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constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
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- For all future time; for always
- everlastingly: for a limitless time; "no one can live forever"; "brightly beams our Father's mercy from his lighthouse evermore"- P.P.Bliss
- for a very long or seemingly endless time; "she took forever to write the paper"; "we had to wait forever and a day"
- A very long time (used hyperbolically)
- A secondary school, typically a private one
- a secondary school (usually private)
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- A place of study
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- a school for special training
2009 Breathing Country
Keiron Craven Grew as Simon and Karla Crome as Lizzie.
'Breathing Country' was written by Ben Musgrave, directed by Nigel Townsend and designed by Jaimie Todd.
© Robert Workman
EPR: the drama
E Health 19 Oct 2009
Coming out of a West End play with a tear in your eye or a grin on your face isn’t unusual. But Sarah Bruce wasn’t expecting to feel so emotional at the end of a play about the use of electronic patient records in the NHS.
I recently stumbled across the events page of The Royal Academy of Engineering website – and one of the strangest initiatives I’ve yet encountered during my time writing about healthcare IT.
Coming at the end of a Google search related to a news story, I wasn’t expecting to find a listing for a play addressing the issues behind the Electronic Patient Record.
It wasn’t something that E-Health Insider could miss, though. So I headed off to meet one of the organisers, Dr Lesley Pearson, at the Wellcome Trust where the play was being performed for stakeholders for one night only.
Dr Pearson, head of public engagement at The Royal Academy of Engineering, told me that the play, called ‘Breathing Country’, is a ?250,000 project that has been touring the country. The script by Ben Musgrove aims to engage teenagers aged 14-18 about EPRs, which are in the process of being rolled-out nationally.
“The whole idea is to raise awareness for young people about electronic patient records and find out from them about their issues and concerns,” he explained. “The London tour of the play has lasted eight weeks, with two performances a day, and has been incredibly successful.”
Performed by the Y-Touring group, a branch of the health charity Central YMCA, the play follows the fortunes of a teenage couple, Simon and Lizzie, who are caught up in a world where technology has taken over.
Simon is a technology geek who is forever updating his status on social networking sites, while Lizzie has isolated herself and is secretly strling with mental health problems following the suicide of her mother.
To avoid the awkward subject of his wife’s death, Lizzie’s father has thrown himself into his job of promoting the EPR, as head of communications at the Department of Health.
Lizzie reacts furiously when she realises that her closely guarded secret is not as safe as she thought when she is asked to take part in an NHS mental health study as a result of her EPR being shared electronically.
But the researcher she confronts is a GP who helps her with her anxiety attacks. And despite having a USB stick with her medical records stolen by Simon, who is desperate to find out what is wrong, Lizzie finally comes to terms with her mother’s death.
The tour, which is funded by the Wellcome Trust, Medical Research Council, Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council, Central YMCA and the Economic and Social Research Council, is part of a wider drive to get the public actively engaged in the project.
“We assume that young people aren’t bothered by privacy and are all part of a big brother generation when in actual fact they are really impassioned,” Dr Pearson explained.
“Kids want a partnership contract with the NHS. They don’t want to see electronic patient records as signing their life away, but when they are told that in return for their medical records they can help with medical research or receive better care they are much more positive.”
Collecting information for the record
Each performance is followed by a series of debates. At the beginning of the play, the audience is given an electronic voting handset and asked a series of questions designed to gauge their attitudes towards EPRs and sharing information with medical research bodies.
They are also invited to ‘hot seat’ the characters (ask questions of the actors in character). Focus groups are also held and young people are asked to write a review as a critic.
Feedback will be collated and disseminated to policy makers and public health organisations, including the DH, the NHS Research Council and NHS Connecting for Health, at a two day conference in March 2010.
Dr Marlene Winfield, director for patients and public at CfH, who was seeing the play for the second time in as many nights at the Wellcome Trust production, told EHI: “It’s an absolutely brilliant way of getting people involved.
“By the end of the plays, a lot of the children who may have been skeptical at first were saying that they, as teenagers, felt that they had a responsibility to the people that come after them to learn about the records.”
CfH has been an advisor to the play right from the beginning, generating ideas, briefing the cast and the playwright on systems and the risks and benefits they present, and then reading draft scripts and making comments.
“We will be using this, alongside other feedback, to inform policy over time around what sort of choices to offer both teenagers and adults,” Winfield added.
Sex, drugs and EPR
The performances have b
Navy 35 Northern Illinois 24 - Game 11 November 17, 2007
One of 3 touchdowns that Zerbin Singleton 28 scored. Singleton exemplifies the best of the best. Take a moment to read his truly amazing and inspirational story. You won't regret it.
Mids' Singleton shrugs off tacklers, harrowing past
by Bill Wagner, Captial Newspaper
Zerb Singleton's story of perseverance has been told many times.
Aspiring to become an astronaut, Singleton was accepted to the Naval Academy as a senior at Columbia High in Decatur, Ga. However, Singleton's dream was deferred when he was involved in an auto accident with a drunk driver one week before graduating as class valedictorian.
A broken collarbone prevented Singleton from participating in plebe summer and thus he could not enroll at the Naval Academy. He attended Georgia Tech for one year and was a member of the football team.
Still determined to pursue military aviation, Singleton transferred to the Naval Academy and joined the football team as a walk-on. The gutsy 5-foot-8, 164-pounder has been a two-year starter at slot back and boasts a 3.2 grade point average in aerospace engineering.
Along the way, Singleton has evolved into an inspirational figure for teammates and coaches with his upbeat attitude and
"There's something special with the way Zerb is wired. He has such a positive personality and is so enthusiastic," Navy slot backs coach Jeff Monken said. "Our whole football team feeds off his energy. When practice starts to drag, Zerb is the one who opens his mouth and gets everyone clapping after every repetition."
It turns out Singleton's story runs much deeper than anyone knew.
Singleton recently revealed that he was left an orphan at age 11 when his mother was imprisoned for a parole violation. He was forced to move from Alaska to Georgia to live with cousins.
Singleton never met his biological father until he was a senior in high school. One year later, his father committed suicide.
Last season, Singleton was the subject of two in-depth feature articles in The Capital and The Sun, both of which focused on how he overcame the accident and injury to reach the Naval Academy. There was no mention of the tragic circumstances involving his parents.
Needless to say, Monken was floored when he read an SI.com article about Singleton in which the slot back spoke for the first time publicly about his parents.
"I had no idea. I've had long talks with Zerb in my office and that topic never came up… but why would it?" Monken said. "I don't think Zerb is ashamed of his background. In fact, considering the circumstances, he should be tremendously proud about where he's at and what he's done with his life."
Teammates and coaches already had tremendous respect for Singleton. Learning that Singleton had to overcome such a troubled childhood to achieve his goals has left them awe-struck.
"Zerb is a great example of being able to do anything you want through hard work. His work ethic is something that I admire," said senior slot back Reggie Campbell, Singleton's closest friend on the team. "The guy has his phone number posted in the locker room and anybody on the team can call him at any time if they need anything. He will go the extra mile for anybody. He has a big heart and he is a genuine person. That's a trait you can't find in everybody and that's why we get along so well."
This week, Singleton was nominated for the FedEx Orange Bowl Courage Award, presented by the Football Writers Association of America. A blue-ribbon panel will evaluate the nominees, who must display courage on and off the field, including overcoming a debilitating injury or overcoming hardship.
"I would be thrilled for Zerb if he could get that award. It would be a tremendous honor and tribute to him," Monken said.
Brenda Singleton was stationed in Alaska while serving in the military. She remained in the Anchorage area after being discharged and at some point got involved with drugs, which led to run-ins with the law.
For a period of time, Singleton lived with his aunt, Vernadetta Rawls, who had moved from Detroit to Alaska to help her sister.
Singleton was 10 years old when a bounty hunter came to the family home to arrest his mother. Brenda Singleton, afraid of going to jail, tried to escape and was shot from point-blank range.
"It's only by the grace of God that she wasn't killed. The bullet holes went through her blouse," Zerb Singleton recalled.
Singleton moved to Decatur, Ga., to live with relatives Lonnie and Carey Hall. He flourished in the new environment and did well both academically and athletically at Columbia High. He was named team Most Valuable Player in football and was Georgia state champion at 135 pounds in wrestling.
Singleton, who also served as senior class president and National Honor Society president, credits the Halls with helping him start a new life.
"I consider them my parents and their two children my brother and sister,&
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