Copd Quotes

We've searched our database for all the quotes and captions related to Copd. Here they are! All 12 of them:

After the old man came up for air, he said, “C-O-P-D. Never even smoked a day in my life, you believe that? My lawyer thinks some chemical at the foundry did this to me but it’s impossible to prove. I don’t know what good a settlement would do me anyway. It’s not like I can go to Disney World. If I see any money, I’m going to be irresponsible for the first time in my life and blow it all on hookers and coke.
Evan Ronan (The Accused and the Damned)
Back to Copper Cliff: on the eastern limit of the town, really not a defined edge, the town ended, and a few feet later the smelter—the the heart of Inco’s operations in the Sudbury area—rose up. Huge buildings humming and whining, acre after acre of industrial devastation, hot metal and slag cars to-ing and fro-ing. Row upon row of blast furnaces, molten metal being carried in giant ladles the size of small submarines by overhead moving cranes, with bits of white-hot crap falling out of them, and the mind-numbing hiss of mighty industrial production, punctuated by warning horns, and all viewed through a smog of sulphur dioxide so potent that it would sting your eyes, nose and throat to the point of tears. Workers wore “gas masks” that were little more than cloth nose and mouth covers, dipped in some solution intended to neutralize the paralyzing acidity of sulphur dioxide. They did not work. My dad worked here, and when he later became a shift boss in the Orford building and I was a summer student at Inco, he showed me through this inferno (not Dante’s; that’s only in fiction). This was the real deal and the guys who worked there pretty much all succumbed to some form of lung disease—emphysema, cancer, COPD, you name it—anything you can get from inhaling eight hours a day, five days a week, concentrated S02 and S03, not to mention the particulate crap that filled the air.
Bill Livingstone (Preposterous - Tales to Follow: A Memoir by Bill Livingstone)
disease76 375,000 2. Lung diseases (lung cancer,77 COPD, and asthma78) 296,000 3. You’ll be surprised! (see chapter 15) 225,000 4. Brain diseases (stroke79 and Alzheimer’s80) 214,000 5. Digestive cancers (colorectal, pancreatic, and esophageal)81 106,000 6. Infections (respiratory and blood)82 95,000 7. Diabetes83 76,000 8. High blood pressure84 65,000 9. Liver disease (cirrhosis and cancer)85 60,000 10. Blood cancers (leukemia, lymphoma, and myeloma)86 56,000 11. Kidney disease87 47,000 12. Breast cancer88 41,000 13. Suicide89 41,000 14. Prostate cancer90 28,000 15. Parkinson’s disease91 25,000
Michael Greger (How Not to Die: Discover the Foods Scientifically Proven to Prevent and Reverse Disease)
I started on COPD Herbal treatment from Ultimate Health Home, the treatment worked incredibly for my lungs condition. I used the herbal treatment for almost 4 months, it reversed my COPD. My severe shortness of breath, dry cough, chest tightness gradually disappeared. Reach Ultimate Health Home via their email at . I can breath much better and It feels comfortable!
Robert (Analyse des eaux minérales de Forges, lu à la séance publique de l'Académie de Rouen (Sciences) (French Edition))
bronchitis is a long-term disease of the lungs. It is one disease in a group of lung diseases called COPD or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. The damage
3. Paul Enright, “A Homeopathic Remedy for Early COPD,” Respiratory Medicine 105 (2011): 1573–75.
Allen Frances (Saving Normal: An Insider's Revolt Against Out-Of-Control Psychiatric Diagnosis, DSM-5, Big Pharma, and the Medicalization of Ordinary Life)
I was the one carrying the burden of emotional residue. He had no idea what was happening
Judith Allen Shone (Is There Any Ice Cream?: Surviving the Challenges of Caregiving for a Loved One with Alzheimer's, Anxiety, and COPD)
I began to realize that I could not make sense of his world and that My Love could not teach me.
Judith Allen Shone (Is There Any Ice Cream?: Surviving the Challenges of Caregiving for a Loved One with Alzheimer's, Anxiety, and COPD)
I believe it was overcoming the fears that gave me the strength and wisdom to recognize that I would be ‘strong enough’ to be a caregiver. I was not trained, but I evolved.
Judith Allen Shone (Is There Any Ice Cream?: Surviving the Challenges of Caregiving for a Loved One with Alzheimer's, Anxiety, and COPD)
Anxiety is often present in people with respiratory disease, particularly asthma and Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD). Fear and worry impact breathing, making these illnesses all the more distressing. The stress reaction due to anxiety is also linked with migraines, rheumatoid arthritis, hyperthyroidism, diabetes, and autoimmune illnesses.
Jill P. Weber (Be Calm: Proven Techniques to Stop Anxiety Now)
In Canada, an estimated one in three people lives with at least one chronic disease. Conditions that appeared to increase the risk and severity of COVID-19 included type 2 diabetes, obesity, high blood pressure and other heart conditions, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), chronic kidney disease and cancer. All of these conditions have been shown to be associated with inadequate diets and malnutrition, either as a cause or consequence of the disease. We normally associate the word "malnutrition" with undernutrition or starvation. However, malnutrition also applies to overconsumption of calories, protein or fat and frequently results in overweight or obesity. A well-primed immune response depends on good nutrition to function, and malnutrition is known to increase susceptibility to infections. In turn, infection can aggravate malnutrition, since it increases the body's demand for nutrients. This creates a vicious cycle, further increasing vulnerability to infection. In Canada, malnutrition is much more widespread than we would like to believe. A cross-Canada study conducted in eighteen hospitals screened patients for malnutrition on admission and found 45 per cent of them to be malnourished. Those who were malnourished had significantly longer hospital stays than those who were not.
Aileen Burford-Mason (The War Against Viruses: How the Science of Optimal Nutrition Can Help You Win)
Each day do something to make others smile and your heart sing.
Judith Allen Shone (Is There Any Ice Cream?: Surviving the Challenges of Caregiving for a Loved One with Alzheimer's, Anxiety, and COPD)