Evanson Medical Centre and Specialist clinic application is created to have good
Evanson Medical Centre and Specialist clinic application is created to have good and quality relationship with our patients and clients. We are making our platform visible and giving people easier access to the Physicians, Surgeons and all our specialist. Bringing our services to their doorstep. To promote quality, advanced and cost effective healthcare in the community.
Her an bizi takip etmek ve hiçbir organizasyonumuzu kaçırmamak adına kuruluşumuz
Kulübümüz 1994 yılında Karadeniz Teknik Üniversitesi bünyesinde kurulmuştur. 1994 yılından bu yana aktif olarak hem kuruluş amacımız olduğu üzere, aktif olarak bilimsel anlamda araştırmalar yaparak her birimize yeni vizyonlar kazandırmaya çalışmanın, fakültemizde bulunan arkadaşlarımıza bu yolda yeri geldiğinde destek; yeri geldiğinde öncü olmanın ve tüm bunların yanı sıra bir birey olarak sosyal sorumluluk projelerinde gönüllülük ile yer alıyor olmamızın haklı gururunu yaşıyoruz. Kurulduğumuzdan bu yana kurumsallıktan asla vazgeçmeden faaliyetlerimizi yürütüyoruz. Bunun yanında yeni mezun olanlar, aktif olarak hala öğrencilik hayatını fakültemizde sürdüren hem topluluk üyesi arkadaşlarımız, hem de üyemiz olsun olmasın tüm arkadaşlarımızla kurduğumuz samimi ilişkiler bir yana, aynı zamanda topluluğumuzun temellerini atmış olan büyüklerimiz ile irtibatımız bir an olsun kesilmiyor. Kurucu büyüklerimizin bugün öğretim üyesi sıfatıyla bizlere ders anlatıyor olduklarını görmek bizleri hem gururlandırıyor, hem de ufkumuzu genişletiyor. Aynı zamanda hala var olan birlikteliğimiz sayesinde onlar da bizlere yol gösteriyor. Onların 1994 yılında yaktıkları ateş, bugün bizleri ülkemizin adını her yerde her platformda duyurmak, ülkemizi gerek bilimsel gerek sosyal anlamda bir adım öteye taşıyabilmek adına içimizde yanmaya devam ediyor. Her an bizi takip etmek ve hiçbir organizasyonumuzu kaçırmamak adına kuruluşumuzun 25. yılında KTÜ-BAT Mobil uygulamasıyla karşınızdayız
Wellness app for members of Every Girl Living
Every Girl Living is a concierge wellness program for women ages 13 to 90+. This app is for our members. We provide counseling, life & health coaching, yoga, and wellness classes. Members can participate in person or via this app.
A blood donation occurs when a person voluntarily has blood drawn and used for t
A blood donation occurs when a person voluntarily has blood drawn and used for transfusions and/or made into biopharmaceutical medications by a process called fractionation (separation of whole-blood components). Donation may be of whole blood, or of specific components directly (the latter called apheresis).Today in the developed world, most blood donors are unpaid volunteers who donate blood for a community supply. In some countries, established supplies are limited and donors usually give blood when family or friends need a transfusion (directed donation). Many donors donate as an act of charity, but in countries that allow paid donation some people are paid, and in some cases there are incentives other than money such as paid time off from work. People can also have blood drawn for their own future use (autologous donation). Donating is relatively safe, but some donors have bruising where the needle is inserted or may feel faint. Potential donors are evaluated for anything that might make their blood unsafe to use. The screening includes testing for diseases that can be transmitted by a blood transfusion, including HIV and viral hepatitis. The donor must also answer questions about medical history and take a short physical examination to make sure the donation is not hazardous to his or her health. How often a donor can donate varies from days to months based on what component they donate and the laws of the country where the donation takes place. For example, in the United States, donors must wait eight weeks (56 days) between whole blood donations but only seven days between plateletpheresis donations and twice per seven-day period in plasmapheresis. The amount of blood drawn and the methods vary. The collection can be done manually or with automated equipment that takes only specific components of the blood. Most of the components of blood used for transfusions have a short shelf life, and maintaining a constant supply is a persistent problem. This has led to some increased interest in autotransfusion, whereby a patient's blood is salvaged during surgery for continuous reinfusion—or alternatively, is "self-donated" prior to when it will be needed. (Generally, the notion of "donation" does not refer to giving to one's self, though in this context it has become somewhat acceptably idiomatic.)Donors are screened for health problems that would put them at risk for serious complications from donating. First-time donors, teenagers, and women are at a higher risk of a reaction. One study showed that 2% of donors had an adverse reaction to donation. Most of these reactions are minor. A study of 194,000 donations found only one donor with long-term complications. In the United States, a blood bank is required to report any death that might possibly be linked to a blood donation. An analysis of all reports from October 2008 to September 2009 evaluated six events and found that five of the deaths were clearly unrelated to donation, and in the remaining case they found no evidence that the donation was the cause of death. Bruising three days after donation Hypovolemic reactions can occur because of a rapid change in blood pressure. Fainting is generally the worst problem encountered. The process has similar risks to other forms of phlebotomy. Bruising of the arm from the needle insertion is the most common concern. One study found that less than 1% of donors had this problem. A number of less common complications of blood donation are known to occur. These include arterial puncture, delayed bleeding, nerve irritation, nerve injury, tendon injury, thrombophlebitis, and allergic reactions. Donors sometimes have adverse reactions to the sodium citrate used in apheresis collection procedures to keep the blood from clotting. Since the anticoagulant is returned to the donor along with blood components that are not being collected, it can bind the calcium in the donor's blood and cause hypocalcemia