First responders are automatically eligible for health monitoring every year for the rest of their life, according to Melius. Those who lived in the area near the World Trade center, referred to as survivors, are eligible for screenings, and if they are found to have an illness, can receive health monitoring for the rest of their life. Around 76,000 people benefit from the act as of 2016, according to Feal. But Stewart, Feal and Melius wish to extend the programs message nationwide and help as many of those affected by 9/11-related injuries and illnesses as possible. Between30 and 40,000 first responders across the U.S. are thought to be eligible for healthcare through the Zadroga Act, according to Melius. Many who came to New York City to help with the clean up and recovery efforts went back home to their respective towns and congressional districts and seemingly arent aware of the healthcare act and the benefits it could bring them. Feal said responders from all but two nationwide congressional districts were part of recovery work. Feal said many first responders dont know about the act, or if they do, are worried about the confidentiality of the program. They could also be worried about how the Act may affect their workers compensation, and Melius saidthe program is fully confidential and employers do not have to know about a workers 9/11-related condition. Research around diseases and conditions that manifested in first responders and survivors http://www.theactproject.com/consultantinterviewprep/2016/12/15/whats-necessary-for-valuable-medical-student-secrets/ has shown that even if a person feels fine now, they could develop a serious condition as a result of their time around ground zero.
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Moaza al Matrooshi gave birth to a healthy son, Rashid, at the Portland Hospital in London on Tuesday. She is the first person in the world to have had a successful pregnancy using ovarian tissue that was harvested before the onset of puberty and the only person to have her ovaries transplanted back after 13 years in storage. A 24-year-old woman gives birth after medical interview write up having her fertility restored from ovarian tissue frozen during her childhood https://t.co/ZTaGoerSKZ pic.twitter.com/JDvWycSdbI I feel so happy to have my baby in my hands now, Al Matrooshi said. We waited many years to see this. The need to freeze her tissue As a child, Al Matrooshi was diagnosed with beta thalassaemia an inheritable blood disorder reducing a persons ability to carry oxygen in their blood and went to Great Ormond Street Hospital in London at the age of 9 to receive a bone marrow transplant from her brother. The chemotherapy required for the treatment came with a 99 percent chance of her being rendered infertile, but her mother had read about the option of having her ovaries frozen, to be re-implanted later in life. She, then, traveled to a hospital in Leeds ahead of her treatment, and her right ovary was removed and frozen for storage. My mum tried her best to save my ovary tissue, al Matrooshi said. Al Matrooshi, then, underwent her bone marrow transplant and recovered, moving back to Dubai, where she now lives with her husband, Ahmed. But, after marrying at age 20, the couple struggled to conceive naturally, as al Matrooshi began displaying peri-menopausal symptoms, such as irregular periods and hot flashes. They returned to London in 2014 and met with Sara Matthews, consultant gynecologist at the Portland Hospital, who would help her regain function of her own ovaries and eventually give birth. After further attempts failed to help the pair conceive naturally, Matthews first sent al Matrooshi home on hormone therapy.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://kfor.com/2016/12/18/woman-is-first-to-have-baby-with-ovaries-frozen-as-a-child/
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