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#Prisonworld Health – Hepatitis C Drug May Shrink High Prison Infection Rate

#Prisonworld Health – Hepatitis C Drug May Shrink High Prison Infection Rate FDA approves new indication for PROMACTA® (eltrombopag) First supportive care treatment approved for patients with thrombocytopenia with chronic hepatitis C to allow the initiation and maintenance of interferon-based therapy GlaxoSmithKline plc announced today that the U.S....

#Prisonworld Health – How to Cure a Sinus Infection

“Sinusitis is an condition consisting of infection or inflammation of the paranasal sinuses, which may or may not be as a result of infection, from bacterial, fungal, viral, allergic or autoimmune issues. Newer classifications of sinusitis refer to it as rhinosinusitis, taking into account the thought that inflammation of the sinuses cannot occur without some inflammation of the nose as well (rhinitis). It is highly contagious. Sinusitis may be passed from person to person by direct contact with an infected surface. Or it may be transmitted through the air. There is no cure.” Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sinus_infection

Best Natural Remedy – We have found that when apple cider vinegar is taken either as a daily tonic or at the first sign of an allergy or cold (i.e., sinus headache, stuffy nose, watery eyes), one can completely stop the histamine response or allergic reaction.

Inmates are Highly Susceptible to Sinus Infections

Due to the close quarters that inmates share and all of the dust and dander of their environments, sinus infections run rampant on prison compounds. Inmate healthcare is horrible to say the least and simple cures to common infections normally are treated with ibuprofen. Natural remedy ingredients should be allowed within prison commissaries or medial facilities.

 

The mission of Community Oriented Correctional Health Services (COCHS) is to help local correctional facilities improve health care delivery to inmates by brokering partnerships between jails and local community health care providers. COCHS recognizes that, while jails are required to provide health care to inmates, their top priorities are safety, order and security. However, improved inmate health care reduce violence in the jail and in the community.