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How Many Perry Mason Books Are There

How should I reduce stress so that I don’t have a nervous breakdown.

I’m not going to go into detail as to why, and it’s not my period, but I’ve been under a lot of stress lately. I’ve begun to hallucinate every few weeks,, and I’m extremely emotional at all times. I feel really weak and I don’t feel like eating much. People say that I look sick. I’m…

Stress from any source can affect your health. You need to find a way to reduce this by doing more things you have control over rather than dwell on those that seem to be controlling you. Being with good friends, sharing meals, going to walks with friends, visiting sights, taking pictures, visiting people in retirement homes–like volunteering, can bring you joy in knowing you are helping people that really need you. The best way of feeling needed is doing things people really need–friendship & a good ear for listening–makes us think less of ourselves. We easily can get emotional when we seem to have painted ourselves into corners–so get some fresh air–don’t be alone or end up on a sofa glued to a TV or a computer. Remember too, good music, singing, even painting or writing can take us places that really do remove stress. If having trouble eating, don’t eat alone–find others to break bread with, and eat small meals throughout the day–so you don’t burden your body to burn what little energy you have all at once.Find positive podcasts to listen to free on iTunes. There are free classes on how to write, study philosophy, learn about Noahide Nations, listen to old Perry Mason novels, old radio programs, learning Japanese or study physics—there are so many doors that you can open from the iTunes U and podcasts like “What you should know” it makes to think about other things then the stress you are under.It is so easy to fall in the trap of feeling alone and lost, like we can’t get out from under all the pressure we are feeling–and going out and finding new hobbies, books, and making lasting friendships can open you up to new ways to deal with life and stress. As I get older, it doesn’t mean I have learned how to avoid stress, but when I see it coming, I fall back on my music and writing and then visiting people that need me in many ways, like making a meal for a shut-in, or shopping for someone that is ill — the good feelings you get in feeling needed just might get you over the “hump” of feeling so emotional. Just listen to your inner voice and have it guide you to things you have done in the past that were pleasant for you–or find new avenues to try—there is nothing wrong with the ups and downs of life, we just have to look for the tools to help us reach a point in time, that reinforces positive thinking. You can always e-mail me—I have taken many times, 3 steps forward and 2 back. But think of this as part of life and you will be able to get through this. If you like cooking, try new recipes, or last week, when I had to visit a friend in the hospital, I went to the children’s ward for a while and read some books to little kids and then sat on the floor with older ones and made lego houses—I left feeling good and saw a lot of smiles on the faces of kids that felt so alone.We can be our own worst enemy–so don’t let the negatives things in your life you have no control over, keep you up at night—there are plenty of things out there you can do and have control over it, it will bring some sunshine into your heart. Good luck.

Are the underlying factors of an abnormal ECG/hypertrophy the contributory cause of chronic secondary insomnia.

While it’s true that many heart patients suffer from insomnia, it can be caused (or aggravated) by many things. You don’t give a lot of details, such as what heart condition you have or what aspects of your lifestyle your doctor wants you to change, so I can only offer a few suggestions. Avoid caffeine and chocolate at least 5 hours before bed. Avoid exercise or strenuous activities/chores at least 2 hours before bed. Avoid taking daytime naps. Do something before bed that relaxes you, both physically and mentally, such as a warm bath, a good book, etc. Warm milk, herbal teas, light snacks (not a heavy meal), etc. also help. When you feel tired, go to bed. If you haven’t fallen asleep in an hour or two, get back up until you feel tired again. It’s suggested that you turn off the TV and lights, but some people have more difficulty in the quiet and dark. If you find you must have sound, try using a radio with soothing “elevator” music, or a TV show that’s boring (Perry Mason used to work for me!). If you must have light and don’t want the TV on, use only a small night light or two, or leave the light on in the bathroom or closet. If it’s feasible for you, a lot of people find having a lighted fish tank in the bedroom very helpful (watching the fish is often very tranquil). If you find it harder to breathe when you’re lying flat because of your heart condition, use extra pillows or you may even need to sleep in a recliner. The remedy you choose will depend on the root cause of your sleeplessness.If you’ve tried these things and still cannot get to sleep or stay asleep, I’d strongly suggest you get a different doctor. Occasional insomnia is common, and people who suffer an occasional sleepless night really shouldn’t resort to medications as most can be addicting. Chronic insomnia, however, is a very real problem and can affect every aspect of your life. Becoming dependent on sleeping medication is far preferable to chronic insomnia, and many medications are safe for heart patients. In my opinion, your physician is being judgmental about your problem. Some doctors view insomnia as a sort of character weakness, like you either want to “drop out” of life, avoid your problems, or are just drug seeking. This is just not always the case.With a heart condition, I can’t recommend you take an over-the-counter sleeping pill, and they aren’t meant for chronic insomnia anyway. See another doctor. When you call to make an appointment, tell their nurse why you need to see them and ask if the doctor might help with your problem (to avoid seeing another doctor like the one you already have). In the meantime, keep a sleep “diary” to show the doctor. Record how much you sleep each night, times, etc., and what you’ve tried so far. If the first medication he prescribes doesn’t work, or doesn’t work well, you can call him and let him prescribe something else. It could take a while, but with the right doctor, one who’s compasionate and knowledgeable, there IS a solution for you.I also have a heart condition and had suffered from insomnia for many years, even before the heart condition. My doctor prescribed a couple of things that didn’t help, then essentially “blew me off”. I finally changed doctors. I’m now on Klonipin 0.5 mg (a small dose) and Temazepam 30 mg, and I easily and safely sleep 7 or more hours per night. I know it makes a world of difference getting a good night’s sleep.

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Is insomnia caused by heart disease.

I am unable to sleep and my MD will not give me sleeping pills. She said to change my lifestyle! I disagree, and know that my sleeplessness is a result of heart disease.

While it’s true that many heart patients suffer from insomnia, it can be caused (or aggravated) by many things. You don’t give a lot of details, such as what heart condition you have or what aspects of your lifestyle your doctor wants you to change, so I can only offer a few suggestions. Avoid caffeine and chocolate at least 5 hours before bed. Avoid exercise or strenuous activities/chores at least 2 hours before bed. Avoid taking daytime naps. Do something before bed that relaxes you, both physically and mentally, such as a warm bath, a good book, etc. Warm milk, herbal teas, light snacks (not a heavy meal), etc. also help. When you feel tired, go to bed. If you haven’t fallen asleep in an hour or two, get back up until you feel tired again. It’s suggested that you turn off the TV and lights, but some people have more difficulty in the quiet and dark. If you find you must have sound, try using a radio with soothing “elevator” music, or a TV show that’s boring (Perry Mason used to work for me!). If you must have light and don’t want the TV on, use only a small night light or two, or leave the light on in the bathroom or closet. If it’s feasible for you, a lot of people find having a lighted fish tank in the bedroom very helpful (watching the fish is often very tranquil). If you find it harder to breathe when you’re lying flat because of your heart condition, use extra pillows or you may even need to sleep in a recliner. The remedy you choose will depend on the root cause of your sleeplessness.If you’ve tried these things and still cannot get to sleep or stay asleep, I’d strongly suggest you get a different doctor. Occasional insomnia is common, and people who suffer an occasional sleepless night really shouldn’t resort to medications as most can be addicting. Chronic insomnia, however, is a very real problem and can affect every aspect of your life. Becoming dependent on sleeping medication is far preferable to chronic insomnia, and many medications are safe for heart patients. In my opinion, your physician is being judgmental about your problem. Some doctors view insomnia as a sort of character weakness, like you either want to “drop out” of life, avoid your problems, or are just drug seeking. This is just not always the case.With a heart condition, I can’t recommend you take an over-the-counter sleeping pill, and they aren’t meant for chronic insomnia anyway. See another doctor. When you call to make an appointment, tell their nurse why you need to see them and ask if the doctor might help with your problem (to avoid seeing another doctor like the one you already have). In the meantime, keep a sleep “diary” to show the doctor. Record how much you sleep each night, times, etc., and what you’ve tried so far. If the first medication he prescribes doesn’t work, or doesn’t work well, you can call him and let him prescribe something else. It could take a while, but with the right doctor, one who’s compasionate and knowledgeable, there IS a solution for you.I also have a heart condition and had suffered from insomnia for many years, even before the heart condition. My doctor prescribed a couple of things that didn’t help, then essentially “blew me off”. I finally changed doctors. I’m now on Klonipin 0.5 mg (a small dose) and Temazepam 30 mg, and I easily and safely sleep 7 or more hours per night. I know it makes a world of difference getting a good night’s sleep.I hope this helps you. Good luck and sweet dreams!

I want to be a lawyer but, I’m only 13..

So, I’m young, but I really want to go to law school and be a lawyer. I know I’m very argumentive, and I like to debate about everything. Also, I love social studies class and reading about history from the 1900s. Just so you know… but I don’t exactly understand how law school works and how you…

Just so you know, I just typed a long answer and then a fuse blew in my house and the computer went off so I lost everything! So, I’ll try and summarize what I wrote…1) Four year college2) LSAT3) Law School4) Bar ExamYour 4 year college and law school can be different, or at the same school. (Look for pre-law majors.) Keep in mind that attorneys are certified by State, so it’s best to attend college where you intend to practice.After college or at the end, you can take your LSAT (kind of like high school SATs but for law…). You can get books at the library to practice and see samples. The majority of it is LOGIC, so make a habit of getting books with logic games and building up a logical way of thinking. (Kind of like if XYZ are sitting in a circle and X moves across from Z and Y moves where X is sitting how is everyone sitting now…I just made that up…). We found a few at the library under games I think. (We live in a small town though.). There is also a writing section, but your grade is largely based on logic.Law school and law practice are very different.For both, however, writing is crucial. Learn how to write concise persuasive essays. Even a poor trial lawyer can win a case with an excellent brief. Expect to read 300 pages a day for homework.Read and write as much as you can now.There’s lots of books that are history/law related that aren’t dry. I LOVE this book on Thurgood Marshall Revolutionary by Juan somebody..http://www.amazon.com/Thurgood-Marshall-…you’ll learn about law, history, civil rights, etc. etc.Oh, another most important thing is RESEARCH. Become and expert in research. “It’s not what you know it’s knowing where to find the answer.” The best lawyers do the most research.Oh ya, for your bar exam, you are certified for ONE state. But, you can later take bar exams for other states and become certified in those states.Become very very very familiar Supreme Court. Subscribe to some newsletter that update you with recent court decisions.Think about what area you want to practice in. There’s lots of categories, subcategories, specialties, etc. You don’t have to concentrate on that now, but during your teen years, discover what you like and don’t like. Find out what would drive you to stay up all night and protect something or promote something.Just for fun, Watch some old lawyer movies. Miracle on 34th Street. Mr. Smith goes to Washington. Legally Blonde movies. The Paper Chase. And of course Perry Mason. (But remember, all lawyers are not trial lawyers!)Here’s some websites, not very comprehensive, but give you a basic idea of what it takes to be a lawyer.http://www.unc.edu/courses/2004spring/en…http://www.bls.gov/oco/ocos053.htmhttp://www.wikihow.com/Become-a-Lawyer-in-the-United-Stateshttp://law.suite101.com/article.cfm/how_to_become_a_lawyerMost importantly, don’t let anyone stop you from your dream, and don’t worry about anyone who says there’s too many lawyers. Follow your gut instincs. And, it’s really really really expensive so start saving now! (under your mattress – I wouldn’t trust the banks now and savings accounts will go against your financial aid…so keep it off the books…)Good luck to you!

I’m not reading as much as I should. I want to start reading some serious books.

Okay first a little something about myself. I’m 21 and an English Literature student, and I want to become a journalist. I do enjoy reading to be honest, but lately I’ve turned into a couch potato! I watch loads of movies, I watch TV a lot, and then I play games like crazy!It is seriously going to hurt…

Hello.First of all I’d say it’s quite impressive that you have read such books. But it is also important to cultivate the habit lifelong. There is nothing wrong in watching television for a while, unless it distracts you from your hobby. But the whole idea lies in self-restraint. You just have to make yourself pick up an interesting book when you are bored and then automatically you will get absorbed in it.If thrillers and mysteries are your genre, I’d suggest you read Mary Higgins Clark novels or Danielle Steel. I am an avid bookworm too, but once I was so stuck to movies that I couldn’t resist watching two movies a day! But then I brought many books from the bookstore; of Danielle Steel, Perry Mason, Sidney Sheldon, Jeffery Archer, Jack Higgins – I love these authors so I brought some more of their books. And when a heap of books fell in front of me, I couldn’t resist but start reading.For philosophical books, I guess you should try Frederick Forsyth’s ‘The Afghan,’ or ‘The Negotiator.’ They are really nice. For mysteries in medical or such, Robin Cook and Michael Crichton writes nice.Just plug off the TV and immerse in your books. The habit will catch up soon. A book called ‘Not Without My Daughter by Betty Mahmoody is also nice and emotion-evoking.and I like Alvin Toffler’s books…I hope this helps: )

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31 thoughts on “How Many Perry Mason Books Are There

  1. Have you tried speaking to a doctor about this? I just ask because you say that people say you are looking ill, and that’s a sign that your stress is affecting your overall health. You should have yourself checked out because too much stress can be deadly, causing blood pressure or heart problems, along with a laundry list of other damage.

  2. and working out and exercising helped me alot

  3. you should try it..

  4. It sounds like you have already had some kind of breakdown. Hallucinating is not something the average person does and can indicate a more serious condition than stress. Get back to me if you want to discuss it more. Good Luck!

  5. My suggestion would be to take some time to yourself. Shut out the outside world. Use relaxing scents such as lavender (especially at bedtime as it helps you fall into a relaxed and restful sleep). Do something you enjoy doing for at least a few hours a week, and block out the things that are stressing you out (difficult, I know).

  6. [DELDUP()]

  7. 2. You will get hooked up on them and you won’t be able to have a normal life any more if you don’t take your pills everyday.Depends on how much time you have. I would lay on either the bed or on the couch and listen to soothing music or at least music. Works for me.I loved Jane Eyre too!! I personally love D.H. Lawrence, along with William Cullen Bryant, H.P. Lovecraft, Margaret Atwood, Graham Greene, Ayn Rand, Kerouac, Pyotr Petrovitch Luzhin, and Mark Z. Danielewski. Do you like dystopian books? Post modern? I like http://www.goodreads.com/ , it pretty much has every book ever published. That can help you find some interesting books, but you have to WANT to get up and find them, then read them. :] Goodluck!

  8. sounds like something i’ve gone through…even worse….what suggest u do is get your mind straight and try to realx get your mind off things that worry or upset you do something that can get your mind off your problems,go out with your friends…try to keep your calm and if you can’t…then take a xanax….it’s what i do when i get this way

  9. You may be losing your hair because you have a Thyroid problem. The most common symptoms are the loss of hair and drowsiness. My mom has a thyroid problem and she use to lose TONS of her hair but then she got on some medication and got it under control. Luckily for my mom she has really thick hair so you couldn’t notice that she was losing lots of it. So you should probably see a doctor about this if you haven’t already. But if it is stress related then the best thing that I can recommend for you to do is: Get at least 7-8 hours of sleep each day, exercise, eat healthy foods with low fats and sugars, and try to RELAX! You may be doing too much in your life so you might wanna slow down a bit. That’s all I can really say so good luck!

  10. I’m in a contest right now, and if you could vote for me really quick I would love you! You don’t have to sign up or anything, all you have to do is go to the link and under the picture click ‘love it.’ I really appreciate it, thank you so much!! :))

  11. Whatever course of action you choose to take, I wish you luck and success! 🙂

  12. Insomnia is a symptom of so many factors that it cannot be properly answered other by a caring physician, who is specialized in thorough diagnosis and treatments.

  13. Meditation or yoga are great for relaxation as well. Or, if they are too “slow paced” for you, you could take up running, kickboxing, or anything that helps you get everything off your shoulders for a while.

  14. Then, you have to apply to law school, and after being accepted, complete 3 more years of studies to receive your Juris Doctorate (law degree).

  15. A mental hobby.You have to get a 4-year degree (bachelors degree) before you can enter law school. You can get your undergraduate degree in anything you want. Some people study chemistry or Spanish before going to law school, but the most law-oriented majors are political science and English.Writing a story, Drawing a picture,Reading A Book, ect are things that can help take your mind off of the stress and help you focus more or what your doing.

  16. 1. They will damage your liver big time and you can get into serious health problems.A quick, temporary fix, which it seems that everyone uses these days, is drugs… Like the oh so popular marijuana.The only way to do it is to force yourself. Since you’re an Eng Lit student, maybe that’s why you got bored of it, you know? Sit down and treat yourself to food like eggs, mushroom soup, crackers and cheese, etc. and start. Maybe go somewhere new to read: spend a day at the beach, lake, cafe, wherever! Get together with your friends and read with them too to make it like less of a chore :)Find a hobby.

  17. @ Scarlett is to congratulate showing a serious concern and constructive answers to an important modern health problem. The asker’s question is , hower, much too cryptic and just parroting buzzwords as a layman.

  18. You can never go wrong with Shakespeare, all the greats in literature read him. The guy’s a genius.

  19. Get a massage.

  20. [/DELDUP]

  21. A very easy read that is also very entertaining and thought-provoking is Jayce Grayson’s “Xianne: A Comedy of Cultures: Volume One”. It’s only a little over 200 pages long, but is full of things to think about and, yes, to laugh about. It’s kind of a satire of the way we view sex and relationships. It also takes place in the future. There are some reviews on amazon.com. I couldn’t put it down, and have returned to it several times just for the fun of it!

  22. After years of struggling I was able to cure my insomnia naturally and pretty fast. I followed the Sleep Tracks sleep optimization program, here is their official web -site if you want to take a look: http://www.insomniacure.net

  23. Ohhh..and Good Luck!

  24. The sleeping pills industry is damaging our health by capitalizing on our ignorance, and by distracting people from effective and natural ways to deal with this problem. I had been taking prescription sleep medications [Ambien] for over 5 years. It stopped working and I simply took more. Still did not work. Nights were very difficult – medication put me to sleep but I would wake up after 2–3 hours with a strong sympathetic response (fast pulse, pounding heartbeat, wide awake alert). It was a very difficult cycle to break. I was really in bad shape due to lack of sleep.

  25. Don’t ever take the sleeping pills route!!

  26. I would suggest fixing the root of the problem though instead of going with the easy fix. Whatever is causing you stress you need to deal with or accept. I dont know what it is, obviously, but in general, the best cure for worry is action. If your worrying about something, do something about it. If theres nothing you can do about it, then you need to accept it.

  27. Get a hobby that takes a while to complete.You sound as bad as i use to be…

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