Dreys Diabetic Medic Alert Dogs

Posted on

Dreys diabetic medical alert dogs
photo by Alison Hart

With her background, Pearson began researching Medical Alert Dog training, and came across Scott Smith ( http://aservicedogtrainer.com). Along with Smith’s guidance, Pearson successfully trained and certified her first Medical Alert Dog. Today, Pearson runs D.A.D. behind her house in a huge, immaculately clean training facility. Along with D.A.D.’s head trainer, Cindy Terrell , and several other employees, Pearson uses positive reinforcement, clicker training, and “Go Tell” training philosophies over the course of eight months for each dog. Once the training is complete, each dog will be certified as a Medical Alert Dog and Service Dog in Public Access. This certification protects them under ADA, which makes it illegal not to allow them in to any public facility or business, per Texas State law.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit Dreys Diabetic Medic Alert Dogs

Choosing a Medical Alert System

Source: Endocrinologist Saleh Aldasouqi By Mary Brophy Marcus, USA TODAY There’s a tattoo trend surfacing one that could save lives. Increasing numbers of people who have serious medical conditions, such as diabetes, are turning to tattooing to identify themselves on the chance a health emergency leaves them unable to communicate, says Saleh Aldasouqi, a diabetes expert from Cape Girardeau , Mo., who will present a report on the topic Friday in Houston at the annual meeting of the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists. “Like it or not, a lot of people are resorting to this way of medical identification,” Aldasouqi says. “It’s not that we (doctors) are promoting it. It’s more, ‘What should we do about it?’ It is happening.” Aldasouqi first met a patient with a medical tattoo last year when Illinois correctional officer Todd Walsh, who has had type 1 diabetes since childhood, came to him for care. Walsh, 37, sports on his wrist a black and red “star of life,” a six-pointed star with a spiraling serpent inside, often seen on ambulances. The word “Diabetic” is inscribed below it.
Link: Tattoos being used for medical alerts

Tattoos being used for medical alerts

A medical alert system should be prepared to assist customers at any time. Be sure to ask about this service and seeing if the provider offers it, since medical emergencies can occur unexpectedly. Also ask about the average response time, the type of training the response center staff receive, and the procedures the center uses to test the medical alert system. How often do they test the system? Also see if the provider has its own response center, as many smaller providers tend to outsource to other emergency medical alert response centers in order to save costs. The response center should be listed under Underwriters Laboratories (UL), which is the recognized standard for response centers. A response center that is UL listed shows that it meets the high standards of UL, and if the center is not listed then a different provider may be a better option. Testimonials for Medical Alert Systems Asking friends, relatives, neighbors, or coworkers about their medical alert system can give a good idea on how efficient the system is.
Link: Choosing a Medical Alert System

Better Business Bureau Scam Alert: Medic Alert Robo Calls

” Never give your bank or credit card information, or your social security number to anyone over the telephone. BBB recommends that if you are listed on the Federal Do Not Call Registry that you file a complaint with the Federal Trade Commission at http://www.ftc.gov Online Car Sales Increase Scam Potential, Warns Better Business Bureau CHICAGO, IL – July 25, 2013 – Today there is an increasing number of consumers purchasing cars online. With that there is an increasing opportunity for consumers to be scammed. In some cases buyers purchase vehicles advertised, at a price often below book value, by individuals who don’t own them. The scammer never meets the customers in person and requires that payment be made via wire transfer. In the end, the scammer gets the money and the consumer gets nothing. The Better Business Bureau serving Chicago and Northern Illinois (BBB) advises consumers to look for the red flags with online car sales scams. “Because consumers may see the price as a pretty good deal they are often act quickly, without any investigation and that’s where they get into trouble,” said Steve J.
For the source article please follow this website – Better Business Bureau Scam Alert: Medic Alert Robo Calls


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s