|There was once an old sow with three little pigs, and as she had not enough to keep them, she sent them out to seek their fortune. The first that went off met a man with a bundle of straw, and said to him: "Please, man, give me that s... Read more of THE STORY OF THE THREE LITTLE PIGS at Children Stories.ca|| Informational|
Medical ArticlesHuman Dust
WHEN we face the matter squarely and give it careful ...
Lungs Bleeding From
This is usually taken as a most alarming, and even hopeless, s...
List Of Instruments
The following list has been compiled as a convenient basis f...
Deviation Of The Esophagus
Deviation of the esophagus may be marked in the presence of a...
is applied to wounds, _incised_ and _lacerated_, promoting he...
Auricular Fibrillation Treatment
The condition may be stopped by relieving the heart and circu...
Eyes Paralysis Of
The partial paralysis of the muscles of one eye produces doubl...
Nothing is more required in healing than properly to nourish t...
Where this is recommended the cold-drawn oil is meant, not the...
Length Of Pack
Usually it is time for the patient to come out from his pack,...
The swallowing function can be studied only with the fluoros...
The points to be gained are, to reduce the action of the amat...
Should be an indication that food in general or some certain k...
Abscess Of The Lung
If of foreign-body origin, pulmonary abscess almost invariab...
A sensation sometimes very much annoys patients, which they de...
A talisman may be described as an emblematical object or im...
This is a dangerous, and with the ordinary allopathic treatme...
Foreign Bodies In The Stomach
Gastroscopy is indicated in cases of a foreign body that ref...
Generally the tongue will tell whether the stomach is ulcerate...
Brow The Weary
Sometimes in the case of a child at school, the result of over...
Source: Papers On Health
These are often piled on the front of the body,
while the far more important back is left exposed. In many cases of
delicacy and cough, particularly with women, it is far more effective
to protect the upper back with warm extra flannel than to place
covering on the chest. This alone will sometimes cure distressing
coughs. In every case, such "protection," whether to back or breast,
should be such as to secure free escape of perspiration (see
Underwear). A sheet of fine wadding is excellent. Where less heat is
desired, new flannel is the best. Often, also, chest trouble is best
helped by protecting the soles of the feet. If these and the back are
kept warm, there is little fear or harm at the front of the chest. Let
the back covering, where it is used, come down as far as the top of the
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