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Ruby Said:I want to know where I can get an example of a case study done on a patient receiving chemotherapy. His treatm
We Answered:JAMA wouldn't have single case studies but you can find information/teaching tools that cover the things your seeking at the American Cancer Society web site or if this is part of a project contact your state Radiological Society or local hospital radiology department administrator tell them what your doing and see if the have a radiologist ( licensed person who actually administer the chemo/radio tx under a physicians order) who's willing to help. Most jump at the chance if not swamped. they wont give you personal patient info but they can give you disease and treatment scenarios. hope this helps and good luck.if all else fails, check out the CDC's latest research and statistics. they cover North America and globally.
Everett Said:example of a case study to show how a system is developed using SDLC?
We Answered:don't know
Ashley Said:Give one example of a case study which shows that children brought up without humans do not behave as human?
We Answered:Oxana Malaya (?????? ?????) (born November 1983) was found as an 8-year-old feral child in Ukraine in 1991, having lived most of her life in the company of dogs. She picked up a number of dog-like habits and found it difficult to master language. She has lived in the Baraboy Clinic in Odessa for the disabled since her discovery.
Oxana's alcoholic parents were unable to care for her. They lived in an impoverished area where there were wild dogs roaming the streets. She lived in a dog kennel behind her house where she was cared for by dogs and learned their behaviours and mannerisms. She growled, barked and crouched like a wild dog, sniffed at her food before she ate it, and was found to have acquired extremely acute senses of hearing, smell, and sight.
When she was discovered, Oxana found it difficult to acquire normal human social and emotional skills. She had been deprived of intellectual and social stimulation, and her only emotional support had come from the dogs she lived with. Oxana's lack of exposure to language in a social context made it very difficult for her to improve her language skills.
Today, Oxana can speak and many of her behavior problems have been remedied. Whether she will be able to form strong relationships and feel part of any human community remains to be seen. In a Channel Four documentary, her doctors stated that it is unlikely that she will ever be properly rehabilitated into 'normal' society. Recently she met her father who had kept her in the dog kennel when she was a child. Interestingly, she sought his love.
In 2006 at the age of 23, Oxana resides at a home for the mentally handicapped, where she helps look after the cows in the Clinic's farm
Angela Said:does anybody have an example of a forensic case study?
The Azaria Chamberlain Case
On the 17th August 1980, the Chamberlain family was camping at Uluru in Australia's Northern Territory, when at around eight o'clock at night, they heard a cry from the tent where their ten week old baby girl and four year old son were sleeping. Rushing to the tent, the mother of the child, Lindy saw a dingo near the tent's entrance and upon entering, realised with horror that her baby daughter Azaria, was missing and all that remained was a pool of blood on the floor. The police arrived and a search was organized but no traces of the baby were found.
The Chamberlains were interviewed the next morning and only some of the bloodstained items were removed from the tent, with many being left behind. The family was interviewed again later on that same day, by a different officer who thought the Chamberlains' recounts of the previous night were suspicious. A week passed and no new evidence was found, that is, until a tourist found Azaria's vest and jumpsuit. But despite this new piece of evidence, the crime scene was not sealed off and a full examination of the clothing was never conducted. This lack of proper crime scene and evidence analysis led the police to believe that Lindy Chamberlain was lying about her story. The lack of dingo bite marks and saliva on Azaria's jumpsuit and the fact that the baby's shoes were still tied inside the jumpsuit while the vest was inside out, heightened the police's suspicion even further. In 1981, it was however, concluded that Azaria was indeed taken by a dingo, allowing Lindy and Michael Chamberlain to at last get over the accusations after the tragic loss of their child and move on with everyday life.
This was however, not to be the case, because after a later analysis of the baby's clothing, it was found that there was a bloody handprint in the shape of a women's hand, reopening the case in 1982. Analysis of the Chamberlains' car also revealed a pair of scissors, baby's blood and some experts claimed that the rip marks on the baby's clothing were actually scissor stab marks. And so it was with this new evidence that another court case was held on the 2nd February, 1982. The case concluded for what was thought to be the last time, when Lindy was convicted with murder of her daughter and sentenced to life in prison. After serving six years in prison, there was a turn in the case when baby Azaria's jacket was unbelievably, found partly buried at Uluru. Just five days later, Lindy was immediately released from prison, but to this day, nobody knows the exact truth and we'll probably never know.
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