Treatment may refer to Health or well-beingm Medical treatment i.e., medical case management, Therapy for any impairments, Pain management/A particular process or intervention specified in the design of an experiment, Mechanical or chemical modifications to some material:Water treatment, Sewage treatment, Surface treatment, "finishing" processes in manufacturing or a craft, The meaning conveyed by a bid that is not made to invoke a bridge convention. We want to ensure equal treatment for everyone.The law requires humane treatment of prisoners.It's a complicated issue that requires careful treatment.The book's treatment of this important issue is unimpressive.Previous treatments of this topic have ignored some key issues.The patient required immediate medical treatment.She is receiving treatment for cancer. Prisoners of war were subjected to inhuman and degrading treatment.They were accused of inhumanity in their treatment of the hostages. She's had really unsympathetic treatment from the management. I don't expect special treatment - I just want to be treated fairly. We were given the full VIP treatment. Umbilical cord blood is blood that remains in the placenta and in the attached umbilical cord after childbirth. Cord blood is collected because it contains stem cells, which can be used to treat hematopoietic and genetic disorders. Cord blood is used the same way that hematopoietic stem cell transplantation is used to reconstitute bone marrow following radiation treatment for various blood cancers, and for various forms of anemia.[1][2] Its efficacy is similar as well.[1] Adverse effects are similar to hematopoietic stem cell transplantation, namely graft-versus-host disease and the risk of severe infection while the immune system is reconstituted.[1] There may be a higher risk of infection with cord blood compared with traditional HSCT, as cord blood is slower in generating immune cells.[1] Umbilical cord blood is the blood left over in the placenta and in the umbilical cord after the birth of the baby. The cord blood is composed of all the elements found in whole blood. It contains red blood cells, white blood cells, plasma, platelets and is also rich in hematopoietic stem cells. There are several methods for collecting cord blood. The method most commonly used in clinical practice is the "closed technique", which is similar to standard blood collection techniques. With this method, the technician cannulates the vein of the severed umbilical cord using a needle that is connected to a blood bag, and cord blood flows through the needle into the bag. On average, the closed technique enables collection of about 75 ml of cord blood.[3] Collected cord blood is cryopreserved and then stored in a cord blood bank for future transplantation. Cord blood collection is typically depleted of red blood cells before cryopreservation to ensure high rates of stem cell recovery.[4] After a baby is born and the umbilical cord is cut, some blood remains in the blood vessels of the placenta and the portion of the umbilical cord that remains attached to it. After birth, the baby no longer needs this extra blood. This blood is called placental blood or umbilical cord blood: "cord blood" for short. Cord blood contains all the normal elements of blood - red blood cells, white blood cells, platelets and plasma. But it is also rich in hematopoietic (blood-forming) stem cells, similar to those found in bone marrow. This is why cord blood can be used for transplantation as an alternative to bone marrow. Transplants of cord blood stem cells can cure over 80 diseases. Most of the diseases treated by stem cell transplants are rare among children. The exceptions are inherited blood disorders that are prevalent in certain populations, such as sickle cell disease and thalassemia. In recent years trials with cord blood have showed promise for treating more common childhood conditions, such as cerebral palsy, autism, and others. Parents who wish to donate cord blood are limited by whether there is a public bank that collects donations from the hospital or clinic where their baby will be born. Search our list of public banks in your country. Parents who wish to store cord blood and/or cord tissue for their family can find and compare private banks in your country. Family banks usually offer payment plans or in.surance policies to lower the cost of cord blood banking.

From being a bar dancer to sharing screen space with Sonakshi Sinha, here’s Shakti fame Kajal Saroj’s story

Mumbai, 30 January 2018: Being a transgender is not a boon in a country like India. Furthermore if you aspire to become an artist, the path towards it is not going to be filled with rose petals, but, maybe thorns. While some fail to sustain in the glam world, there’s a name that has managed to grab some eyeballs amidst all struggles. In just a span of few years, she has made her debut on the silver screen, worked with biggies like Sonakshi Sinha, Anurag Kashyap, A R Murugadoss and is currently featured in an extremely popular daily series Shakti — Astitva Ke Ehsaas Ki.

Kajal Saroj has a journey that is not just applaud worthy but, has the potential to inspire people and to aspire colossal dreams. From being a transgender bar dancer to finally becoming a known face on television, she had all the odds that made sure to impede her dreams and happiness. However, destiny and hard work gave Saroj the wings to overcome the hurdles and fly high in the sky.

In an exclusive tête-à-tête with desimania, a chirpy Kajal Saroj shares her story. A story of fighting all the odds, a story of dignity and a story of hope and belief.

Excerpts are as followed –

Story of a bar dancer

Despite being in the industry for quite some time now, not much is known about Kajal and her journey. Kajal born as a transgender, started surviving in this world of rat race as a bar dancer. While many would be complaining about being a bar dancer, Kajal never had much qualms. Maybe she knew that her life’s narrative was about to take a major turn. Talking about her it she says, “I used to work in a dance bar. Looking at me no one could even guess that I’m a transgender. There were few girls who were envious of me. If a customer liked me they used to go to him and murmur ‘ye to aisi hai iske uppar q paise uda rahe ho? Kya tumbhi wohi ho?’ because of which I used to lose my customers.” While reminiscing the life in a bar, she shares, “Bar life was very tough. Out of 12 girls there’s always one transgender girl. I had fights with the girls, who used to be jealous of me and spread negativity. We had problems while hunting for rooms. People used to ask questions. I, being an honest person, used to say the truth because of which I never found a house.”

A talent that survived

Soon Kajal, a bar dancer’s life was about to change. Little did she know that from dancing on drunkards’ tables, she will be showing her talent on the 70 mm screens. Kajal bagged A. R. Murugadoss’ Akira, starring Sonakshi Sinha and Anurag Kashyap. The story behind her bagging the film is another interesting tale. The prime onus behind Kajal’s stint in the movie goes to an NGO named Kinnari Maa, which serves for Transgender women. “I’m very cordial with the owner of the trust.” Meanwhile A. R. Murgadoss was on a hunt for a character in his upcoming film Akira. That is when he approached the trust to aid him hunting for a transgender actor. “I got a call from Salma ji (the owner of the trust). She called me to her enjoy and I had no idea about the ongoing auditions. When I went there and gave the auditions. I jumbled the script. I improvised and consequently everyone was laughing. I honestly had no idea of how these things work.” Out of 27 Kinnars the makers selected 4 people and called them on the set. During the second round, Kajal had to enact an emotional scene and she surely must have nailed it, since she bagged the role. On working with Sonakshi Sinha, she says, “I worked with her for 20 days. I was scared and nervous for the first time in front of the camera. But, I knew I had talent so I survived.”

“I didn’t know that my life had such huge plans”

While the film was about to release Kajal was somewhere overshadowed by such big names. However, time had something major planned. “I didn’t know that my life had such huge plans. In August end, I gave auditions for Shakti. While Akira was about to release on 2 September, I got a call on 1 September that I was finalized for Rashmi Sharma (Producer of Shakti)’s show. I’m still a part of the show.”

“The channel didn’t know that I’m a transgender”

Kajal is currently seen in Colors’ extremely popular show Shakti , a daily based on a real life of a transgender from Punjab. She plays the antagonist Kareena who creates problems for the leading lady Soumya played by Rubina Dialik. While discussing about the daily she says, “I was facing camera after 8 months. I had a major sequence and I forgot my lines, the first day.” However, instead of being ashamed, Kajal told her director that she forgot her lines and needed his assistance. Both her director and Rubina appreciated her dare to confess something like this on her opening day. She further shares another surprising tale, “When I was selected the channel didn’t know that I’m a transgender. They found it through an interview.”

“I lost roles because of my gender”

Kajal’s work has been much cherished on the show. One prime testimony of the same is when Rashmi Sharma applauded her work during the Golden Petal Awards. “I’m the only transgender doing a daily soap.” Nonetheless, while some are appreciating some are still fazed by her reality. “I have lost a TV show because of my gender. I was selected initially but when they got to know that I was a Trans they deselected me,” she reminisces.

Major fight with Shakti co-stars

Initially her days on the sets of the popular nightly was not something that actors cherish for. Even spot boys were underbred to her. Kajal shares that once she had a major brawl with one of her co-stars from the set. Without naming the actress, Kajal shares, “I had a major fight with a female co-star from Shakti. We were just having a discussion on the sets. In the same contention I said, ‘These days 14 years old girls are getting raped,’ to this that co-star quickly reverted, ‘why do you say that? Just because it has happened with you that doesn’t mean it will happen with everyone.’” She takes a pause, after a deep breath she continues, “You can’t say this. You don’t know anything about my life. That was the time I showed her my real side. I was so upset that I would have even slapped her.”

Kajal has found bliss in her life and she wants to continue acting forever. A hunky-dory girl, Kajal says her life is changed. “The way guys used to see me was different and now it’s different. Also, I’m not scared anymore,” she concludes.


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