2.0RSSBBC News | Health | UK EditionUpdated every minute of every day.Low-fat diet 'burns more fat'A low-fat, rather than a low-carb, diet leads to a greater loss of body fat, according to experiments carried out by scientists at the US National Institutes of Health.Fri, 06 Mar 2015 12:27:49 GMThttp://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-31763205#sa-ns_mchannel=rss&ns_source=PublicRSS20-saEnd 'fixation' with A&E wait targetThe four-hour waiting time target for NHS accident and emergency units across the UK should be downgraded as it is distorting priorities, experts say.Fri, 06 Mar 2015 00:28:16 GMThttp://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-31738750#sa-ns_mchannel=rss&ns_source=PublicRSS20-saDisrupting chemicals ‘cost billions’Common chemicals that disrupt hormones could cost more than €150bn a year in damage to health in Europe, studies claim.Fri, 06 Mar 2015 03:34:58 GMThttp://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-31754366#sa-ns_mchannel=rss&ns_source=PublicRSS20-sa
WHEN A BEREAVEMENT OCCURS
If the death happens at home, phone your doctor to come and certify the death.
They will then tell you when the death certificate will be available.
If the death is sudden, the doctor may not be able to issue the certificate but will instead
ask the coroner to be involved.
After a death in hospital, a member of staff there will explain
to you when to collect the certificate and when the undertakers should arrive.
Phone your funeral directors and give him your instructions.
Later you can discuss funeral arrangements with him.
Go to the registrar of births and deaths (Ardevin) during office hours taking:
The death certificate
(get extra copies needed for closing bank accounts etc)
The NHS card
The pension book
The birth certificate (if possible)
You will be asked:
The full name of (and maiden name) of the deceased.
His/her place and date of birth.
His/her occupation (and the occupation of the widow(er).