Babyboomer schnell und einfach // ACRYLGEL KOMBINIEREN? Modellieren mit der SCHWACHEN HAND?



In diesem Video zeige ich dir, wie du den Babyboomer garantiert hinbekommst.
Ich arbeite eine Mixvariante aus Acrylgel und normalem Gel.
Und zusätzlich zeige ich dir, wie ich mit der schwachen Hand modelliere.

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Техника Baby Boomer или френч градиент нюдовыми базами!



Градиент в нюдовых тонах или “молочный френч”, который приобрел такое клевое название “Baby Boomer”! В чем же отличие этой техники от классического градиента? Об этом расскажет Катя в данном видео, а также познакомит Вас с простейшим вариантом выполнения градиента в технике Baby Boomer с помощью камуфлирующих каучуковых баз!

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U.S. Deaths From Falls Projected to Rise Due to Aging Baby Boomers

Watch where you step because the autumn of our lives is forecast to become much more slippery.

Researchers project the number of deaths of older Americans resulting from falls across the U.S. will increase to 59,000 in 2030 from 30,000 in 2016 and 18,000 in 2007, according to data from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

That equates to 162 deaths a day — or almost seven deaths an hour — by 2030.

Number of deaths 2007 2016
Total 18,334 29,668
 Men 8,408 13,721
 Women 9,926 15,947

The segment of the U.S. population at 85 years and older is forecast to increase to 8.9 million by 2030, with risk factors including reduced activity, chronic conditions such as arthritis, the impact of prescription medications on mobility and changes in gait and balance, according to the CDC. More than 95 percent of hip fractures are caused by falling.

In 2015, the total medical costs for falls surpassed $50 billion.

What Mature Women Dating Should Do and Not Do on a First Date

It's only natural to feel apprehensive when you are going on a first date with someone and it is even more scary if you are a mature woman dating someone new for the first time in possibly over 20 years or so. It is a well known fact that a lot of mature women can find themselves dating someone that they have known for some time and this can sometimes be an advantage and sometimes not.

Below are a few tips that should stand you in good stead to begin your mature dating journey.

1.Try and spend some time looking forward to the date by having some "me time" with a long relaxing bath and some of your favorite music. Dress in clothes to suit the time of day and the venue. Wear clothes that you feel comfortable and that accentuate some of your best features. For example if you have blue eyes then wear something blue that will bring out the lovely color of your eyes. Don 't wear anything too revealing, after all these first few dates are all about you getting to know and feel comfortable with another man. There will be plenty of time later in your relationship for revealing clothes.

2. Always meet your new date in a public place and get to know him before taking him home to meet the family. It can be best to meet at a lunchtime at the very beginning simply because it can be a lot easier to make your excuses and leave, if you are not getting on as well as you might have hoped. Additionally it takes away any worries that you may have as to whether or not to invite him back for a coffee at the end of the evening.

3. Leave any baggage at home. This can be difficult if you are having a date with someone who knew your ex but try to steer the conversation away from him. The last thing a man wants is to date a woman who is bad mouthing another guy that he actually likes, neither does he want to keep hearing references to what a perfect man her deceased husband was. Keep the conversation light and chat about every day topics such hobbies and interests or current affairs.

Millennials more affected by stress than baby boomers


News



Danny McCance



14 May 2018 11:13am

More than a quarter (28%) of millennials say they expect stress at work compared to 12% of baby boomers

Millennials –people aged18 to 38 – feel the most pressure in the workplace, leading to 34% of them being less productive – compared to just 19% of baby boomers (ages 53 to 71).

Moreover, 27% of millennials are bothered by their work stress levels, compared to just 17% of baby boomers, according to a stress survey commissioned by the Mental Health Foundation (MHF) and Mental Health First Aid England (MHFAE).

Earlier this month, research suggested that 37% of respondents had seen absence due to stress increase in their organisations in the past year.

“A good job where we feel secure and supported can boost our mental health. But poor and insecure working conditions undermine good mental health,” said Richard Grange, a spokesperson for MHF.

He highlighted that millennials “are more likely to have insecure contracts, low rates of pay and high entry-level workloads.”

Today’s research found that a quarter (25%) of millennials went as far to say that they’d compromise their health to do their job while only 18% of baby boomers would do the same.

Grange also said that the pressure in the modern employment market is very different to that faced by previous generations.

In February, the government announced various new employment rights for millions of gig economy workers, following last year’s Taylor Review into modern working practices.

Jaan Madan, workplace leader at MHFAE, said more needs to be done to translate previous steps in improving mental health awareness in the workplace, as the research showed only 14% of both millennials and baby boomers felt comfortable speaking to managers about stress.

However, this could be seeing a change. A recent survey by the Institute of Directors (IoD) found that the number of directors being approached by staff regarding mental health has risen by 12% from last year.

It found that 39% of directors reported being approached in 2018, while 42% of employees reported taking time off due to mental health related problems.

“Larger organisations need to make sure that good practice spreads through every layer of their organisation,” said Stephen Martin, director general of IoD, adding that in smaller firms, even though resources might be limited, managers need to show a willingness to engage with the issue.

Research in January suggested that 30.4% of accountants suffer from mental health issues, with 43.5% believing their work was a low-key contributor to their poor mental health.


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Local nonprofit feeling effects of aging baby boomers

CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (CBS19 NEWS) — Meals on Wheels of Charlottesville/Albemarle is a meal delivery service for a specific group of people.

“We’re looking for people who are homebound that can’t cook for themselves because they have a mental or physical disability, and a lot of it is age,” Executive Director Leigh Trippe said.

Every week, volunteers drive fresh, nutritious meals to clients that the organization serves.

“It’s an hour, hour and a half a week to do some good,” said David Sloan, one of the volunteers.

Many of the clients are also below the poverty line, but Trippe said the service is more than just giving a meal.

“The other part of that is that they actually get to see a human being once a day, and sometimes I think that might be even more important than the meal,” said Trippe.

Sloan agrees that the clients greatly appreciate the service given to them.

“It’s kind of a family. They get to know you, you get to know them. People are looking out after them. They might not have that in their lives, it may just be them and it means so much to have somebody that cares,” said Sloan.

Trippe calls the population “invisible.”

“They’re homebound, so you don’t see them outside. They’re not on the streets, they’re not asking for money, they’re not asking for help, they’re not advocating for senior hunger,” said Trippe.

This population is growing quickly. For the first time ever, Meals on Wheels had to introduce a waitlist because of the number of older homebound adults in the area. Trippe said the client base grew 60 percent in the last 10 years.

“We want to get rid of our waiting list. We’ve never had one before and we had to start one last year because our growth was so big,” said Trippe.

University of Virginia Hospital Geriatrician Justin Mutter said the number of older people is growing because of one specific generation.

“It’s increasing so fast because the baby boomer population is aging,” said Mutter.

However, he also said there is a common misconception about this group of people.

“It’s not just 65 and older. The fastest growing segment of that population is 75 and older,” said Mutter.

Mutter said this upward trend will not slow down any time soon.

“Given the aging of the population, that is only going to continue to increase in the coming years and decades and we have a lot of work to do to serve those individuals well,” Mutter said.

He said the most important thing at this point is to let people know about the available resources, including Meals on Wheels.

However, Trippe said Meals on Wheels does not receive any government funding and relies completely on fundraising and individual donations.

She said without more funding, they will need to continue the waitlist in order to keep up with the client demand.

“On my fiscal side, I know that’s the right thing for the organization. We have to do it. But when you get a phone call from a 93-year-old man, sobbing, saying, ‘what am I going to do?’ It breaks your heart,” said Trippe.

If you are interested in learning more about Meals on Wheels of Charlottesville/Albemarle, click on the link in the Related Links box.

Help wanted: Demand for nurses growing as baby boomers retire, age | Herald Community Newspapers

By Scott Brinton, James Mattone, Brian Stieglitz
and Zachary Gottehrer-Cohen

In South Nassau Communities Hospital’s geriatrics wing on a recent Friday, the nurses’ station in the center of the ward was a swirl of activity at midday.

Registered nurse Kathryn Geraghty, dressed in white, and Nurse Manager Joan Riggs, dressed in blue, were speaking intently with patients’ families and doctors by phone and inspecting charts. Off to one side, Dr. Sue Penque, South Nassau’s chief nursing officer and senior vice president for patient care, and Damian Becker, a hospital spokesman, stood taking in the scene.

Penque and Becker likened nurses to air-traffic controllers, coordinating a department’s complex flight patterns as surgeons, physicians, residents, nutritionists, pharmacists, lab technicians, attendants, EMTs, police officers, custodians and visitors move about.

They are also the hospital’s first-responders, the women and men who must hurry at a moment’s notice to patients in distress, perhaps on the brink of death.

“Nurses are the core,” remarked Penque, as she dodged orderlies pushing sophisticated diagnostic equipment through the brightly lit corridor. “You can’t run a hospital without nurses. They’re here 24/7.”

South Nassau is able to meet its staffing needs, employing roughly a thousand nurses — 700 of them at the hospital’s main campus in Oceanside and 300 at its other facilities spread across the South Shore.

Keeping up with demand for highly skilled nurses has not been easy for many hospitals, though. Long-term shortages have plagued the profession in the past, according to a 2016 study by the Center for Health Workforce Studies at the State University of New York at Albany. Demand is expected to become increasingly acute in the coming decades.

The first baby boomers turned 65 in 2011, according to the Centers for Disease Control. The baby-boom generation, born between 1946 and 1963, was, until the millennials, the largest generation in U.S. history. As of 2014, there were some 76.4 million boomers, according to the census.

Never before has the U.S. seen such a large generation of people growing older. On top of that, exponential advances in medical technology are expected to keep boomers alive longer than previous generations.

By 2030, some 37 million boomers are expected to be living with chronic illnesses, from arthritis to dementia, the CDC says. Enter nurses. They will be responsible for providing the round-the-clock care that so many boomers will require.

As a result, the American Association of Colleges of Nurses is predicting a nationwide shortage of nurses, with the need for new nurses increasing by 16 percent by 2024. The nursing workforce is expected to jump from 2.4 million nurses currently to 3.2 million that year.

Keeping up with demand

Because New York colleges and universities, including Adelphi, Molloy, Hofstra and Nassau Community locally, have expanded their nursing education programs, the state is now in relative equilibrium, with slightly more nurses graduating than are now needed, according to the SUNY Albany study. New York has roughly 288,000 nurses across the state, the study states.

Colleges and universities are under increasing pressure to maintain or continue expanding their nursing programs, however. If New York’s “current training and retirement patterns remain the same, the supply of nurses is expected to grow and continue to meet projected demand,” the study states. “However, changes in the estimated number of nursing graduates or retirements could lead to nursing supply-and-demand imbalances” — that is, shortages.

Dr. Eileen Mahler, South Nassau’s director of nursing education, noted that a number of New York’s most experienced nurses are themselves baby boomers. At age 60, she is one of them.

“Over the next decade, there will be a number of nurses in that boomer range” who will retire, said Mahler, who has been on staff at South Nassau for four decades and earned her doctorate in nursing last year.

New York, she noted, might not see a gap in the number of nurses that it needs, as is likely to be the case in other states, but there could be an experience gap when thousands of boomer nurses retire.

“When I came out as a new graduate,” Mahler said, “I learned from a nurse with 30 years of experience.” She wonders how many such seasoned nurses will remain when the boomers leave the profession en masse.

Dr. Valerie Terzano, chief nursing officer at NYU Winthrop Hospital in Mineola, shares that concern. Over time, experienced nurses develop a “sixth sense” that allows them to quickly react to patients’ changing conditions, she said.

Technology advantage

Today’s nursing students, though, have access to new learning technologies that previous generations did not.

At Molloy College’s Barbara H. Hagan School of Nursing in Rockville Centre, mannequins simulate the radical physical changes that a patient might experience if a nurse were to miss a subtle sign of illness or make a wrong move. Simulation mannequins were first used in the 1960s, but they were crude by comparison to today’s models. Fifty years ago, the mannequins more resembled those that one might encounter in a CPR class. Today they’re loaded with sensors that allow instructors to simulate real-life scenarios. Certain ones even change color or talk.

Dr. Marcia Gardner, dean of Molloy’s nursing school, compared current mannequins to the highly advanced airline simulators that commercial pilots must practice emergency landings on. The goal, she said, is to improve nursing students’ “critical thinking and clinical decision-making skills.”

Kathy Skarka, senior vice president of patient care services at Nassau University Medical Center in East Meadow, said the technology training that younger nurses receive in college allows them to offer “a new perspective” when they enter the workforce, adding that she believes they will be able to adapt quickly in the modern era.

Specialty challenges

Still, it can be challenging to find nurses for demanding specialties such as perioperative care and emergency room medicine.

Theresa Criscitelli, assistant vice president for perioperative and special procedures at NYU Winthrop, said surgical nurses act as liaisons between patients, doctors and families, and are critical to ensuring that patients’ needs are met, particularly when they are under the knife. In her role as an Adelphi faculty member, Criscitelli said she encourages nursing students to consider specializing in perioperative care.

It is a long road to become a surgical nurse, however. Criscitelli’s students begin their training while in nursing school, in a class in operating room procedures that she teaches at Adelphi in January. After that, those interested in continuing spend 200 hours in an OR, observing and reviewing best practices. Then they must finish their classes and pass the National Licensure Examination to become a registered nurse, and complete a fellowship at NYU Winthrop, which is a rigorous, 10-month program that might lead, Criscitelli said, to a post in the hospital’s surgical suite.

Hofstra University and Northwell Health have partnered on their new School of Graduate Nursing and Physician Assistant Studies, which will graduate its inaugural class this May. The program, said Dean Kathleen Gallo, prepares students for work immediately after graduation. All 28 graduates of the first class have already secured employment with Northwell, she noted.

Communication is key to nursing, said Kerri Scanlon, deputy chief nurse executive at Northwell Health’s North Shore Hospital. She tells her staff, “You don’t know when you’re going to be in that bed. You need to treat that patient as if they were your mother, your sister, your brother, your child.”

Babyboomer façile et rapide à l’AirBrush en quelques secondes ! | Melissa Easy Nails



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