Camille Bains, Canadian Press
Published on Monday, December 31, 2018 7:46 AM PST
Last Updated on Monday, December 31, 2018 7:50 AM PST
VANCOUVER – Dayton Wilson's drug-taking routine ended with the heroin that tightened with fentanyl, and was able to talk about body and body as a part of the past, struggling with brain-related death-related deaths.
Wilson, at the age of 24, at the Downtown Eastside in Vancouver, last August 2016, used illegal drugs for the last time, according to his mother, but does not remember the day he had taken in the hospital.
It was the first of two facilities, three steps to three months and write some words.
The latest data available from the Canadian Public Health Agency is more than 9,000 people from Canada between January 2016 and June 2018. In the coroners of British Columbia, nearly one-third of the deaths were recorded.
But there are no statistics on people who survive the adverse effects of opioids. The doctors said that this information is essential to understand the victims of the "neglected" victims of the opioid crisis and to provide them with care and resources in order to become the utmost functionality.
After more than two years of lecture, after physical and occupational therapy, Wilson speaks of stopping and is difficult to understand. He paused at the hospital in St. Paul until he answered a question asking about what was being transported to an ambulance.
"I do not remember this, but I did not breathe for about five minutes," he said while his brain was telling them to remove oxygen.
While it can be a frustration to talk, what he likes most is not rap, his passions.
"Balance is hard for me now," he said, sometimes falling back and catching his head.
Wilson began to experiment with drugs at the age of 15, two years later to add to the hero. Over age brain damage over 21 years helped to understand its dependence and changing lifestyles.
"I really like the person who makes me," said his ordeal. "I do not like what it is for me".
His mother, Valerie Wilson, said that her husband had not refused to live with her children, because their children were concerned about the consequences of their addiction.
The effect of overdose was a tough family.
"He was trying to get up and Parkinson's was seeing a serious patient," Wilson said when he saw his son at the hospital. "He was trembling and could not keep food at his junction."
Wilson has little awareness about brain lesions, to keep the opioids crisis alive.
"One thing I hear is a lot," you still have at least one. "I like a lot of time," Well, really, no, no. I have a version. ""
His son was ironworker, he was traveling through the air in the steel beams, and now he does not want to reach the edge of a rocky ocean, because he falls.
Wilson has found family programs and support groups with her, but there is nothing to do with the only services for people who can deal with this problem, including the stroke that affects older adults.
"She wants to be a contributing member of the society," he said, adding his son, he recently achieved full-time work as a cleaner at the Kamloops hotel, where he lived.
"Going to work is important because of its self-esteem and nowadays it works, it is basically a toilet cleaning, who loves it."
Norma McDonald's daughter, Tracey McDonald, nowadays at age 44, was diagnosed with endometriosis after a few decades of opioids. He suffered a serious illness in July several days before July 2017.
"Endometriosis was so painful that it was literally on the ground," said McDonald's daughter, doctor's doctor, when he started "methadone, OxyContin and Percocet," and eventually began to treat his family's doctoral counseling.
He decided that he was overdosed and had a bearing on his speech that had a bearing on the brain damage and left a wheelchair, his mother said.
"When people have heard that when fentanyl is overdose, it is quite broken and it is misfortune," said McDonald's daughter, who lives with her parents.
Dr Adam Peets, an intensive care unit at the San Pablo Hospital, where Wilson was treated initially, said the brain cells should be reduced by 30 seconds to someone with overdoses and may be severe and serious.
Patients range from 25 to 33 percent between the UTI, because it is an increasingly strong drug of fentanyl and carfentanil, but today it is not a good way to collect this information, said Peets.
The electronic health record has accepted the diagnosis of patients, he said.
But some of these people may diagnose an emergency shock or something vague, and brain injuries will be determined by laboratory tests that would be later examined.
"It's shameful, quite true," said Peets about the lack of data about brain-induced brain injuries, which he wants to pursue nationally. "The entire health system system needs a better job".
Without data, it is impossible to measure the resources used in hospitals or to make better use of community resources, said Peets.
"How we can do the business we do can adjust the way we make decisions without having the best data, going to work or going to government and saying:" How many patients are overweight and have a chronic brain injury? We have to take prevention prevention and secondary prevention or discharge affiliation. & # 39;
San Paul's hospitals will be in the Vancouver area to establish a new electronic health record management system in 2019 to collect better data, but it will not be used throughout the province when systems are in use.
Dr. Patricia Daly, the chief healthcare officer in Vancouver Coast Healthcare, named a lack of data related to compulsory lesions due to "illnesses", not because the patients and their families need help.
"They are leading us to death, but we forget about other people who have had a negative impact on others, some of them very serious."
Nicholas Gnidzie, a Canadian Database Administrator of Health Management Information Management from the Canadian Institute, should develop a set of standards to collect national statistics on brain damage in a coherent and comprehensive manner. system in any provinces.