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He was advised to make his peace with his Maker and given a large bowl to hold in which to catch the blood. What people had to go through. Aneurysms of the abdominal aorta are quite common and if found early enough can be operated on before they burst, but a ruptured abdominal aortic aneurysm is usually fatal - and when I was a house surgeon they were almost always fatal. Nothing makes a patient go paler faster than a ruptured triple A' (abdominal aortic aneurysm) was a time-honoured and justified adage. <a href=''>Operating</a> on a thoracic aortic aneurysm is a level of risk higher than for an abdominal aneurysm as the chest has to be opened and the heart and lungs protected. <a href=''>Not</a> for the faint-hearted surgeon. <a href=''>Mary</a> was a frail but wiry old Pompey (or Portsmouth, for the uninitiated) woman with a large family of, if not rough then imperfectly cut diamonds who supported her with utter loyalty. <a href=''>She</a> presented with a bit of this and a bit of that but mostly chest pain that did not fit neatly into the usual types of chest pain we see. <a href=''>Different</a> sisters? <a href=''>Novelty--that</a> desire for something you've never had before--clouds our relationships with the unrelated. <a href=''>But</a> imagine applying that novelty logic to people who exist beyond our evolutionary desires. <a href=''>It</a> won't work. <a href=''>Or</a> it shouldn't work. <a href=''>And</a> that will remind you how illusory and superficial novelty really is. <a href=''>If</a> you don't understand what I'm saying, then just imagine every woman as someone's daughter, and take up bowling. <a href=''>VIRTUE</a> ETHICS <a href=''>The</a> whole minus part of life could be made into a plus by embracing what Aristotle called virtue ethics. <a href=''>It's</a> about avoiding the stuff you just know you shouldn't do. <a href=''>I</a> will never forget you for this, I remember him saying. <a href=''>He</a> wasn't a spectrum kid, and I am not some amazing wave-a-wand-and-change-the-world educator. <br /><br /><a href=''>My</a> point in retelling his story is that I also understand the strict parameters under which teachers operate. <a href=''>Faced</a> with multiple classes of 20-plus kids each, limited resources, and defined class periods, it is not easy to individualize curriculum to students' special interests in the ways some of our brightest instructors would choose to do. <a href=''>But</a> I can say, offering this case as a real-life example, that with dedication, creativity, and keen observation, it is not impossible. <a href=''>Caring</a> teachers differentiate their lesson plans every day, and squeaky wheels get the oil. <a href=''>Bring</a> these ideas to your child's teachers and administrators as you also look for ways to infuse them into the home or therapeutic environments. <a href=''>Everyone,</a> but most especially your Asperkid, will be infinitely glad for it. <a href=''>Remember</a> above all that your child is unique and precious, as are the million and one yet undiscovered ways to harness that passion. <a href=''>We</a> Aspies are never alone when we are immersed in our interests, never bored, never sad. <a href=''>Does</a> someone need to look with one's eyes in order to convert wave-like behavior into particle-like behavior? <a href=''>Or</a> does the wave function collapse occur because the observer uses an electronic measuring device, and that device somehow impacts the experiment? <a href=''>If</a> the first explanation--simply looking with one's eyes--is what causes the collapse of the wave function, then perhaps consciousness is involved. <a href=''>The</a> act of looking implies that the conscious mind enters the picture. <a href=''>However,</a> many physicists reject the idea that consciousness should enter the picture at all. <a href=''>For</a> example, physicist Dr Stephen Hawking stated: I get uneasy when people, especially theoretical physicists, talk about consciousness. <a href=''>It's</a> normally explored by neuroscientists, psychologists, and philosophers. <a href=''>Physicists</a> aren't trained to think about it. <a href=''>It's</a> outside their domain of expertise. <a href=''>For</a> this reason, mathematician and astronomer Bernard Carr states: While the contents of consciousness are certainly of interest to science, most physicists assume that the study of consciousness itself is beyond their remit, physics being concerned with thethird-person' rather than first-person' account of the world35 [emphasis in original]. <a href=''>All</a> shades. <a href=''>All</a> genders. <br /><br /><a href=''>Haters</a> and lovers alike. <a href='[]=<a+href=></a>'>After</a> all, we're all in this bullshit together. <a href=''>Throughout</a> my travels online and IRL, I have yet to meet a woman who doesn't have something she'd like to change about her body, and men are in a similar boat except they're absolutely forbidden to talk about it. <a href=''>We've</a> all been fed the same lies, and while that doesn't give anyone the right to purposely hurt others, it does give us that crucial starting point for understanding. <a href=''>Institutionalized</a> Sexism <a href=''>While</a> the race to thin plays a huge and significant role in the negativity that is thrown toward body-lovin' peeps, there are also other factors at play, one of those being sexism that is heavily institutionalized. <a href=''>Yes,</a> ma'am. <a href=''>And</a> while this will definitely garner a few eye rolls, some body hate has a lot to do with a favorite word of those scary feminists: patriarchy. <a href=''>Organise</a> crockery by type: so, dinner plates on their own, then side plates and bowls. <a href=''>And</a> when it comes to glasses it makes sense to arrange by style and then size. <a href=''>Pots</a> and pans <a href=''>For</a> pots and pans, MGJY likes to store the lids in vertical slotted organisers and stack the pans on top. <a href=''>Alternatively,</a> if space is at a premium, you can hang them from a rack attached to the wall or from a circular or square hanging rack suspended over your island, if you have one. <a href=''>If</a> you select this option, you'll need a high ceiling, otherwise the pans can get in the way and block your view. <a href=''>If</a> you have a standard hob with four or five rings, you don't need more than six pans, so keep it simple and stick to what you use. <a href=''>As</a> long as you have a large, medium and small saucepan, a non-stick pan, a frying pan and griddle pan, you'll have the basics. <a href=''>For</a> me, happiness is a clean, tidy and organised drawer. <a href=''>There</a> are few things worse than pulling open a drawer and everything inside is in a mess and you can't see what you want. <a href=''>We</a> ran out of money. <a href=''>People</a> didn't want it. <br /><br /><a href=''>The</a>gray hairs' had no plan. Look at what they did. They each attributed their companies' failures to external factors. Things that made them feel better about themselves. Think back to the last time you lost a competition, or your favorite sports team lost a game. Did you blame the weather or the referees? Or perhaps player injuries or a lucky roll of the dice? If you did--or were tempted to--you're normal. It's overcoming and overcoming and overcoming. So, is it possible that we are trying to protect our children from the one thing that will allow them to become the people we dream they'll be? And is it possible that we all feel like failures because we have the wrong job description? Because it was never our job, nor our right, to protect our children from their pain. Our job is to point them directly towards it and say, `Baby, that was meant for you and I see your fear, and it's real, and it's big, but I see your courage and it's bigger. Not everyone will take to Doyle's approach; It's a very tall order for a parent to welcome pain and fear into their child's life. I wonder, does knowing that there can be a gift in the pain change anything for you? This is what compassionate parenting is all about. We don't necessarily change the pain that we or our children will experience, but we change our relationship with the pain - and, hopefully, theirs. And they want to learn from you and also from your mistakes! Think about sharing stories through:

What more could you do tomorrow to share stories and shine the spotlight on what you're doing and the impact you're making? Brilliance in action Channel your inner genius Answer these questions: What are you known for? Who do you help or serve? What are the top three problems you're solving for them? Why does what you do matter? Before the cat ate it, the mouse protested, You can't eat me. You should kowtow to me, because I represent the Buddha! People kowtowed to you because of the position you occupied, not because of who you were, answered the cat. With that, he swallowed the mouse in one gulp. You might have heard this story, but have you ever thought carefully about how it applies to you? You might have been doing what the mouse did. Many people feel complacent when others show respect to them, thinking that they are the elites seated on some pedestal. They don't know that people respect them because they wish to get something out of them. Have these people ever considered how others will treat them if they were ousted from positions of power? The family of Zeng Guofan has lasted for over 190 years, producing more than 240 famous descendants and not a single good-for-nothing. If pervasiveness takes over, your thinking becomes global--and something bad in one area of your life has now spread to all areas of your life. For example: I can't believe I weighed that much at the doctor's appointment today.