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Hepatitis: Red @redgermz Saw this on Facebook and sent it to my brother, who is a pharmacist. Unsa man na b 10:29 AM Paracetamol OMG cfluffiness Medical Terms abscess nephritis cornea utaneous abdominal nephrosis adrenalin debility neuralgia allergic diabetes neuritis anesthesia eczema neurosis angina edema occlusion aorta embolism orthopedic arteriosclerosis Qr esophagus palsy gallbladder arthritis pancreas gynecology asthma pediatrics atrophied peritoneum hemorrhage - Cf atrophy hepatitis pernicious hysterotomy bacilli phlebitis 6 bacillus impetigo pituitary inoperable peo bacteria purulent biopsy intravenous red blood cells leukemia blood count septicemia leukocytosis blood vessel therapy bronchitis lymphatic フ thyroid cardiac malignancy e tonsillitis cataract malignant tuberculosis cerebrl metabolism ulna colitis mucus vascular Someone in facebook also posted this too xmagnet-o Omg halcyonjester Mediglyphics klubbhead This shit's infuriating pseudonymsobriquet Oh, this is a type of shorthand! There are 3 main types, but from my research, this looks to be American Gregg Shorthand. A O aths H. emamage 7 C I . E o F tubercalasis As you can see, there are set symbols for every letter Let's break one of the words down: atrophied O o P atrophied Using the Gregg Alphabet as reference, we can see most of the letters in "atrophied" are present. But why no "o" vowel, and why is "ph" written as "f"? Simple. In shorthand, you cut out all vowels in a word when writing it down, with the exception of words that BEGIN or END with a vowel (hence the "a" at the start being present), or like in the "I" in "atrophied", to make it more readable when the sound could be harder to distinguish if it isn't written. In "atrophied" if the the "i" isn't written, it could be hard to tell if the writer meant a "fud", "fad", "fod" or "fid" sound, for example. Also, since Shorthand is a phonetic writing system, you are encouraged to write down the phonetic sounds of words rather than the actual letter blends in this case, write an "f" instead of a "ph" So in actuality, these aren't just meaningless scribbles -it's Gregg Shorthand, a writing system developed to take down notes more quickly than when written out in full, which is very useful in a medical or journalistic environment Some people can even write over 100 words in a minute! And, it's been in use since John Robert Gregg invented it in 1888! Wow! So old! Isn't language amazing ? r4cs0 darkvioletcloud I'm gonna go back in time and kill John Robert Gregg 1 N
Hepatitis: Red
 @redgermz
 Saw this on Facebook and sent it to
 my brother, who is a pharmacist.
 Unsa man na b
 10:29 AM
 Paracetamol
 OMG
 cfluffiness
 Medical Terms
 abscess
 nephritis
 cornea
 utaneous
 abdominal
 nephrosis
 adrenalin
 debility
 neuralgia
 allergic
 diabetes
 neuritis
 anesthesia
 eczema
 neurosis
 angina
 edema
 occlusion
 aorta
 embolism
 orthopedic
 arteriosclerosis Qr
 esophagus
 palsy
 gallbladder
 arthritis
 pancreas
 gynecology
 asthma
 pediatrics
 atrophied
 peritoneum
 hemorrhage -
 Cf
 atrophy
 hepatitis
 pernicious
 hysterotomy
 bacilli
 phlebitis
 6
 bacillus
 impetigo
 pituitary
 inoperable
 peo
 bacteria
 purulent
 biopsy
 intravenous
 red blood cells
 leukemia
 blood count
 septicemia
 leukocytosis
 blood vessel
 therapy
 bronchitis
 lymphatic
 フ thyroid
 cardiac
 malignancy
 e
 tonsillitis
 cataract
 malignant
 tuberculosis
 cerebrl
 metabolism
 ulna
 colitis
 mucus
 vascular
 Someone in facebook also posted this too
 xmagnet-o
 Omg
 halcyonjester
 Mediglyphics
 klubbhead
 This shit's infuriating
 pseudonymsobriquet
 Oh, this is a type of shorthand!
 There are 3 main types, but from my research,
 this looks to be American Gregg Shorthand.
 A O
 aths
 H.
 emamage 7
 C
 I .
 E o
 F
 tubercalasis
 As you can see, there are set symbols for every
 letter
 Let's break one of the words down:
 atrophied
 O o
 P
 atrophied
 Using the Gregg Alphabet as reference, we can
 see most of the letters in "atrophied" are
 present. But why no "o" vowel, and why is "ph"
 written as "f"?
 Simple. In shorthand, you cut out all vowels in a
 word when writing it down, with the exception of
 words that BEGIN or END with a vowel (hence
 the "a" at the start being present), or like in the
 "I" in "atrophied", to make it more readable when
 the sound could be harder to distinguish if it
 isn't written. In "atrophied" if the the "i" isn't
 written, it could be hard to tell if the writer
 meant a "fud", "fad", "fod" or "fid" sound, for
 example.
 Also, since Shorthand is a phonetic writing
 system, you are encouraged to write down the
 phonetic sounds of words rather than the actual
 letter blends in this case, write an "f" instead of
 a "ph"
 So in actuality, these aren't just meaningless
 scribbles -it's Gregg Shorthand, a writing
 system developed to take down notes more
 quickly than when written out in full, which is
 very useful in a medical or journalistic
 environment
 Some people can even write over 100 words in
 a minute! And, it's been in use since John
 Robert Gregg invented it in 1888! Wow! So old!
 Isn't language amazing ?
 r4cs0
 darkvioletcloud
 I'm gonna go back in time and kill John Robert
 Gregg
 1
 N

Hepatitis: Treatment Can it be cured? Yes Chlamydia Antibiotics azithromycin, doxycycline, erythromycin, levofloxacin or ofloxacin Gonorrhea Yes Antibiotics usually ceftriaxone and azithromycin but antibiotic resistance is increasing Hepatitis B 3 No Antiviral drugs and but most people will recover on their own; about 5% become chronically infected immune modulators tenofovir, entecavir, PEGylated interferon Hepatitis C So Sometimes cure rates are not 100% but a cure is possible Antiviral drugs drug choice depends on specific genotype of virus Herpes 0 but outbreaks usually reduce in severity/frequency over time (even without treatment) Antiviral drugs acyclovir, valacyclovir, and famciclovir Highly Active Antiretroviral Therapy (HAART) many different drug "cocktails" HIV/AIDS No but treatment greatly extends life expectancy (up to 50 years after diagnosis) No but most people will recover on their own; cancer screening is important Yes HPV None but genital warts can be removed Pubic Lice Topical treatment permethrin or pyrethrins with piperonyl butoxide Antibiotics penicillin, doxycycline, tetracycline Syphilis Yes Trichomoniasis Yes Antiparasitic medication metronidazole pervocracy: I feel like there’s a lot of infographics out there about STI prevention, but not enough about what happens if you already have one.  (The answer is not “you give up because your life is over.”)  So here, have some education! Click to make text bigger.
Hepatitis: Treatment
 Can it be
 cured?
 Yes
 Chlamydia
 Antibiotics
 azithromycin, doxycycline,
 erythromycin, levofloxacin or
 ofloxacin
 Gonorrhea
 Yes
 Antibiotics
 usually ceftriaxone and
 azithromycin
 but antibiotic resistance is
 increasing
 Hepatitis B
 3 No
 Antiviral drugs and
 but most people will recover on
 their own; about 5% become
 chronically infected
 immune modulators
 tenofovir, entecavir, PEGylated
 interferon
 Hepatitis C So
 Sometimes
 cure rates are not 100% but a cure
 is possible
 Antiviral drugs
 drug choice depends on specific
 genotype of virus
 Herpes
 0
 but outbreaks usually reduce in
 severity/frequency over time (even
 without treatment)
 Antiviral drugs
 acyclovir, valacyclovir, and
 famciclovir
 Highly Active
 Antiretroviral
 Therapy (HAART)
 many different drug "cocktails"
 HIV/AIDS
 No
 but treatment greatly extends life
 expectancy (up to 50 years after
 diagnosis)
 No
 but most people will recover on
 their own; cancer screening is
 important
 Yes
 HPV
 None
 but genital warts can be removed
 Pubic Lice
 Topical
 treatment
 permethrin or pyrethrins with
 piperonyl butoxide
 Antibiotics
 penicillin, doxycycline, tetracycline
 Syphilis
 Yes
 Trichomoniasis
 Yes
 Antiparasitic
 medication
 metronidazole
pervocracy:
I feel like there’s a lot of infographics out there about STI prevention, but not enough about what happens if you already have one.  (The answer is not “you give up because your life is over.”)  So here, have some education!
Click to make text bigger.

pervocracy: I feel like there’s a lot of infographics out there about STI prevention, but not enough about what happens if you already ha...