Author: Sorting Last Post on Top ↓ Message:
DRMIMI's Photo DRMIMI Posts: 14
5/24/07 6:39 P

Send Private Message
Reply
What about becoming a RD (registered dietian)? It sounds a lot like your career goals.

 
BECKLES79's Photo BECKLES79 Posts: 123
5/24/07 10:45 A

My SparkPage
Reply
Kruss32,
You are on the right track. Learning more about every career option is a great start. Try to avoid those who talk poorly about other careers, unless they have first hand experience in that field. I think the important part of all this is that you need to define what your core beliefs are and see if they match up with any of the careers you are looking into. I'm sure any professional would be very willing to let you shadow them for a day and give great insight to what their field is really like. Whatever you decide, do it with congruency and passion. If you love your job, you will never work a day in your life. Good luck on your search (and with all your other goals!)

~~~@ Becky

Happiness is never decreased by being shared. ~ unknown


 Pounds lost: 1.0 
 
0
25.6
51.2
76.8
102.4
MRLABES's Photo MRLABES Posts: 543
5/23/07 9:38 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
DTRAYNOR,
I love massage therapists and actually refer many of my patients to "your kind." I have a great relationship with a massage therapist in town. I like massage therapy theory much better than chiropractic theory. (Sorry, chiropractors, but although I think there is a place for you in the medical/health care arena, I really don't attribute much to your theories as I have had to study them for my degree.) I think it is important to increase circulation and lymph flow as well as many of the more obvious benefits from massage. We humans need that touch and as a person delves into nursing theorists and their hypothesis, the notion of manipulating a person's "field" or "aura" is also a part of massage therapy....So, my point being...Don't be defensive about your profession. I have not experienced any massage therapists telling people to avoid doctors or western medicine and I actually think massage therapy is an important piece of the health care society and human nature wellness!

 
0
25.6
51.2
76.8
102.4
DTRAYNOR's Photo DTRAYNOR Posts: 67
5/23/07 8:00 A

Send Private Message
Reply
I would like to add my two cents (maybe a couple more) worth in as a massage therapist. Sometimes we get a bad rap from the western medicine field because "we tell people not to go to the doctor," for the majority this is not true. I'm often urging clients to go in to get things checked out, but it partly relates to the people that seek our serves out, they don't want a pill or shot. There are times medications are not needed, but times they are needed. Every back ache doesn't need muscle relaxants! All areas of the health care industry need to come together and work as one unit not seperates. There is a time and place for each and every modality.

 
0
25.6
51.2
76.8
102.4
COOLMOMMY's Photo COOLMOMMY Posts: 210
5/22/07 4:43 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
MRLABES

Thank you for your response. It makes me feel like I've made the right decision for my future career.

I start nursing school in Aug. I want to work in public health. I want to educate people with healthy eating habits and exercise. I originally looked into personal training, but I want a degree not just a certification. Although I still want to get a certification in personal training and nutrition; I feel a degree will get me closer to my career goal.I want to work for a wellness company.



Your goal should be out of reach but not out of sight.

*Half Marathon- Jan. 8, 2011- 2hr. 37 min. 48 sec
*Rock and Roll Mardi Gras Half Marathon Feb. 2011- 2hrs. 28 min. 47 sec.
Tunnel Run 5K- April 9, 2011- 30:47
Crescent City Classic 10K- Apirl 23, 2011 -1 hr. 4 min. 25 sec.


 current weight: 133.0 
 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
MRLABES's Photo MRLABES Posts: 543
5/22/07 9:38 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
I have worked many of the fields discussed here. I worked the hospital as a "nurse technition" (basically a glorified nurse aide) while I was going to nursing school. Fresh from getting my bachelor's degree, I worked in MICU. This was very rewarding. I truely was doing nursing as the nurse/patient ratio was 1-1 to 1-3. We did all the nursing cares for the patient as well as teaching to the family. I know concern about being around dying was "voiced" but actually this was a positive experience as there were so many "after death" experiences such as a person with their face rotting off suddenly had a "whole" face again once in peace of death. Then there were those times that people as they are dying are reaching and smiling for someone they loved who had died before them or reaching for Jesus or an angel. It just gives me wonderful goosebumps to think about those experiences. What was coolest was when a comatose person began talking to their dead loved ones! This can also be a time for good education for the family. I loved it...but the hours were yucky and it was demanding and mentally and physically straining. I then worked public health for several years so I could put my husband through medical school. This was also rewarding. I did physicals, immunizations, disease investigation--real cool, tuberculosis clinics (yes, it is still out there), disaster management (great for my personality as I also was a firefighter for 9 years), and just about what ever there is need. There is TONS of education that occurs with this public health as it is more of a "nursing" approach--in that we teach people to take better care of themselves. This job did not pay as well as the hospital, but you had regular hours and here in the US it is a government job so I had all the holidays off and had some pretty good benefits.
I then went on and got my masters degree and became a family nurse practitioner. This was my dream, but I find it very, very frustrating. I do not get paid well (in rural farming community) and I find myself being a "doctor." I don't want to be a doctor, I want to be a nurse. There is a lot of responsibility and it is kind of scarey sometimes because of the liability. But I wanted to become a nurse practitioner because I thought I could really help people the best in this postition. Well...sometimes yes, and sometimes no...Right now, in America, nurse practitioners find themselves as "mini" docs and now they are wanting us to get PhD's which just means more research classes, but won't necessarily mean more pay.
What is my point? A nurse is a great way to go...You can do ANYTHING you want--If you want more money, go work in the hospital. If you want more time off for family and like teaching, go into public health, if you like direct hands-on, do hospice or homehealth, if you want to diagnose and do procedures get more education and become a nurse practitioner.

Wellness clinics and alternative medicine has become a hot topic and there needs to be more educated people out there guiding the public in this arena. Right now, the public is helplessly clawing for some kind of help. They will get on the internet and order herbal suppliments and think they are doing themself something good and saving money when actually they are spending more money than if they would just buy their medicines. Alternative medicine is needed--we need massage and some herbology, but dessiminated in an organized and informed way...Nursing is the best way to do this...
Good luck!

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
SABRINAFAYE's Photo SABRINAFAYE SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (0)
Posts: 301
5/21/07 9:40 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
That sounds awesome, Beck. I am hearing more and more about Chiropractors that practice this way.

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
BECKLES79's Photo BECKLES79 Posts: 123
5/20/07 1:26 A

My SparkPage
Reply
Of course I need to put my plug in about Chiropractic. I LOVE my career - not many people can say that. The wonderful part about it is that you have so many options - you can make your office into what YOU want. You can specialize in nutrition, weight management, sports, orthopedics, pediatrics, geriatrics - whatever! If you only want to work 3 days a week - you can. I realize it is a lot of science classes initially, but when you get thru that first year, you start learning more about philosophy, diagnosis, case management. We believe the body has the power to heal itself. Chiropractors simply (in the absolutely most basic definition) take pressure off nerves (which control the entire body) so that it can do what it is meant to do. Schooling is not bad, you need about 2 years of prerequisite courses - many of which you may already have, and then its 3.3 years of chiro school. I highly recommend it, because I get to help people everyday - and I encourage the "wellness" lifestyle in my office - not pain management.

~~~@ Becky

Happiness is never decreased by being shared. ~ unknown


 Pounds lost: 1.0 
 
0
25.6
51.2
76.8
102.4
BABELALALA's Photo BABELALALA Posts: 3,406
4/14/07 8:10 A

Send Private Message
Reply
good morning courney, yes that is what i am doing, but i am not doing the nursing aspect of it, i dont want to take care of people that way, basically i want to teach people to take care of themselves, and that a pill is not a cure to things. although i meet people who dont care, they figure the pills are covered by their insurance so why do the work, and they really dont have an interest to change anything in their lives if a pill does the trick, or so they believe. Well its not up to me to try and change their believes, i tell them sometimes my point of view, but lately havent done that either, cause frankly alot of people dont want to hear it, they like the "easy" way out. I try and work with the people that are interested in learning new ways to take care of themselves, the ones that want more then just a pill. I am actually still taking courses, in holistic counselling therapist, i hope to finish them by this summer, and i want to come all my stuff and i guess call it coaching. There is still alot to learn, especially the marketing of it, since I am in Quebec, i am not allowed to advertise in english, but i want to mainly base my clientele with the english people within our community. I was thinking of approaching drs. and asking them to refer people to me, and I am looking into small business courses, and marketing stuff. Actually found some great free stuff online.






 
0
25.6
51.2
76.8
102.4
COURTNEYX's Photo COURTNEYX SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (263)
Posts: 86
4/14/07 8:00 A

My SparkPage
Reply
Hi Babe,
Well first I became a nurse, RN. Then I continued in school and got my Masters in Nursing in Adult Primary Care. Then I took the national test to get certified as an Adult Nurse Practitioner. It's a lot more involved than what I need to do now to get my holistic nursing certificate. But if you are an RN you could also get the holistic nursing cert...don't have to be an APRN. There are holistic nurses out there who have their own practice providing holistic therapies...healing touch, aromatherapy, life coaching, some focus on nutrition, etc.
=)
Courtney emoticon





 current weight: 169.0 
 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
BABELALALA's Photo BABELALALA Posts: 3,406
4/14/07 5:37 A

Send Private Message
Reply
hi Courtney, i got my diploma as natural health consultant, which sounds like what you are doing or want to do with the holistic health, what did you have to do to get your NP certificate.






 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
COURTNEYX's Photo COURTNEYX SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (263)
Posts: 86
4/13/07 10:13 P

My SparkPage
Reply
Have you thought about becoming a nurse practitioner? I'm an NP in long term care/short term rehab., but really most of the nurse practitioners I know work in primary care offices. That's primary prevention, general practitioner, health maintenance and education, diabetes education, etc. It's the front line of healthcare today. Of course there is chronic disease as well. You will have access to the general population and be able to provide health education. Depending on your practice style, it could really be whole health focused. Check out the American Holistic Nurses Association website. www.ahna.org One of my goals is to become certified as a holistic nurse and have my own practice one day. You could become a certified Diabetes Educator as an RN and/or as an APRN. Also, I know of a group practice consisting of Physician's Assistants in my area who practice only Bariatrics using diet. Have you considered becoming a P.A.? You could also work in primary care as a PA. Well, Good luck in whatever you decide.
=)
Courtney emoticon





 current weight: 169.0 
 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
BABELALALA's Photo BABELALALA Posts: 3,406
4/10/07 9:28 A

Send Private Message
Reply
exactly. I think nursing is a wonderful career, but i have a friend that has to work ridiculous hours all the time, perhaps ask the nurses here what hours they have to work, it might give you some insight you need to make your decision.





 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
4/10/07 9:07 A

My SparkPage
Reply
Thanks for the information. I've thought about wellness coaching. I do see how nursing does relate to wellness though. Unfortunately nowadays nurse spend more time on illness or disease management instead of prevention.

 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
BABELALALA's Photo BABELALALA Posts: 3,406
4/9/07 8:22 P

Send Private Message
Reply
I recently received my diploma as natural health consultant and am now following a program as Holistic counselling therapist. My goal is to open a Wellness Center. Usually any kind of alternative medicine is done at home, which is actually great because of all the benefits it will give you, like study on your own time, no transportation, and are usually cheaper. But really the best thing about taking the courses at home is that you study only what you really want to study as opposed to going to college or university, where if you want a degree in anything you have to study 1/2 dozen courses that might have nothing to do with what you really want, just to get that degree. As to your concern where it will lead you, that is where you have to do some homework, most people end up starting a business for themselves, or work with like minded people. I dont really see how nursing and wellness are alike. I would like to be a wellness coach/consultant teaching people how to take care of themselves by useing alternative healing therapies. Wellness is part of Holistic Health, and yes these are the new careers growing everyday more and more.





 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
JEEPGIRLRN's Photo JEEPGIRLRN Posts: 26
4/7/07 1:13 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
Nursing is great because 1. it's in demand right now...I don't forsee layoffs in the near future. 2. the pay is great, you can become an RN is 2 years and start at a very good salary. 3. if you change areas of nursing, it's like a completely different career. OR nursing is so different from pediatrics. there is alot of opportunity to grow and further your education, and often hospitals offer tuition re-imbursement. it is alot of responsibility, and sometimes you'll feel like you're doing the doctor's job for them with half the pay. but I agree with a prior post, that despite all the political BS it is a great career. you'll run into political BS everywhere. at the end of the day, if you feel like your nurse managers could care less about you, and you didn't get that day off you wanted...i guarantee you will hear "thank you" at least once a day from one of your patients. you just don't get hugs, heartfelt thank-you's, and that kind of appreciation anywhere else.

AROLI007 Posts: 1
4/1/07 4:47 P

Send Private Message
Reply
I just wanted to say Nursing is a great profession. I worked as a Nurse Case Manger for a big insurance company, often telecomuting from home, they paid for my Masters and my hours were 8:30-5 but usually work a little later. After having a child I decided to work near my new home and start a small business, I earn extra money working per-diem on weekends until my business takes off. One thing I have to say, you need to get a few years of floor experience then move on. There is such a huge demand for experienced nurses. You donot have to be a staff nurse forever. Good luck to you all. emoticon

KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/31/07 10:10 P

My SparkPage
Reply
COOLMOMMY
I too have researched personal training, becoming a wellness consultant and a health educator. I agree that there just doesn't seem to be as many opportunities in these fields. That is why I've been looking into an RN program at a local community college in my town. Unfortunately the timing and lack of a support system (i.e. having a spouse who travels a lot and having no family in the area to watch the children) are just some of the obstacles keeping me from enrolling in the progream. The only program available to me to start right now is a weekend and night program. Otherwise I'd have to wait until August 2008 to start the program. I feel like I've put this off for too many years to wait another 16 months. I'm scared if I wait too long it won't happen.

Edited by: KRUSS32 at: 3/31/2007 (22:13)
 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
TOFEELALIVE's Photo TOFEELALIVE SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (0)
Posts: 715
3/30/07 2:45 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
And good luck to you coolmommy, nursing is a great profession even with all the political bull$hit.
Jen

"Life is not defined by the number of breaths you take, but by the number of moments that take your breath away"



"The concept of two people living together for twenty-five years without having a cross word suggests a lack of spirit only to be admired in sheep"



 
230
208.75
187.5
166.25
145
COOLMOMMY's Photo COOLMOMMY Posts: 210
3/30/07 10:23 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
I am also interested in a career change, and I am also seeking ways to entered into the field of prevention and wellness.

I have researched programs like personal trainer, wellness consultant, etc. With these professions you get a certificate through programs online. It just didn't seem solid enough to follow through for a career change.

I have recently enrolled in a two year Practical nursing program through a Technical college in my area. After completing the program I would like to pursue a job with a wellness group.

I figure with a nursing degree more doors will open along the way that will lead me to the path of helping others with a healthier lifestyle. I'm just taking it one step at a time for now.

Good luck KRUSS32!

Your goal should be out of reach but not out of sight.

*Half Marathon- Jan. 8, 2011- 2hr. 37 min. 48 sec
*Rock and Roll Mardi Gras Half Marathon Feb. 2011- 2hrs. 28 min. 47 sec.
Tunnel Run 5K- April 9, 2011- 30:47
Crescent City Classic 10K- Apirl 23, 2011 -1 hr. 4 min. 25 sec.


 current weight: 133.0 
 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/28/07 10:45 P

My SparkPage
Reply
Thanks. You are doing exactly the type of work I'd like to do.

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
TOFEELALIVE's Photo TOFEELALIVE SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (0)
Posts: 715
3/26/07 3:19 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
I am a nurse in northern manitoba and have used my bachelor in nursing degree to get a job doing public health which I would recommend to anyone who is wanting to work with people to educate them on healthy lifestyles. The health care field in canada is definately turning the tide and dumping huge amounts of money into prevention versus tertiary care.
In a typical day, I assess kids and provide immunizations, perform postpartum home visits, teach prenatal classes, provide education and teaching on sexually transmitted diseases, do puberty talks at the school for grade 5's and sexual health classes to the high school kids, have people dropping in on a regular basis to ask questions about health, losing weight, exercising, diet, and overall health.
I LOVE IT and have loved this kind of nursing from the very beginning. Don't know much about the current state of the health care system in the U.S. but hope this helps a bit.
Jen

"Life is not defined by the number of breaths you take, but by the number of moments that take your breath away"



"The concept of two people living together for twenty-five years without having a cross word suggests a lack of spirit only to be admired in sheep"



 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
FITFATGIRL Posts: 120
3/23/07 5:23 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
yeah I've worked in Icu for about 8years now and I wouldnt want it any other way. I love my job but not so much the unusual hours and weekend work. I've been working rotating shifts since my son started school and have managed with the help of a family day care provider, friends, family and vacation care programs. NOw that my son is 14 it is much easier, but it can be managed when they are smaller as well. I have even taken my son to work on occasion when they have been very busy and I cant find someone to watch him.

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/23/07 9:42 A

My SparkPage
Reply
That is a good way to look at things. Do you work in ICU?

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
FITFATGIRL Posts: 120
3/23/07 7:03 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
I also suffer from depression but always tell myself that if someone dies in our care, that we did everything we possible could and gave them the best chance of living. I have had some very stressful and upsettin things happen at work but my colleagues are very understanding and supportive and we always take the opportunity to debrief and ensure ourselves that we fought the best battle we could.
On the up side there is nothing more inspiring than to see someone who was extremely ill recover and move on to live a good quality of life. I work with the thought that some people are just too unwell to save and then it is my job to help them pass away with dignity, and this can also be very satisfying.

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/21/07 8:49 A

My SparkPage
Reply
To be honest I never thought of pharmacy. What comes to mind is the typical CVS or Walgreens pharmacist who has to work retail hours (which doesn't work with my personal life). To be honest I don't want to have to take a ton of science courses. I have not considered nursing in ICU because I suffer from mild depression (but manage it well on medication) and I've been concerned about being in a position where I have to see a lot of people die. I do like the idea of forming relationships with patients and their families, as well as educating them how to manager their health/illness. That is why I considered working in rehab. Although making a good income is important to me, it's not everything. I am willing to take a paycut, but I'd prefer to be in a field where I can quickly start making a decent income. Thanks for the information. I'll definitely keep this in mind.

Edited by: KRUSS32 at: 3/21/2007 (08:56)
 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
FITFATGIRL Posts: 120
3/21/07 6:49 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
I am a nurse in an intensive care unit where we have one nurse to one patient. I think i get the best of all worlds .. treat the patient through their acute illness and then provide as much education on lifestyle changes and prevention of further intensive care episodes while the patient is rehabilitatin enough to be sent to a general ward. We also get to know our patients and their families very well which i find very rewarding.

 
133
129.75
126.5
123.25
120
NERISSAFAYE's Photo NERISSAFAYE SparkPoints: (26,350)
Fitness Minutes: (11,519)
Posts: 3,019
3/21/07 6:27 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
Have you thought about pharmacy? There are lots of ways to use a pharmacy degree and disease prevention is part of our knowledge base as well as disease treatment... And the pay is good also ;-) You can work outside the usual jobs of hospital or community pharmacies. My favorite job so far was as a consultant pharmacist for a long term care facility and I focussed much of my recommendations on disease prevention (the population was developmentally disabled so the docs were more responsible in this case than the patient, however in other populations I'm sure you could encourage the patients directly).
Joy

Joy from Gainesville, FL (EST)

BLC -24 Captain of the Fabulous Feisty Foxes!



 current weight: 275.0 
 
275
268.75
262.5
256.25
250
BUDDY20's Photo BUDDY20 SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (396)
Posts: 1,046
3/20/07 10:34 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
If you want to make money the mental health field is not the one you would choose as a profession. At least in our area. A beginning teacher makes at least $3,000 more. I love this field and work in numerous areas of mental health in order to come out on top and because I love it. The benifits are seeing the consumers reach their goals. Nursing is the most rewarding as far as pay goes. It takes all of us to provide a complete and quality service to our public. Aren't we glad God gave us different likes and dislikes.

Buddy


 current weight: 174.0 
 
185
171.25
157.5
143.75
130
HLPRATT's Photo HLPRATT SparkPoints: (17,091)
Fitness Minutes: (15,287)
Posts: 113
3/20/07 8:05 P

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
Personally I think nursing is a great profession and this is also my second degree. I work as a staff nurse and it's true you don't always have a lot of time to spend with patients teaching. The great thing about nursing though is all the opportunities and teaching is a huge part of nursing. There are alot of 8-5 jobs out there too. I've never regretted getting my nursing degree although I heard alot of negative things about nursing before going into the field. I'm currently working on my masters to be a nurse practitioner and I love every minute of being a nurse.

'Our deepest fear is not that we are inadequate. Our deepest fear is that we are powerful beyond measure. It is our light not our darkness that most frightens us. We ask ourselves, "Who am I to be brillant, gorgeous, talented and fabulous?" Actually, who are we not to be? You are a child of God.


 current weight: 148.2 
 
148.2
143.65
139.1
134.55
130
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/20/07 3:06 P

My SparkPage
Reply
Not interested in the dental professional. It doesn't relate enough to my personal interests.

 
148.2
143.65
139.1
134.55
130
DRBEAN SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (0)
Posts: 189
3/20/07 2:39 P

My SparkPage
Reply
What about dental Hygeine? Great money and rarely more than 20 - 30 hours/week.

BBLSMOM3's Photo BBLSMOM3 SparkPoints: (0)
Fitness Minutes: (0)
Posts: 55
3/20/07 9:54 A

My SparkPage
Send Private Message
Reply
Your assumptions are right. The average staff nurse works lousy hours and has little time to spend one on one with her patients. Where I work I have a never ending medication pass starting at 4pm and ending at 8:30 or 9:00 PM. Then I have to do treatments and chart what I have done. However, with that being said,with your background and education, you should be able to get into a teaching role or some other place where all your education could be used to its optimum level. Hope this helps Maggie

 
148.2
143.65
139.1
134.55
130
KRUSS32's Photo KRUSS32 Posts: 18
3/20/07 3:09 A

My SparkPage
Reply
I am interested in making a career change from Human Resources to the health field. My interests are educating others on how to make healthier food choices, disease management (especially diabetes and hypertension), weight management, prevention, dealing with body image issues, and incorporating exercise in your busy schedule. I also like the idea of trying to get companies to reduce healthcare costs by having wellness programs. Since I have a background in another field, I need a little more information before going back to school to pursue a third degree (already have a B.A. in Communications and M.S. in Human Resources). I'm trying to decide whether to go into nursing or become a wellness consultant/health educator.

If I become a nurse, I'm considering Cardiac Rehab, Diabetes Educator/Coordinator, Renal Care, Community or Public Health nursing. Can anyone offer me some insight into these fields?

Other challenges I have are that my spouse is in sales and travels a lot. We have 3 kids. I originally leaned towards nursing because of the abundance job jobs and the salary being closer to my current income. However, I'm not in a position to be able to work crazy shifts after becoming a nurse. Please correct me if I'm wrong but I also don't believe the traditional nurse doesn't get to spend a lot of time focusing on prevention and disease management.

Edited by: KRUSS32 at: 3/20/2007 (03:13)
 
148.2
143.65
139.1
134.55
130
Page: 1 of (1)  

Report Innappropriate Post

Other All Health Professionals General Team Discussion Forum Posts

Topics: Last Post:
announcement 7/17/2014 10:34:26 PM
Daily Chuckle 11/24/2013 11:54:08 AM
pro's question of the week 1/21/2014 9:53:31 AM
pro's want to know??? 2/3/2014 10:16:19 PM
pro's want to know??? 2/12/2014 11:05:17 AM

Thread URL: http://www.sparkpeople.com/myspark/team_messageboard_thread.asp?board=0x5576x5490173

Review our Community Guidelines