4 Key Benefits Of Medical Cannabis

Cannabis can be used to effectively treat many symptoms and maladies. It can ease anxiety, insomnia, depression, and pain. Cannabis can even stimulate the appetites of people who have lost their will to eat. Fortunately, medical cannabis is legal in many places. To get started using medical cannabis, all you need is a doctor’s note and cannabis card. Here are four key benefits of medical cannabis: 1. It is natural.

Want a Mini Gastric Bypass? 3 Reasons Your Doctor May Prescribe a Webinar First

Gastric bypass surgery can help people to lose weight they have kept on for years. However, before your surgery date is scheduled, your doctor may ask you to attend an online webinar series that discusses the operation in great detail. Here are three reasons your physician may ask you to complete a mini gastric bypass webinar before you go under the knife.  1. Understand the Operation While many people are interested in gastric bypass surgery, some are surprised to learn that there is more than one type of operation.

Going In For Surgery? 4 Things You Need To Share With Your Surgeon

If you’re scheduled for surgery, your surgeon will request a copy of your medical history. You might think that’s all the information they’ll need about your condition. But that’s not the case. For your surgeon to ensure your health and safety during surgery, they need to know as much about you as possible. This includes information that you might not think your surgeon needs to know. When you have your consultation with the surgeon who will be performing your surgery, make sure you provide them with all the information they’ll need.

How Cremation Can Help The Living Stay Safe

Dealing with a COVID-related death in the family is bad enough, and the last thing you need is to worry about transmission of the virus during a funeral. Unfortunately, funerals have been the sites of superspreader events, with one funeral in Georgia alone leading to 100 new cases of the virus. While most funeral homes have adapted to videoconferencing and limiting people at physical services, the risk still remains for the attendees and funeral home staff.