I sort of messed up in my math class. I got a 91 on the first unit test while on the thinking task i got a 61. I didnt prepare at all for the thinking task and my course mark right now is a 85% if i was to get over 90s on the rest of the test/thinking tasks, will my mark be over 90 by end of semester? I know i can get over 90s on test. I want to apply for SE and CS at waterloo so im just wondering if i can still get it to be above 90%
Arthroscopic surgery is a surgical procedure in which a small camera called an “arthroscope” is used to view the inside of a joint. Arthroscopy can be used for the diagnosis and treatment of a variety of joint problems. Arthroscopic surgery is a minimally invasive procedure, and as such it is preferable to open joint surgery in many cases.
How it Works
During arthroscopy, the doctor makes a tiny incision near the joint and inserts the camera. The camera is connected to a television in the operating room, so that the doctor can see a real-time image of the joint. Pictures can be taken as the procedure progresses. If arthroscopy is being performed for diagnostic purposes, visualization may be all that is done during the procedure.
If treatment is to be performed, the doctor will make one or more further incisions near the joint. Through these incisions, small tools are inserted, allowing the doctor to operate on the joint. Complex procedures can be performed through arthroscopic surgery.
Benefits of Arthroscopy
Arthroscopic surgery has a number of advantages over open joint surgery, although both types of surgery are appropriate in different situations. Some advantages include:
• No large incision – Only tiny incisions are required during arthroscopy, as opposed to the large incisions required to open up the joint. This can also mean that there is no large scar.
• No hospital stay – Every case is different, but most patients who have arthroscopic surgery don’t need to stay in the hospital. Instead, the procedure is performed in an outpatient setting, and most patients can return home the same day.
• Lower risk of certain side effects – Thanks to the smaller incision and lack of hospital stay, the risk of certain side effects, like bleeding and infection, is lower. However, the overall risk of complications with both types of surgery is low.
• Shorter recovery time – The recovery time varies heavily based on individual healing times and the nature of the condition. However, the recovery time from arthroscopic surgery is usually shorter than with open joint surgery.
Theoretically, arthroscopy could be used on any joint in the body. However, it is most frequently used on larger joints to treat certain conditions.
• Knee – Arthroscopy can be used to treat ligament tears, meniscal tears, and damage to the cartilage.
• Shoulder – Arthroscopic surgery is often used for rotator cuff tears, impingement, and recurrent dislocations.
• Hip – Femoroacetabular impingement, dysplasia, synovitis, and loose bodies can all be treated with arthroscopy.
• Wrist – Arthroscopic surgery can be used for carpal tunnel syndrome, ligament tears, and wrist fractures.
• Spine – Herniated discs, bulging discs, bone spurs, and a number of other spine conditions can be treated using arthroscopic methods.
In some cases, fuller access to the joint is needed than can be provided by arthroscopy. For example, while arthroscopy is great for treating most ligament tears in the knee, a full knee replacement cannot be performed without opening up the knee.
Who is a Candidate?
Each case is unique, and there is no one-size-fits-all solution for any orthopedic problem. A skilled physician should evaluate the condition and work with the patient to formulate a plan of treatment. The benefits and risks of any potential treatment should be discussed in detail. Dr. Howard Marans would be happy to speak with you about your orthopedic injuries.
With Happy Student New Year quickly approaching, we want to know what one piece of advice you would have given yourself 12 months ago to better get you through your last academic year.
We’re looking for some inspirational advice that will help other students have an amazing 2015/16 Student New Year. Whether it’s “No matter how comfy your bed is, go to class” or “life’s short, eat the cake” we want to hear from you.
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We’re a group of fourth years at Queen’s, UofT, and McGill, studying commerce, engineering, and life sciences respectively. We realize how stressful college applications can be so we’re working on an application related to college supplementaries. We’ve previously helped students write college essays and today, we’re offering free supplementary application editing.
Fill out http://goo.gl/dTx71P and upload your applications: we’ll get back to you with feedback.
We’ll potentially be helping future university students with your application (don’t worry, we’ll only do this after May, when admission season is over). If you don’t have a rough draft yet, leave your email and we’ll offer you another opportunity later in the year.
I want to go to a top-tier business school, but I am afraid my calculus mark is bringing me down! I have an overall average over 90 but my past calc quiz and test I got 54% and 61%. I understand all the homework and do it correctly I just can't seem to do well on the tests. Does anyone have any advice?
Do you think I will like accounting in general if I'm pretty much/average good at math. Got 90 on grade 11 functions and Im expecting a higher 90s for grade 12 adv. Functions since my tests are either perfect or one to two mistakes. My data management will be low to mid 90s i should say..
i never took accounting in grade 11 so i dont have the chance to take it this year.
what do you guys think? I want to get a CPA designation.. but actually no idea what they do specifically. I mean, i know they do debits and credits and all that stuff, and it kind of interests me. Im just not so sure if i will like or hate it. Anyone here who didnt took accounting in hs but enjoyed it in univesity? And vice versa.
Hey, I'm interested to know more about the Ophthalmic Medical Technology program at uOttawa. Im in grade 12 atm and im a mid-80s avg student. I wanted to know how does this program play out, I heard apparently its split into 2 years of studying and another 2 years in a hospital somewhere in ottawa, and I wanted to know if this is a good program to go into optometry school after or maybe even medical school. Thanks :)
Dr. Howard Marans is an expert in sports medicine and has treated hundreds of elite and thousands of amateur athletes over the course of his career. Athletes are at an increased risk of orthopedic problems due to the nature of their lifestyle, and they have unique needs when it comes to recovering from injuries. That’s why seeing a sports medicine doctor is so important.
Athletes Have Unique Needs
When it comes to treatment for orthopedic problems and injuries, athletes have unique needs from the rest of the population. Some examples of this include:
• Athletes are typically in peak physical condition
• More prone to injury due to training (especially in cases of over-training or incorrect form)
• Education on ways to prevent future injury is essential
• Restoring full functionality to the injured body part is a priority
Approach to Treatment
One of the major ways in which athletes differ from other patients is that they require full use of the injured part in most cases. Although sometimes an orthopedic injury is so severe that the athlete will be unable to ever return to their previous level of achievement, in many cases it is possible to restore full functionality.
Because of this, sports medicine tends to be more aggressive in treating injuries than general orthopedic medicine. While an older or less active patient may receive treatment aimed at relieving symptoms in the least invasive way possible, athletes usually want to be able to perform strenuous physical activity over many years.
Physical therapy is often a cornerstone of sports medicine, whether or not surgery is also used. Physical therapy can restore flexibility to stiff joints and strengthen muscles that weakened due to injury. In addition, physical therapy can help athletes develop the good form that they will need to prevent future injuries.
Many common sports injuries, like shin splints, muscle sprains, and simple fractures, can be treated without ever entering the operating room. However, conditions that are unlikely to heal on their own may need surgery, especially given that restoring full functionality is a priority.
Many sports injuries, like ACL tears and rotator cuff tears, can be treated using arthroscopic surgery in an outpatient setting. For more severe and extensive injuries, it may be necessary to perform traditional, open procedures, which might require a hospital stay.
Prevention of Future Injuries
In sports medicine, preventing future injuries is an important part of treatment. After sustaining an injury, athletes are often eager to get back to training. Under the guidance of a physician, athletes can do this in the safest way possible.
The first step to preventing injury is to wait until it is safe to do so to start training again. The physician will carefully monitor the patient’s progress as the injury heals and physical therapy restores strength and flexibility. Starting before the doctor gives the go-ahead can put athletes at risk of developing another injury. Depending on the injury, this could be anywhere from a few days to several months.
The next step is to change the training regimen to prevent future injury. In some cases, incorrect form contributed to the original injury; in such cases, the doctor, physical therapist, and coach should work with the patient to correct the form.
Over-training is another major issue. One way that patients can avoid injuries caused by over-training is to take up a cross-training regimen, in which case their normal training is supplemented by the use of other types of training at times.
Currently in grade 12 bio and we just had the biochemistry test today. I think I absolutely bombed it but I really need to get a 90+ in the course.
I don't know how to study for bio, and I think there is a big problem with my studying method. Basically I read the notes and then rewrite it again, and the notes I read are many from PowerPoints that the teacher have given out. She rarely assigns textbook homework so I don't really use the textbook. The tests questions are nothing like what she has taught and they're so difficult to answer.
I'm getting 90s in my other classes such as chemistry and the maths, and I'm really struggling to get a 90 in the class.
If you have any questions on the University of Waterloo's Conditional Admission to Pharmacy (CAP) program this year and are interested in applying, dont hesitate to ask them here! I'll try to answer them as best as I can!
For those of you who dont know what CAP is, it's basically a program designed for students who wish to pursue a field in pharmacy in the future. CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE HERE: https://uwaterloo.ca/pharmacy/future-students/conditional-admission-pharmacy-cap ALSO be sure to check out the FAQ section too because they usually cover a lot of your questions there.
NOTE: Applications will be available starting October 9, 2015
I'm currently in grade 12 and REALLY want to become an architect!! It's something I've been passionate about since I was a kid. My top 3 schools are Waterloo, McGill and Ryerson. I was wondering if anyone could help me out by explaining the admissions process, requirements, and generally what to expect when applying to these schools. My dream is to go to Waterloo - they have an amazing program. I'm just really nervous that I won't get in. Anything you guys can say would help me out a ton. Thanks :)
I am on the fence about taking biomedical science at Guelph as my undergraduate in hopes of later entering the Ontario veterinary college. Does anybody have any pros/cons that you can point out regarding this major in preparation for vet school, or just in general? I'm leaning towards biomed, but animal biology is not completely out of the question. I'm really confused about what I should do; I've been contemplating my options for the last year now and haven't come any closer to making an easy decision. ANY INPUT IS APPRECIAITED!! thanks in advance :)
i was wondering if anyone over here has gone to the computer science program or computing and business programs. My question is what marks did you guys get to get into the programs and is it a good program?
So it is my first year at BCIT, and I am working towards a diploma, but I seriously don't think that this program would work for me because of the amount of competition there is...most people who are doing this program have graduated from UBC or some other universities with bachelors.
and pursuing a degree after this diploma definitely isn't a good choice, for 98% of the graduates will be doing the same thing.
I am thinking of doing something else...perhaps trades. Can a Chinese girl survive in trades in BC?
Trades because, it earns more and I don't need to STUDY super hard and still have LOADS of competition.
if so what kind of trades?
my high school grade 12 academic marks:
English : 73
French: 87 or 88
grade 11 academic marks:
Social studies: 67
I feel that I will do well in everything except Physics and Chemistry. Those are my most hated courses. and maybe Microbiology. So I guess Engineering is out of the course...