Sophisticated sampling strategy needed to adapt to evolving policies associated with gradual relaxation of physical distancing
For both short-term and long-term physical and mental well-being, maintaining a healthy lifestyle is as important now as it ever was.
The human face of care aides in Canada
Both countries share similar challenges — and pitfalls — in determining who gets care when there’s not enough to go around.
Governments must affirm ethical and human rights obligations to persons with disabilities.
Health care profiteers persistently and intentionally conflate health care “delivery” with health care “financing.”
Physical isolation is imperative to keep Canadian seniors, especially those living with frailty, healthy. But this does not mean we must socially isolate.
Persons with intellectual disabilities forgotten in the COVID-19 pandemic
COVID-19 disruption reveals challenges in our meat supply
“It’s not a pleasant thought, but if you have people close to you who are frail, you need to know that they are more at risk from COVID-19.”
If this relaxation is not done very carefully, the epidemic will simply resume.
The International Health Regulations were approved in a world which believed in global approaches to combating these and other threats. We don’t live in that world anymore.
In combination with our health care system, there is no better way to get through these tough times and reduce all unnecessary consequences.
When the long-term care system is revolutionized, as it must be, we should learn from people who live with dementia.
Until 1951, the rule of law prohibited First Nations from hiring lawyers to protect their rights.
We urge all Canadians to make a list of people they are concerned about and make a plan to stay in touch with them.