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Archeology road show planned for Alta. Creating BY BARB GLEN LETHBRIDGE BUREAU
Farmers and ranchers find things when they’re out on the land. Strange objects, odd rocks and historical artifacts have all been known to turn up. Those who have made such finds in southwestern Alberta can have them examined and perhaps explained by experts during an event planned March 24-25 at the Frank Slide Interpretive Centre in the Crowsnest Pass. It’s called Stones and Bones and is held every other year in different locations around the province. Rachel Lindemann, president of the Archeological Society of Alber-
ta, Lethbridge Centre, said some interesting things have turned up at past events. She was once presented with a human skull in a box, for instance, and on another memorable occasion was shown a collection of old and intact native pottery. “Basically it’s a way for us to reach out to the community and to the public,” she said. “We know that there’s a lot of private collections, or privately held collections of ar tifacts, things that people have picked up in their field or when they’re out hiking. “This is a way for them to bring them in and have them looked at, to tell what time period it’s from or if
we know anything else of interest about it.” Lindemann said collectors sometimes worry about keeping items in the collections, and the event is about seeing what is out there rather than confiscating collections or artifacts. “If you come with it, you’ll leave with it,” she said. “It just helps us understand what’s been found in these areas. We might want pictures of what they’ve got … but this is a way for us to help create awareness about archeology in their area and all of southern Alberta and how diverse and rich the areas all are. We just want to know what’s out there, basically.”
The society hopes to also have a paleontologist and a geologist at the event. In the past, the event has attracted people with dinosaur bones in their collections. As for geology, “everyone’s got a weird rock they want looked at,” said Lindemann. The Crowsnest Pass event might reveal some interesting artifacts from early mining days, an industry for which the area is known. “Anything pre-1950s is considered archeology, so it can be quite recent.” For more information, contact Lindemann at [email protected] gmail.com. [email protected]
NITROGEN THAT RESPONDS TO YOUR PLANTS’ NEEDS
a safe workplace SPEAKING OF LIFE
JACKLIN ANDREWS, BA, MSW
The #Me Too thing that is happening in the United States is making me nervous. Don’t get me wrong. I think that it is great that so many people are speaking out and taking their abusers to task. My problem is that I do not know where it stops. I am the manager-owner of a small but successful business on the Prairies. At last count, I had 43 full-time staff and somewhere between 20 and 30 part-time employees. Most of my staff are women. I grew up in a crude and rough farmhouse. At best, I would have to admit that I am a little rough around the edges. Some people probably find me to be intimidating. I am not altogether sure about this. I am just wondering if you have any thoughts that might help me figure this thing out.
I would like to congratulate you for taking the #Me Too movement to heart. I hope that you will monitor yourself to some extent and try to get rid of some of those moments when you are likely to be the most intimidating. Of course, you know and I know that you are going to slip a lot of the time. You will likely find yourself regretting something you did that was offensive to someone else. A simple apology works wonders here. If you are really serious about changing your shop into a worksafe environment, listen to your staff. They are the ones who know best when you have been offensive and they are the ones who can help you create a better setting for everyone. The problem you have is that many of your staff are likely either too shy or too easily intimidated to step up to let you know when you are out of line. The unfortunate irony is that these are very often the people who are most likely to benefit from a more accepting and safer working environment. You might consider having a general meeting w ith all of your employees. Let them know that you are serious about making a change and ask them to join with you in the cause. You want to hear from them. And if it means that someone there needs to have a little support from someone else on staff, then so be it. She can bring a colleague with her into an open discussion with you. My only caution for you throughout all of this is to make sure that she who has been offended is she who makes the complaint. Don’t let someone else speak for her. You do not want to build a setting where people are tattling on each other. That would likely undo all of the good you are trying to build in your new approach to your staff.
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Jacklin Andrews is a family counsellor from Saskatchewan. Contact: [email protected] producer.com.
Alcoholdementia link found HEALTH CLINIC
CLARE ROWSON, MD
Are people who are alcoholics or who drink excessively more likely to get Alzheimer’s at a relatively young age? I have noticed this with two of my neighbours. One didn’t know who or where he was and was put into a long stay home. After he had been there a few months, he became more like his old self, but then he had very little access to alcohol. Is this just coincidence?
Most research on the link between alcohol consumption and age-related illnesses such as dementia has focused on the positive effects of wine drinking and the Mediterranean diet. Some studies have shown that a moderate intake of red wine has a beneficial effect. However, recently a study by Michaël Schwarzinger and associates using a large group of individuals looked at a database of more than 31 million people who had been discharged from hospitals in France, using the French National Hospital database. One million of those were diagnosed with some form of dementia and 85,000 of those were also recorded as suffering from alcoholuse disorders and alcohol-related brain damage diseases such as Korsakov’s syndrome, Wernickes encephalopathy and alcoholic dementia. The link was most evident in people who suffered from early onset dementia. More than half, 57 percent, of these patients had also received a diagnosis of alcohol abuse or dependence on discharge. The results of this study have been published in The Lancet public health journal. In the discussion section of the paper, the researchers commented that the effect of alcohol on the brain might be even greater than the more commonly recognized risk factors of smoking, high blood pressure and depression. They also speculated that the reasons for this might include thiamine (vitamin B1) deficiency, as well as direct toxic effects of alcohol and its breakdown products on the brain. Secondary factors, such as liver disease, head injuries and seizures, might also be to blame. As excessive use of alcohol is somewhat preventable, doctors are urged to be proactive in discussing alcohol consumption with their patients, even if it is not the given reason for their visit. Many cases of dementia and early onset dementia could potentially be prevented. The story about your neighbour shows that it is never too late to change behaviour, which can lead to lasting health benefits.
Clare Rowson is a retired medical doctor in Belleville, Ont. Contact: [email protected]
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