Discussion:
Ending coronavirus restrictions will make us healthier, says Sajid Javid Eleni Courea, Political Reporter
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Michael Ejercito
2021-07-08 02:27:25 UTC
Permalink
https://archive.is/Auy9c


Ending coronavirus restrictions will make us healthier, says Sajid Javid
Eleni Courea, Political Reporter
Sunday July 04 2021, 12.00pm BST, The Times
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
VICKIE FLORES/EPA
Lifting lockdown restrictions will make the country healthier, Sajid
Javid said today as ministers prepare to scrap the remaining lockdown
rules on July 19.
In a significant departure from his predecessor Matt Hancock, the health
secretary said that for him the health arguments for ending lockdown are
“equally compelling” as the economic ones.
“I know many people will be cautious about the easing of restrictions –
that’s completely understandable. But no date we choose will ever come
without risk, so we have to take a broad and balanced view,” he wrote in
a column for the Mail on Sunday.
He wrote that the government’s restrictions had “caused a shocking rise
in domestic violence and a terrible impact on so many people’s mental
health”.
Following his appointment a week ago, after Hancock quit over an affair
with an aide that breached social distancing guidance, Javid said he
wanted to see restrictions lifted “as quickly as possible.”
“I see two immediate challenges. The first is how we restore our
freedoms and learn to live with Covid-19. The second is to tackle the
NHS backlog – something that we know is going to get far worse before it
gets better,” he wrote.
It comes amid concerns that a growing number of doctors wanting to work
part-time could lead to huge staff shortages in the health service.
The Royal College of Physicians said that more than a quarter of senior
consultant physicians are expected to retire in the next three years,
many within 18 months.
Meanwhile just over half of trainees entering the NHS are interested in
working part-time. A fifth of doctors already work part-time and this
trend looks likely to increase in popularity, according to the college.
Its poll of 1,523 medics found 43 per cent of doctors have not yet
reverted to their original working pattern because of the pandemic, and
that some 57 per cent are working from home at least some of the time.
More than 60 per cent want opportunities for remote IT access, online
meetings and remote working to be available in the future.
Speaking ahead of the NHS’s 73rd birthday tomorrow, Andrew Goddard,
president of the RCP, said: “It is right that we should celebrate the
achievements of healthcare staff during the pandemic as we mark the
NHS’s birthday, but the pressures we have faced have been greater than
they needed to be because of existing staffing shortages.
“If we do not address this problem, we will have much less to celebrate
in future.
“The NHS has recognised that and wants to offer flexible working — but
it is stuck in a true Catch-22 situation where it cannot do the very
thing needed to attract more staff because it doesn’t have enough staff
at the moment.”
The RCP said medical school places need to be doubled to avoid staff
shortages worsening in the future.
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HeartDoc Andrew
2021-07-08 04:08:25 UTC
Permalink
Post by Michael Ejercito
https://archive.is/Auy9c
Ending coronavirus restrictions will make us healthier, says Sajid Javid
Eleni Courea, Political Reporter
Sunday July 04 2021, 12.00pm BST, The Times
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
VICKIE FLORES/EPA
Lifting lockdown restrictions will make the country healthier, Sajid
Javid said today as ministers prepare to scrap the remaining lockdown
rules on July 19.
In a significant departure from his predecessor Matt Hancock, the health
secretary said that for him the health arguments for ending lockdown are
“equally compelling” as the economic ones.
“I know many people will be cautious about the easing of restrictions –
that’s completely understandable. But no date we choose will ever come
without risk, so we have to take a broad and balanced view,” he wrote in
a column for the Mail on Sunday.
He wrote that the government’s restrictions had “caused a shocking rise
in domestic violence and a terrible impact on so many people’s mental
health”.
Following his appointment a week ago, after Hancock quit over an affair
with an aide that breached social distancing guidance, Javid said he
wanted to see restrictions lifted “as quickly as possible.”
“I see two immediate challenges. The first is how we restore our
freedoms and learn to live with Covid-19. The second is to tackle the
NHS backlog – something that we know is going to get far worse before it
gets better,” he wrote.
It comes amid concerns that a growing number of doctors wanting to work
part-time could lead to huge staff shortages in the health service.
The Royal College of Physicians said that more than a quarter of senior
consultant physicians are expected to retire in the next three years,
many within 18 months.
Meanwhile just over half of trainees entering the NHS are interested in
working part-time. A fifth of doctors already work part-time and this
trend looks likely to increase in popularity, according to the college.
Its poll of 1,523 medics found 43 per cent of doctors have not yet
reverted to their original working pattern because of the pandemic, and
that some 57 per cent are working from home at least some of the time.
More than 60 per cent want opportunities for remote IT access, online
meetings and remote working to be available in the future.
Speaking ahead of the NHS’s 73rd birthday tomorrow, Andrew Goddard,
president of the RCP, said: “It is right that we should celebrate the
achievements of healthcare staff during the pandemic as we mark the
NHS’s birthday, but the pressures we have faced have been greater than
they needed to be because of existing staffing shortages.
“If we do not address this problem, we will have much less to celebrate
in future.
“The NHS has recognised that and wants to offer flexible working — but
it is stuck in a true Catch-22 situation where it cannot do the very
thing needed to attract more staff because it doesn’t have enough staff
at the moment.”
The RCP said medical school places need to be doubled to avoid staff
shortages worsening in the future.
The only *healthy* way to stop the pandemic, thereby saving lives, in
the U.K. & elsewhere is by rapidly ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
finding out at any given moment, including even while on-line, who
among us are unwittingly contagious (i.e pre-symptomatic or
asymptomatic) in order to http://bit.ly/convince_it_forward (John
15:12) for them to call their doctor and self-quarantine per their
doctor in hopes of stopping this pandemic. Thus, we're hoping for the
best while preparing for the worse-case scenario of the Alpha lineage
mutations and others like the Gamma, Beta, Epsilon, Iota, & Delta
lineage mutations combining to form hybrids that render current COVID
vaccines no longer effective.

Indeed, I am wonderfully hungry ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
and hope you, Michael, also have a healthy appetite too.

So how are you ?








...because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://bit.ly/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
Michael Ejercito
2021-07-08 14:21:55 UTC
Permalink
Post by HeartDoc Andrew
Post by Michael Ejercito
https://archive.is/Auy9c
Ending coronavirus restrictions will make us healthier, says Sajid Javid
Eleni Courea, Political Reporter
Sunday July 04 2021, 12.00pm BST, The Times
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
VICKIE FLORES/EPA
Lifting lockdown restrictions will make the country healthier, Sajid
Javid said today as ministers prepare to scrap the remaining lockdown
rules on July 19.
In a significant departure from his predecessor Matt Hancock, the health
secretary said that for him the health arguments for ending lockdown are
“equally compelling” as the economic ones.
“I know many people will be cautious about the easing of restrictions –
that’s completely understandable. But no date we choose will ever come
without risk, so we have to take a broad and balanced view,” he wrote in
a column for the Mail on Sunday.
He wrote that the government’s restrictions had “caused a shocking rise
in domestic violence and a terrible impact on so many people’s mental
health”.
Following his appointment a week ago, after Hancock quit over an affair
with an aide that breached social distancing guidance, Javid said he
wanted to see restrictions lifted “as quickly as possible.”
“I see two immediate challenges. The first is how we restore our
freedoms and learn to live with Covid-19. The second is to tackle the
NHS backlog – something that we know is going to get far worse before it
gets better,” he wrote.
It comes amid concerns that a growing number of doctors wanting to work
part-time could lead to huge staff shortages in the health service.
The Royal College of Physicians said that more than a quarter of senior
consultant physicians are expected to retire in the next three years,
many within 18 months.
Meanwhile just over half of trainees entering the NHS are interested in
working part-time. A fifth of doctors already work part-time and this
trend looks likely to increase in popularity, according to the college.
Its poll of 1,523 medics found 43 per cent of doctors have not yet
reverted to their original working pattern because of the pandemic, and
that some 57 per cent are working from home at least some of the time.
More than 60 per cent want opportunities for remote IT access, online
meetings and remote working to be available in the future.
Speaking ahead of the NHS’s 73rd birthday tomorrow, Andrew Goddard,
president of the RCP, said: “It is right that we should celebrate the
achievements of healthcare staff during the pandemic as we mark the
NHS’s birthday, but the pressures we have faced have been greater than
they needed to be because of existing staffing shortages.
“If we do not address this problem, we will have much less to celebrate
in future.
“The NHS has recognised that and wants to offer flexible working — but
it is stuck in a true Catch-22 situation where it cannot do the very
thing needed to attract more staff because it doesn’t have enough staff
at the moment.”
The RCP said medical school places need to be doubled to avoid staff
shortages worsening in the future.
The only *healthy* way to stop the pandemic, thereby saving lives, in
the U.K. & elsewhere is by rapidly ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
finding out at any given moment, including even while on-line, who
among us are unwittingly contagious (i.e pre-symptomatic or
asymptomatic) in order to http://bit.ly/convince_it_forward (John
15:12) for them to call their doctor and self-quarantine per their
doctor in hopes of stopping this pandemic. Thus, we're hoping for the
best while preparing for the worse-case scenario of the Alpha lineage
mutations and others like the Gamma, Beta, Epsilon, Iota, & Delta
lineage mutations combining to form hybrids that render current COVID
vaccines no longer effective.
Indeed, I am wonderfully hungry ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
and hope you, Michael, also have a healthy appetite too.
So how are you ?
...because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,
HeartDoc Andrew <><
I am wonderfully hungry!


Michael
--
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https://www.avg.com
HeartDoc Andrew
2021-07-08 14:26:21 UTC
Permalink
Post by Michael Ejercito
Post by HeartDoc Andrew
Post by Michael Ejercito
https://archive.is/Auy9c
Ending coronavirus restrictions will make us healthier, says Sajid Javid
Eleni Courea, Political Reporter
Sunday July 04 2021, 12.00pm BST, The Times
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
Sajid Javid referenced a rise in domestic violence and mental health
concerns in an argument for ending restrictions this month
VICKIE FLORES/EPA
Lifting lockdown restrictions will make the country healthier, Sajid
Javid said today as ministers prepare to scrap the remaining lockdown
rules on July 19.
In a significant departure from his predecessor Matt Hancock, the health
secretary said that for him the health arguments for ending lockdown are
“equally compelling” as the economic ones.
“I know many people will be cautious about the easing of restrictions –
that’s completely understandable. But no date we choose will ever come
without risk, so we have to take a broad and balanced view,” he wrote in
a column for the Mail on Sunday.
He wrote that the government’s restrictions had “caused a shocking rise
in domestic violence and a terrible impact on so many people’s mental
health”.
Following his appointment a week ago, after Hancock quit over an affair
with an aide that breached social distancing guidance, Javid said he
wanted to see restrictions lifted “as quickly as possible.”
“I see two immediate challenges. The first is how we restore our
freedoms and learn to live with Covid-19. The second is to tackle the
NHS backlog – something that we know is going to get far worse before it
gets better,” he wrote.
It comes amid concerns that a growing number of doctors wanting to work
part-time could lead to huge staff shortages in the health service.
The Royal College of Physicians said that more than a quarter of senior
consultant physicians are expected to retire in the next three years,
many within 18 months.
Meanwhile just over half of trainees entering the NHS are interested in
working part-time. A fifth of doctors already work part-time and this
trend looks likely to increase in popularity, according to the college.
Its poll of 1,523 medics found 43 per cent of doctors have not yet
reverted to their original working pattern because of the pandemic, and
that some 57 per cent are working from home at least some of the time.
More than 60 per cent want opportunities for remote IT access, online
meetings and remote working to be available in the future.
Speaking ahead of the NHS’s 73rd birthday tomorrow, Andrew Goddard,
president of the RCP, said: “It is right that we should celebrate the
achievements of healthcare staff during the pandemic as we mark the
NHS’s birthday, but the pressures we have faced have been greater than
they needed to be because of existing staffing shortages.
“If we do not address this problem, we will have much less to celebrate
in future.
“The NHS has recognised that and wants to offer flexible working — but
it is stuck in a true Catch-22 situation where it cannot do the very
thing needed to attract more staff because it doesn’t have enough staff
at the moment.”
The RCP said medical school places need to be doubled to avoid staff
shortages worsening in the future.
The only *healthy* way to stop the pandemic, thereby saving lives, in
the U.K. & elsewhere is by rapidly ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
finding out at any given moment, including even while on-line, who
among us are unwittingly contagious (i.e pre-symptomatic or
asymptomatic) in order to http://bit.ly/convince_it_forward (John
15:12) for them to call their doctor and self-quarantine per their
doctor in hopes of stopping this pandemic. Thus, we're hoping for the
best while preparing for the worse-case scenario of the Alpha lineage
mutations and others like the Gamma, Beta, Epsilon, Iota, & Delta
lineage mutations combining to form hybrids that render current COVID
vaccines no longer effective.
Indeed, I am wonderfully hungry ( http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 )
and hope you, Michael, also have a healthy appetite too.
So how are you ?
I am wonderfully hungry!
While wonderfully hungry in the Holy Spirit, Who causes (Deuteronomy
8:3) us to hunger, I note that you, Michael, not only don't have
COVID-19 but are rapture (Luke 17:37) ready and pray (2 Chronicles
7:14) that our Everlasting (Isaiah 9:6) Father in Heaven continues to
give us "much more" (Luke 11:13) Holy Spirit (Galatians 5:22-23) so
that we'd have much more of His Help to always say/write that we're
"wonderfully hungry" in **all** ways including especially caring to
http://bit.ly/convince_it_forward (John 15:12 as shown by
http://bit.ly/RapidTestCOVID-19 ) with all glory (
http://bit.ly/Psalm117_ ) to GOD (aka HaShem, Elohim, Abba, DEO), in
the name (John 16:23) of LORD Jesus Christ of Nazareth. Amen.

Laus DEO !

Suggested further reading:
https://groups.google.com/g/sci.med.cardiology/c/5EWtT4CwCOg/m/QjNF57xRBAAJ

Shorter link:
http://bit.ly/StatCOVID-19Test

Be hungrier, which really is wonderfully healthier especially for
diabetics and other heart disease patients:

http://bit.ly/HeartDocAndrewToutsHunger (Luke 6:21a) with all glory to
GOD, Who causes us to hunger (Deuteronomy 8:3) when He blesses us
right now (Luke 6:21a) thereby removing the http://HeartMDPhD.com/VAT
from around the heart

...because we mindfully choose to openly care with our heart,

HeartDoc Andrew <><
--
Andrew B. Chung, MD/PhD
Cardiologist with an http://bit.ly/EternalMedicalLicense
2016 & upwards non-partisan candidate for U.S. President:
http://bit.ly/WonderfullyHungryPresident
and author of the 2PD-OMER Approach:
http://bit.ly/HeartDocAndrewCare
which is the only **healthy** cure for the U.S. healthcare crisis
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