<span>Sigmund Freud would have considered the unconscious to be the largest part of the mind. Freud divided the mind into two parts: the conscious and the unconscious. Given his research and theories on human behavior, he thought that the unconscious drove most human behavior.</span>
Position the baby's head slightly upward to help open the airway
Place a fold of cloth (not too thick or thin) under the baby's shoulder to maintain this position
Clean the baby's airways if needed
Stimulate the baby to breathe, by flicking or patting the baby's feet, and gently rubbing the baby's back, feet, and hands
<em>If the baby is not breathing, take further action
It is an action to put some air into the baby's lungs with positive pressure so that the baby can breathe. This action is done by placing a lid with a size that fits on the baby's face to cover the baby's chin, mouth, and nose.
Keep the baby's head position and squeeze the bag in the lid, so that air enters the baby's lungs causing the baby's chest to rise slightly. If the baby's chest rises after doing 2-3 ventilation times, it means that ventilation pressure may be enough given to the baby. Continue ventilation 40 times per minute until the baby cries or breathes.
However, if the baby's chest does not rise, there may be problems, such as the baby's airways clogged, improper lid insertion, insufficient pressure, incorrect position of the baby, and others.
<h3>Put pressure on the baby's chest
This is done to temporarily increase circulation and oxygen delivery to important organs of the baby. Chest pressure or cardiac massage is accompanied by ventilation, to ensure that the circulation of blood circulating in the baby's body gets enough oxygen.
After pressing the chest for 30-45 seconds, the baby's heart rate is assessed. If the baby's heartbeat is less than 60 times per minute chest compressions should be continued (after epinephrine injections).
<h3>Administration of epinephrine
The administration of these drugs is done during resuscitation when ventilation and chest compressions do not work for more than 45 seconds to 1 minute, the baby's heart rate remains less than 60 times per minute and there is no improvement.
In the late 1970s, the scientist Roger Sperry developed studies on the functioning of both cerebral hemispheres, warning of the importance of balancing the right and left sides of the brain through exercises that stimulate both: logical thinking and the creativity. Basically the conclusion of his work tells that if you often solve problems "logically," that means you are using the left side of your brain more. But if your choices are mostly driven by "emotion," that means you use the right side of the brain more.
Roger Sperry was an american scientist who won the 1981 Nobel Prize for Medicine and Physiology in proposing brain division into hemispheres and functions. He was a neurobiologist and physiologist and had developed a technique for treating epilepsy called split-brain surgery, which was performed to reduce the risks of nerve impulses and seizures from epilepsy by separating a set of fibers that connect both sides of the brain.
After the first surgeries, Sperry noticed changes in patient behavior and, after clinical analysis and follow-up, found that the corpus callosum had the function of integrating the cerebral hemispheres for balance, between logic and creativity of thought. He concluded that the right and left sides of the brain perform different but complementary functions in shaping ideas and concepts that guide each individual's choices.
Answer: Medical information of the application includes information on the prospective insured's medical background, present health, any medical visits in recent years, medical status of living relatives, and causes of death of deceased relatives.
The antacid is basic and will neutralize the acid entering the esophagus. Thus, the correct option is B.
<h3>What is antacid?</h3>
In order to treat indigestion and heartburn, antacids work to balance out (neutralize) the acid in stomach.
Anti-acid medications help to balance the stomach's acid. Magnesium carbonate, magnesium trisilicate, and aluminum hydroxide are examples of antacids. These come in pill and liquid form.
A medication called simethicone is added to some antacids to assist minimize flatulence.
To further assist in defending the lining of the gullet (esophagus) against stomach acid, a further class of medications known as alginates is administered. Alginates include alginic acid and sodium alginate.