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Doctors Reversed Diabetes in Three Weeks

OCT 5, 2016- DR. SANJAY GUPTA
Breaking News > Health Panels
"REAL" CURE FOR DIABETES FOUND - DR. SANJAY GUPTA

Accent Health - Dr. Sanjay Gupta reveals the alarming reason why you have Diabetes and how to even cure it.

How to kill diabetes Virus (VIDEO)
"DOCTORS WERE WRONG ABOUT THIS"

"This is awful - I don't know why the Diabetes Industry is convering this up" - Sanjay Added

It's not genetics, forget what the doctors told you. It's much worse and anybody is exposed to get diabetes because it is contagious... This kills diabetes for good.

The super-suplement found in these fruit reverses diabetes at any stage It destroys the virus causing Diabetes Type 1 & 2 in days

Even if you're not a diabetic, You're exposed and might become one soon.

How to kill diabetes Virus (VIDEO)
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T If improvements are to be made in Gypsy Traveller health, there needs to be a clearer idea of who is responsible for their health, i.e. is it all down to the Gypsy Traveller themselves to sort out health care or should it be the health authorities making sure any Gypsy Travellers that live within their region are accounted for and supplied with full healthcare options. My belief as to why there are such clear healthcare issues within the Gypsy Traveller community is that the healthcare officials have very little guidance when it comes to treating Gypsy Travellers, as well as the priority of the health of Gypsy Travellers being relatively low. These issues all need to be looked in to and resolved. Having said that however, for these issues to be overcome the overall problem of the Gypsy Travellers 'invisibility' needs to be addressed first. However, including a category for Gypsies and Travellers on ethnic monitoring forms is not something that can just be added on. It should be done in consultation with the Gypsy Traveller communities and requires careful staff training. >From the studies that have been mentioned above we can see that the health needs of Gypsy Traveller communities are currently not being met. The plans and provisions that are in place at the moment are not effectively tackling the problem and need to be analysed and updated. Methods need to be put in place that would improve both access to healthcare by Gypsy Travellers, as well as the service the Gypsy Traveller receives. There are some options we can look at that will greatly aid the cause. The idea of setting up a partnership with the Gypsy Traveller communities in the delivery of healthcare has been looked at before. An example of a partnership model was developed in the form of a pilot primary health care project in 1994 in Ireland. Traveller women were given training to develop their skills in providing community based health services to their own community in partnership with public health nurse co-ordinators (Parry et al. 2004). Partnership models also imply that Gypsy Travellers be actively consulted and involved in local health planning and service development. There are examples of this working well in Cambridge, Newark and Leeds where Gypsy Travellers are working in community development and in close partnership with health workers. Another way in which the Gypsy Traveller 'voice' will be heard is to periodically invite Gypsy Travellers to participate in any forums that exist for Black and other Ethnic Minorities. This would mean that their needs are constantly out for the public to be aware of and eventually this would decrease the negativity that is witnessed towards Gypsy Travellers, and reduce any barriers the Gypsy Travellers may have come across in accessing public healthcare. Improving the cultural awareness of healthcare staff is a priority but with the very little evidence to support the effectiveness of 'cultural awareness training' that is currently provided, this change should be evaluated in terms of its effectiveness at changing the negative attitudes that are at the centre of a lot of the discrimination. The Traveller Health Strategy 2003-05 of the Republic of Ireland is an example of 'inter-departmental coordination' in regards to the gypsy traveller health. A similar inter-departmental Task Force in England would command wide support. It was clear from my research that dedicated health visitors for Travellers were highly valued and played an important role in being able to supply access to other health services. Targeted service provision has long been a practice for a range of groups, and should be practice for Gypsy Traveller groups as well. In conclusion, there are numerous positives and negatives of any approach to assessment. Every worker will have a preference on how they will deal with a situation; however it need be emphasised that no two situations are alike. And so workers must be able to "think on their feet" if they are to become competent social workers. Those who are open minded will reap the most success, for the key lies within managing all the different approaches, integrating them into a whole. Care should still be taken, for within the approaches lie numerous contradictions. There will always be a degree of uncertainty, but what makes the difference between good and average work, is the confidence to give an opinion, whilst at the same time welcoming the views of others.

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