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  • ISSN: 2578-3777
    Current Issue
    Volume 3, Issue 1
    Henry Tulgan*
    I too have finally brought to the surface issues of sexual harassment that we all know exist yet have stayed buried for time immemorial. The press has widely reported on offenses, among others in the entertainment world, government, the financial world, industry, education, sports, legal firms and finally, if with less fanfare, healthcare. [1-3].
    Henry Tulgan*
    At the turn of the twentieth century, Sir William Osler taught us, "Just listen to your patient, he is telling you the diagnosis." [1]. Osler realized that medicine is not only a science but also involved interpersonal relationships and human understanding. Yet, by the turn of the twenty first century, it was recognized and recorded that the time allotted to patients to respond to an examiner's questions averaged between eighteen and twenty three seconds! [2], this continues to be true with much of the time dedicated to answering to rote questions.
    Review Article
    Mary Olufunmilayo Adekson*
    Culture is the basic foundation that makes counseling successful. Culture is the basis of multicultural understanding between counselors and clients. Culture aids successful interaction in counseling. Most authors have written widely about the significance and importance of culture in counseling and multicultural interactions. This article articulates their points further by reiterating that culture is the heart of counseling relationships and healing.
    Letter to the Editor
    Giuseppe Lanza*
    With this letter, I would like to thank you so much for the honorable invitation to join this esteemed Journal as Editorial Board member.
    Short Note
    Joseph Laquatra*, Mark Pierce, Alan Hedge, and Ann Lemley
    Adverse health effects occur from human exposure to pests in homes, including allergic reactions, asthma attacks and depression. Despite the existence of chemical-free methods to eradicate pests, Americans use over one billion pounds of pesticides per year. Residues of these pesticides enter homes through tracking with shoes, bare feet, clothing, or animal fur; airborne entry; and soil gas entry. Because of spray drift and volatility, adjacency and proximity to agricultural operations can be responsible for residential pesticide residues. Pesticide use in and around homes is another factor responsible for these residues. Numerous health problems occur from exposure to pesticides, such as cancer, birth defects, leukemia, and ocular toxicity. Because of crawling and hand-to-mouth behaviors, children are more vulnerable than adults to adverse health effects from pesticide exposure. This paper examines exposure risks from pesticide residues in homes and presents results from a study of pesticide residues in rural homes in New York State. Policy implications of findings from this study include home maintenance guidelines for prevention of and safe eradication of accumulated pesticide residues of which consumers may not be aware.
    Case Report
    Pedro J. Tarraga Lopez*, Fatima Madrona Marcos, and Loreto Tarraga Marcos
    It is the case of a smoker woman over 45 years old who starts changing cigarettes to cigarettes without combustion with a significant improvement in the quality of life and at 9 months quit smoking completely.
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