invisible. Like this problem isn't even on anybody's radar because nobody knows we exist.” - Ricky Buchanan.

Ricky Buchanan is the author of the report “Just Invisible: Medical Access Issues for Homebound/Bedridden Persons”. This report was a catalyst for developing and funding this Caring Futures Institute (CFI) research project: ‘Making the invisible visible: investigating the views and experiences of frail, homebound and bedridden people’. The CFI study is investigating consumers’ lived experiences and insights about the above-mentioned issues, as well as documenting potential healthcare disparities, social exclusion, and marginalisation. ‘Making the invisible visible’ is an important first step to tackle these types of reported problems:

• Reduction in overall health (frailty and increase in morbidity and mortality).
• Inability to recover from minor injuries or illnesses.
• Social isolation – “life becomes smaller”.
• Mental health decline.
• Episodic conditions feeding a health deterioration cycle.
• Diminished capacity to reach out to people, to work, to study, to participate in community and family life.

Dr Maria Alejandra Pinero de Plaza is the lead investigator of this project, which involves a multidisciplinary group of investigators: Dr Michael Lawless, Dr Mandy Archibald, Ms Penelope McMillan, Ms Alexandra Mudd, and Professor Alison Kitson. Ms Penelope McMillan (Chair, ME/CFS South Australia and a Director of ME/CFS Australia) is involved in this study as a consumer co-researcher, at peer level with the Flinders researchers. She shares an interest in further describing this population; particularly, those who are living with Myalgic Encephalomyelitis/Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (includes CFS, ME or ME/CFS diagnoses), which has been defined as a severe, complex, acquired illness with numerous symptoms related mainly to the dysfunction of the brain, gastrointestinal, immune, endocrine and cardiac systems. It impacts the mobility, frailty levels and healthy aging of many Australians.

Identifying the circumstances and experiences that this self-described invisible population is facing is important. Researchers from the CFI believe that working in collaboration with people from these communities will create avenues to respond to their needs with evidence-based and innovative consumer-centred solutions.

An online survey is available for one month, from this article’s publication, to capture people’s views and experiences in relation to the topic:

https://qualtrics.flinders.edu.au/jfe/form/SV_8qW69nZrlqsdviB

The survey is exploring the different social and health issues that people, particularly those who are frail, homebound, and bedridden, are experiencing in Australia.

The survey will give homebound and bedridden participants the opportunity to provide a photograph of something that represents their lived experience alongside a written description.

This information will be used to create a fully anonymous socio-scientific exhibition of posters to be rotated within different museums, social and community locations. The exhibition will be also be posted in an online gallery on the ME/CFS South Australia website and the CFI. Dr Pinero de Plaza was awarded a CFI accelerator grant to undertake this project and translate the findings of this study into a socio-scientific exhibition (posters), which will present better evidence of what it means to be frail and/or eventually become a homebound or bedridden person in Australia.

 

The survey…

 
 
 

What It's Like To Have 'Long Covid' – Six Cases With Very Different Symptoms

International news

Wednesday 14 October 2020

 

From UK newspaper The Telegraph:

 

Covid people
Covid-19 can leave sufferers dealing with long-term
issues even if they've recovered from the virus.
(CREDIT: Telegraph)
 

What it's like to have 'long Covid' — six cases with very different symptoms

Here, we speak to six people who are yet to fully recover from their bout of Covid-19, quietly debilitating symptoms that baffle doctors

By Eleanor Steafel and Luke Mintz
6 October 2020
© Telegraph Media Group Limited 2020.

Many are so fatigued they have barely been able to walk upstairs for months, others still get short of breath from the simplest task, and for some every bite of food that passes their lips tastes of ash.

For the growing number of people diagnosed with what is known as long Covid, living with the after-effects of Covid-19 has been harder than the virus itself. Now, experts say it could turn out to be a bigger public health problem than the excess deaths that have occurred since the start of the pandemic.

Professor Tim Spector, Professor of Genetic Epidemiology at King’s College London and the scientist behind Britain’s symptom-tracking app, says long Covid sufferers could turn out to be the real public health fallout of this period. These so-called “long-haulers”, with quietly debilitating symptoms that baffle doctors and prove difficult or even impossible to treat, have shown that the virus can act like an auto-immune disease in some, affecting multiple parts of the body long after the initial illness subsides. Researchers, along with the health-science company ZOE, tracked data from more than four million people and found that one in 10 sufferers had symptoms of long Covid for a month, while one in 50 were found to be suffering at least three months later.

 

Full article...

 
 
 

Fibromyalgia Study Seeking Participants To Complete An Online Survey

International news

Wednesday 14 October 2020

 

From ProHealth:

 

Woman with tablet
 

Fibromyalgia Study Seeking Participants To Complete An Online Survey

ProHealth.com
October 1, 2019
Copyright © 2019 ProHealth, Inc. All rights reserved.

Editor’s note: Do you feel like some people treat you differently because you have fibromyalgia? And if you take an opioid medication to help ease your pain, do you feel like people are judging you?

Researchers Drs. Andrea Pfalzgraf and Kim Jones are looking into whether people with fibromyalgia feel invalidated or stigmatized, and if so, how that is affecting their lives. If you have fibromyalgia, you can help them by filling out their survey and sharing your experiences.

Have you experienced stigma related to having Fibromyalgia?

National University of Natural Medicine, University of Washington, and Linfield College is conducting research on the topic of invalidation and stigma in adults who have been diagnosed with fibromyalgia. Invalidation refers to “discounting” and a “lack of understanding” which people with fibromyalgia receive from their social environment.

The purpose of this study is to gather information from adults who have been diagnosed with fibromyalgia about the following:

  1. Perceptions of Invalidation
  2. Perceptions of Opioid-Related Stigma

This study involves completing a one-time, online survey which should take about 30 minutes. Please note the survey is completely confidential and no personal identification of your information can be made. Your participation is essential to understand the impact of invalidation and stigma on people with fibromyalgia, particularly in relationship to using opioid pain medications. Your input will provide valuable information which will enhance scientific literature and may ultimately help improve patient care and treatment outcomes.

If you have any questions regarding this survey, please contact the Principal Investigator, Andrea R. Pfalzgraf, MPH, PhD at apfalzgraf@nunm.edu.

Please click on the link below (or copy and paste into a new browser) to complete the fibromyalgia survey and share your experiences.

https://survey.iad1.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_bdwWcD2Pvpscd8x

Thank you in advance for your time and input!

Dr. Andrea R. Pfalzgraf, PhD, MPH
Research Fellow
National University of Natural Medicine & University of Washington

Dr. Kimberly Dupree Jones, PhD, FNP-BC, RN, FAAN
Dean & Professor
Linfield College, School of Nursing

 

Full article…

 
 
 

More In The News


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