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Proof of Pain & Suffering in PI Cases

October 4, 2021

The assessment of pain and suffering damages is different for each claim because the circumstances of each injury victim from before the accident will vary, and injuries impact everyone differently. 

Physical Injuries

Physical injuries often take away from a person’s ability to do or enjoy what they did before the accident. People may not be able to continue to work in their career or they may have trouble engaging in activities with their children or have difficulty participating in hobbies and doing things they are passionate about, etc. Some injury victims lose their abilities completely, but most people end up pushing through pain to do the things they need to do and used to love to do, usually with much less frequency than before. These impacts fall under the umbrella of “pain and suffering.”

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Covid cures from around the world

August 31, 2020

There are currently no proven treatments for the deadly respiratory disease caused by the new coronavirus (COVID-19), although many countries are in trials for existing and experimental drugs. So far, only one — the antiviral remdesivir — has been shown, in randomized control trials, to have some potential to speed up recovery. Most recently, convalescent plasma has been given emergency authorization to treat the virus.

There have been many claims of a cure made around the world.  Some of the most interesting include:

  • Drinking cow urine and coating oneself in cow dung.  All urine and dung may only come from cows in India.
  • USB flash drives being sold for $370 as a “5G Bioshield”, purportedly offering protection from the non-existent threat of infection transmitted via 5G mobile telephone radio waves.
  • Inhaling 0.5-3% hydrogen peroxide solution using a nebulizer.
  • Gargling with saltwater.
  • Drinking warm water or hot baths/heating to 26–27 °C (79–81 °F).
  • Wearing the color white as it may have a harmful effect on coronavirus, as claimed in a widely shared Facebook post.
  • A mix containing amphetamines, cocaine, and nicotine, on sale on the dark web for US $300, was presented as a vaccine against COVID-19.
  • A claim that cannabis could protect against the coronavirus appeared on YouTube, along with a petition to legalize cannabis in Sri Lanka.
  • “Virus Shut Out Protection” pendants, supposedly from Japan, worn around one’s neck, have been sold with claims that they prevent infection.
  • A suggestion that COVID-19 could be prevented by applying a cotton ball soaked in violet oil to the anus.
  • Drinking bleach.

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