Vardenafil HCl is the Fastest Acting ED Medication

It cannot be denied that most men with erectile dysfunction (ED) owe Viagra a ‘thanks’ because it was them who pioneered ED medications.  If not for them, there might be no ED medications today.  Of course, this does not mean you will need to stick to that brand forever because there are other and much better ED medications in the market today than that of V…ra.  Take for instance, vardenafil HCl.  This ED drug is considered to be the most effective there is and has even surpassed Viagra in terms of efficacy.

According to different surveys performed, Viagra only has an average of 84% efficacy, whereas vardenafil HCl dominates it with 86% percent.  While the 2% may not seem much, if you belong to that group, then it means a lot.  For this reason, a lot of previous Viagra users have switch ship and are now taking vardenafil HCl as their preferred ED treatment drug of choice.  They even claim that they now experience fewer side effects ever since they moved to using vardenafil HCl. Read more…

Ontario physicians emulate Schwarzenegger

Legislation passed last week in California to ban smoking in cars when a child is present, and the Ontario Medical Association took notice. Now, they are asking Ontario to do the same thing. (And they're not afraid to use awful puns in the Terminator-referencing title of their press release.)

Based on what Ontario health minister George Smitherman , the doctors' prayers may just be answered:

You've suggested the smoking ban should be extended into people's homes. Doesn't that strike you as a little Big Brother-ish? I don't think we all want to live in a place where every third person is a bylaw enforcement officer, but we have to work hard to find a balance there. When I pull up beside a car — and it doesn't happen often, but I am observant — and see someone is smoking with a kid in the car, I'm inclined to draw awareness.

You mean you yell at them to butt out? If I can get their attention, yeah.

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QC new-immigrant medicare restriction under fire

Protesters are denouncing the province's policy of forcing new immigrants to wait three months before they qualify for Quebec public health insurance today in front of Quebec health minister Philippe Couillard's Montreal office, .

The demonstration, staged by Health Care for All, began yesterday and continued through the night as four protesters camped outside the government offices .

Health Care for All says some immigrant families rack up as much as $63,000 in debt for medical care, as in . The group alleges the three-month delay policy amounts to discrimination against immigrants -- a touchy point these days in Quebec as the Taylor-Bouchard commission on reasonable accommodation is still underway.

A spokesperson for Dr Couillard told the CBC the policy prevents people from coming to Quebec only to take advantage of the healthcare system. The health insurance agency recommends new residents take out private health insurance until they get their Quebec health
cards.

The government's policy is described online. Quebec exempts temporary workers and season farm workers from the three-month delay. Ontario's policy is similar, but allows more exemptions, including for newborns, discharged Canadian military personnel and elderly patients in assisted-living homes. British Columbia and New Brunswick also require three months of residency before immigrants qualify for public health insurance.

The BC Civil Liberties Association last year pressed health minister George Abbott to exempt temporary farm workers from the three-month waiting period. In (PDF), the BCCLA suggest failure to cover those workers immediately is in breach of the Canada Health Act, the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and perhaps the UN Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

In 1998, the Canadian Council for Refugees to insist Canadian provinces' waiting periods for medicare meant that Canada was breaking its commitments under the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. (Quebec's three-month delay came into effect in 2001.)

McGill professor of social work Jill Hanley, PhD wrote outlining the difficulties posed for women by these waiting periods.

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