Sa'diya

Nomad by Nature🐪


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andrewclifton:

Antonio & Inas Engagement

www.andrewthomasclifton.com

(Source: s-yydd)

(Source: bekarti)

cityneonlights:

Autumn coming with her beauty and vibe - cityneonlights

onlyinpakistan:

simply-pakistan:

Lahore-Rose

People walk on a road covered by rose-petals, spread by wholesale dealers for drying purpose, in the outskirts of Lahore.

(Source: voyeurchic)

livelifewithtruth:

jewsee-medicalstudent:

Would you like to be awake while having open-heart surgery?
This is the astonishing picture of Swaroup Anand, a 23-year-old patient that went under the knife in Bangalore at Wockhardt Hospital while he was still very much awake. Doctors chose to numb his body with an epidural to the neck rather than send him to sleep with general anaesthesia. 
Lead surgeon Dr Vivek Jawali, said they had performed more than 600 operations this way since 1999. Speaking from his hospital in India, he said: “There has been a huge effort in recent times to make heart surgery less invasive. This can be done in two ways. Firstly smaller cuts can be made and this is helped with modern technology and robotics. Secondly we are trying to interfere as little as possible with the body’s natural functions.”
"The patients are given a mild sedative rather than being knocked out - this drops their heart rate but means they can respond to commands. The patients are drowsy so they can be aroused but are also able to drift into sleep,” Dr Jawali said. “If we need them to cough or breathe more deeply to clear air from their heart they can respond. This makes the procedure a lot easier to perform.”
(Read more).

Wow!

livelifewithtruth:

jewsee-medicalstudent:

Would you like to be awake while having open-heart surgery?

This is the astonishing picture of Swaroup Anand, a 23-year-old patient that went under the knife in Bangalore at Wockhardt Hospital while he was still very much awake. Doctors chose to numb his body with an epidural to the neck rather than send him to sleep with general anaesthesia. 

Lead surgeon Dr Vivek Jawali, said they had performed more than 600 operations this way since 1999. Speaking from his hospital in India, he said: “There has been a huge effort in recent times to make heart surgery less invasive. This can be done in two ways. Firstly smaller cuts can be made and this is helped with modern technology and robotics. Secondly we are trying to interfere as little as possible with the body’s natural functions.”

"The patients are given a mild sedative rather than being knocked out - this drops their heart rate but means they can respond to commands. The patients are drowsy so they can be aroused but are also able to drift into sleep,” Dr Jawali said. “If we need them to cough or breathe more deeply to clear air from their heart they can respond. This makes the procedure a lot easier to perform.”

(Read more).

Wow!

kioshiyang:

nzurianne:

we have to start somewhere.. 3 months from now I won’t be this person anymore

yes babygirl 🙏

sociolab:

Do you ever think about the fact that the US has created and legitimized a system of institutionalized inequality by funding schools through property taxes?  That basically a child’s education is only as good as the value of the property in their neighborhood.  Funny how education is so often viewed as an equalizing factor when there is nothing equal about it.

truthology:

I love hearing about good things that happen to deserving people.

That warms my heart!

God is so good.

A mistake repeated more than once is a decision.

Paulo Coelho  (via seulray)

Tawakkul is having full faith that Allah will take care of you—even when things look impossible.

(Source: cabbagerose)

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