Mark Seeley On A Wet October And What Happens To Our Blood Pressure In Winter

Reduced blood-pressure screenings questioned by Newton seniors

Audio player code: In this week’s conversation with Cathy Wurzer, University of Minnesota Climatologist Mark Seeley offered details of October’s weather. He says: “A very warm first half of October gave way to a cooler than normal second half of the month. The second half brought multiple season ending frosts to virtually all areas of the state. Mean temperatures for the month ranged from plus or minus 1 degrees of normal among most observers. Extreme temperatures for the month ranged from 8 degrees F at Camp Norris in Lake of the Woods County (Oct 29) to 86 degrees F at Madison in Lac QuiParle County (Oct 1).” Seeley says he was surprised by a recommendation from the Mayo Clinic’s Dr. Sheldon Sheps.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://minnesota.publicradio.org/display/web/2013/11/01/mark-seeley-on-a-frosty-october-and-what-happens-to-our-blood-pressure-in-winter?refid=0

Epaned, a Liquid Form of Enalapril for Children and Adults with High Blood Pressure, Now Available by Prescription

For additional information on how to obtain Epaned, please call 1-855-379-0382 or visit http://www.SilvergatePharma.com . About Epaned Epaned (enalapril maleate Powder for Oral Solution) is an FDA-approved powder form of enalapril maleate indicated for the treatment of hypertension (high blood pressure) in adults and children older than one month, to lower blood pressure. Enalapril is one of the most commonly prescribed drugs in the United States to treat high blood pressure. Epaned is an oral solution formulation that has a taste that appeals to children, which may help to ensure compliance.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.bizjournals.com/prnewswire/press_releases/2013/11/04/PH09069

The number of clinics was initially maintained, but the amount of time each was available was reduced. Despite the change, there still wasnt much of a demand, she said. “It was shockingly underutilized, although I do understand how it has felt like a huge loss to those who counted on it,” said Zaleznik. Clinics were once held for eight hours a week at the library, American Legion Post 440, City Hall and the Senior Center.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.wickedlocal.com/newton/news/x825426528/Reduced-blood-pressure-screenings-questioned-by-Newton-seniors

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