How to Acquire Antibiotics for Sale

In the old days, no one can acquire antibiotics for sale if they do not have a doctor’s prescription for it.   Most people of those ages do think that it is rightly appropriate to first have a doctor’s prescription or at least his recommendation in order for one to be allowed to get some antibiotics for sale to treat their ailments, but today, due to modern advancements in science, health and technology, this way of thinking is now being overlooked.  The way most of us think about antibiotics today is also different, too.  When we get a bacterial infection, we would usually want to get it treated right away, and that’s what antibiotics for sale without a prescription is all about.

You may be wondering, how can one acquire antibiotics for sale without a prescription by a doctor? If you live in the United States or any similar country, then most of the times it would be difficult for you to be able to buy some antibiotics for sale right at your local pharmacy’s counter.  In reality, there is a way on how to get some antibiotics for sale even without a doctor’s prescription on hand, and there are actually 4 ways: through a pet store, take a trip to Mexico, visit an oriental/ethnic market or convenience store, or you can buy antibiotics for sale via the Internet.

If you are already a pet lover or you have a pet at home, for example, a fish, then any pharmacist will say to you that human antibiotics are usually used to treat fish diseases, and you do not need a prescription just to buy antibiotics for your pet fish.  Some antibiotics for sale available at pet stores where you do not need a prescription are: ampicillin, erythromycin, tetracycline in either tablet or capsule form. Most people would think it’s not a great idea to take vet medicines; however, in chemical form, these drugs are actually the same as what you will get from a local pharmacy meant for human use. Read more…

Canada -- we're number six!

Canada's health system was ranked last out of six public systems in an that found only the United States delivering worse care to its patients. The private Commonwealth Fund, a group which advocates broader access to healthcare in the U.S., surveyed both patients and physicians on their experiences in seven countries.

The results are compiled in the 2010 edition of their ongoing report ionally. The highly-regarded Dutch system came in first place, closely followed by Britain and Australia. Germany and New Zealand lagged behind, with Canada bringing up the rearguard of public health systems. The US, predictably, limped in a distant last.

The US scored badly not just on access, efficiency and equity, but even on quality of care, a category in which it came sixth, with only Canada doing worse.

Canada's great weaknesses will come as no surprise to anyone who lives here: primary care, primary care and primary care. The report reflects the growing belief among Canadians that if you haven't got a GP now, you may never get one.

A corollary of this is overreliance on emergency services and lack of adequate preventive care. Wait times are an issue for patients, who also complain of lack of out-of-hours care. And Canada gets very poor marks for our patchwork adoption of electronic medical records.

Canada was actually the biggest per capita spender of the "socialised medicine" countries, at US$3,895 a head. New Zealand occupied the bargain basement at a paltry $2,454. Needless to say, the USA truly was Number One on this metric, blowing away all opposition with its awesome $7,290 per capita health spending.

The Canadian Medical Association's president, Dr Anne Doig, told CanWest News that she accepted the findings, which matched those of other organisations. “These [Commonwealth Fund] reports are held to be reasonably accurate and methodologically sound,” she said.

Dr Doig agreed that primary care needs work and that electronic records should be adopted faster, but contended the problems go deeper than that. Canada needs a patient-centred system of care, she said. “One could argue the system serves itself rather than the patient.”

Canadians did well on the metric of "Long, Healthy, Productive Lives", coming second behind Australia. But Dr Doig said: “Arguably, that is deteriorating. And if things don’t change, we might find we don’t do as well in another 20 years. We are essentially enjoying the benefits of reforms that happened in the ‘60s and ‘70s.” Transforming the health system is the CMA's biggest single project these days, she noted.

Of course, the countries that get the most bang for their patient-centred buck, like Holland and France, also spend less on doctors' salaries than Canada does. We'll let you know when the CMA starts pushing for that reform.


2 comments:

sharon (aka Purley Quirt) said...

Do you remember the year it was reported that over 3000 people were euthanized in " the Dutch system"( in that year) .... with no record of why?

Now there's a way to streamline cost.... don't you think?

said...

Oh thats great...I didnt have any knowledge about it...