I think it's a great idea! However, I do think they should be behind the counter and have to be requested and signed for after the potential side effects are outlined by the pharmacist, just like meds with pseudoephedrine.
Let's make them easier to acquire and less expensive and take the insurance companies completely out of the mix.
I have to tell you that just the arguing and bad feelings between my Facebook friends was wearing me down. Even my neighbors were getting grumpy with each other, and that doesn't usually happen around here. I don't think it has ever been this bad in years past.
I think there has to be rescue available, but perhaps they should be fined for utilizing services that wouldn't have had to be used if they had just followed the evacuation notification?
In a situation like a hurricane, emergency services are already very taxed, and top that with putting those men and women in grave danger to save YOU because YOU chose to make a poor choice? Doesn't seem quite fair.
I have different opinions on what I see here as two very different issues.
1) Yearbooks all over the country have tribute pages for kids in the high school who passed away during the year. We did in our yearbook when I was in high school. Has something changed?
If you have In Memory pages for kids who die in car accidents or pass from cancer, then what they are saying is that they are singling this death out because he committed suicide. He still left this world and deserves to be remembered just like all those other kids. I think disallowing that is wrong, especially if there are kids and parents willing to pay for the page.
2) No, I do not believe this single teen mom should have her baby in her yearbook photo. Not because she's a single mom or a teen mom or would be a bad example. NONE of the other kids are allowed to have anyone in THEIR photos. Photos are taken alone. If she can have her baby in the photo, then other kids can have their babies, their pets, their parents, their siblings. That's only fair. If they can't, then it is fair to tell her no.
Saw this on the WebMD Facebook page last week, but I don't like to chime in there.
My opinion may be unpopular, but I don't agree that she was bullied. If the guy had sent her numerous emails about her weight, or taken the topic public himself, then yes. But, he didn't.
Was he rude? Yes. It's none of his business how much she weighs. If her employer is happy with her, that's all that counts.
It seems to me we're really obsessed with what others weigh these days. This woman, and all who are overweight, have their own personal battles to fight. As she points out in her response...she already knows she is overweight. It wasn't an "AHA" moment for her.