The anteroseptal leads are directed from the anterior precordium towards the internal surface of the posterior myocardium. Because posterior electrical activity is recorded from the anterior side of the heart, the typical injury pattern of ST elevation and Q waves becomes inverted:.
The previous image depicting posterior infarction in V2 has been inverted. Leads V are placed on the posterior chest wall in the following positions see diagram below :. The degree of ST elevation seen in V is typically modest — note that only 0. Once you find a type of humor a student enjoys you can expand upon it. Many students view school as a foreign land.
At home, they know what is expected of them and are able to feel they fit in, but at school the game-plan changes. You can build a relationship with students by helping them to learn the lay of the land. By explicitly teaching students the expectations for the classroom along with the why, you help them to feel more confident in the space. Additionally, by including your students in the creation of classroom expectations and holding one another accountable students will take more ownership of the classroom and therefore feel a sense of belonging.
At the end of the day, it is usually the students that resist building a relationship with their teacher or peers the most who are crying out for love. As a teacher, it is our responsibility to make sure each and every student feels loved, cared for, and safe in the classroom. It is the ultimate responsibility. Subscribe to our newsletter and get our latest content by email and your own printable de-escalation cheat sheet!
Sign up for my newsletter! First Name E-Mail Address. Relationship Building Strategies Focus on Common Ground Find something your student is interested in and do your research.
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Find the Positive For some students, a school is a safe place where they feel welcome and loved. Work on Social and Emotional Skills Many students view school as a foreign land. Why It Is All Worth It At the end of the day, it is usually the students that resist building a relationship with their teacher or peers the most who are crying out for love. Jonathon, thank you for your suggestion that I get this book. I looked it up and find it is related to Borderline.
Do you think my man may suffer from this rather than ADHD? Do they cross-over or are co-morbid? I would be interested in your opinion. Everyone deserves to take good care of themselves so that they can be reasonably happy in this lifetime. Each one of us are responsible for our own happiness. Thank you Jonathon for your response.
You did ask that I keep in touch for the sake of others on here. Or if they cross-over or are co-morbid — i. That is certainly NOT what I am intending to do. I am trying to understand what his problem is. I hoped that someone on this forum may be able to point me in the right direction. I am aware that we can only change ourselves, but with self-awareness it may be clear to him that change IS necessary.
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It is certainly possible to change oneself. The brain is plastic and changeable — if one is willing. I have changed MY way of thinking radically, in many ways, since I have known him, and continue to seek tollerance, awareness and change through understanding. I do not think it is unreasonable to expect him to see that self-awareness, tollerance and change is also required on his part — ADHD or not. Surely that is part of ANY loving relationship.
Understanding, accepting, and accommodating the one you love, and endeavouring to change oneself where change is necessary — for the sake of the relationship. I wonder if I have hit a raw nerve with you? Yes, I fully agree, that after working on the relationship for a period of time, without the other person trying and without any perceivable results, it is probably time to walk away. For our own sanity.
Particularly when ADHD is involved. So very sad. Jonathon, Oh my goodness, your response could not have come at a better time — after all this time. Very strange!! My Angels watching over me? I just spent a couple of days last week-end with this man it was meant to be five days. He had arranged a concert in the Church with his choir and I went to support him and stay with him.
However, after a couple of days, he got really angry with me for something I said and threw me out. He and his crazy female neighbour, who he regularly gets drunk with, then rang me the next evening. She lambasted me and verbally laid into me saying I was a jealous woman and why did I upset him like that? I put the phone down, but they kept ringing and ringing me all evening. He rang me yesterday evening, but I could not take the call, and when I rang back shortly after, he ignored the call.
I tried to ring just now this mornng, after a sleepless night wonderng what to do, but they have blocked my number on his phone and mobile. He has certainly come to a very critical point in his life now, it would seem. He drinks heavily, he has no money, and has taken out a loan. She controls him, but he seems to like that. He hangs on her every word, and goes to her for advice about me. Then, of course, she sets him against me, saying spiteful things and telling lies — both about me and also to me about him. However, I know they do not sleep together, but how long will it be before they do?
Certainly in the past, before I came on the scene, she would crash out on his bed, fully clothed, after a long boozing session, when they were both paralytic. She has an even crazier alcoholic sister who is at the moment in prison for stabbing her boyfriend. She used to come round regularly and drink with my man, and one Saturday evening he gave her his credit card to buy some food as she said she would cook for him on the Sunday.
Of course, she did not buy the food or cook for him — she used the card to buy booze. It is crazy.
He did want me to go to see him last week-end, calls me Sweetheart, said how nice it was being cuddled up in bed no sex! He just seems to blow his top at the least provocaton.
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He is certainly very stressed and depressed at the moment. He got stressed over organizing the concert. He also had a funeral the same day, two weddings the next day, Saturday, and 2 church services on the Sunday he plays the organ in church. I have tried to get him to see the doctor — to no avail. It just goes on and on. He seems to be absolutely crazy. And where I thought it was only the booze before, I wonder now if there is something else underlying this.
Maybe the booze has destroyed part of his brain, or maybe he was always like this.
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Maybe it is ADHD, which was unheard of when we were young. Either way — he is in a really bad place, and I do not know what to do to help. I have begged him to let me help him, but he just cannot open up and talk. He went to a boys boarding school, only has a brother, who he does not see now, has no other friends than this woman and her family and a domineerig mother, so I just think he does not know how to be with women. He is terrified of women — and this woman next door has completely taken over his life.
He also says she is an important part of his life, and any girlfriend would need to understand that. It worries me, because his mother is very wealthy and elderly, and I think this woman is just waiting until she dies and he inherits all her money and her beautiful house and furniture.
They will, of course, just drink it all away. He is very, very vulnerable. He is hopeless with money — just does not understand it. He became bankrupt, borrowed client money he could not then pay back, and went to prison for it. He does not seem to understand people. He hates confrontation and will not stand up for himself. It just makes me feel so worried for him and so frustrated that I cannot do anything to help — because she has well and truly got her claws into him and poisoned him against me.
What on earth can I do? I did send an email this morning, and of course, there is still the post. And maybe I should just go and see him. But it is a long-distance relationship and a 3 to 4 hour drive. Have you any thoughts?
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Has anyone else any thoughts? I hate to leave him to the mercy of this woman. I know his children would be horrified — but they are young 23 nd 25 and do not need to have the worry about their father. But should I contact them? Do they have a right to know what is going on?
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Should I contact his ex-wife and ask her advice and let her decide if the children get involved? They are a lovely, lovely family and are getting on with their lives. And after all, I do love him. He usually gets worse in the winter when he sits on his own all day drinking and the weather is not good and the National Trust property he volunteers at is closed.
By the way — I am going for counselling myself shortly, and have signed up to be trained as a telephone counsellor to help family and friends of alcoholics — so maybe out of bad there will come something good. I just feel like curling up in a ball at the moment, and howling.