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920-197 BCM50 Rls.2.0 & BCM200/400 Rls.4.0 Configuration & Maintenance health |

920-197 health - BCM50 Rls.2.0 & BCM200/400 Rls.4.0 Configuration & Maintenance Updated: 2023

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Exam Code: 920-197 BCM50 Rls.2.0 & BCM200/400 Rls.4.0 Configuration & Maintenance health November 2023 by team
BCM50 Rls.2.0 & BCM200/400 Rls.4.0 Configuration & Maintenance
Nortel Configuration health

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BCM50 Rls.2.0 & BCM200/400 Rls.4.0 Configuration &
Answer: B
Question: 41
A client has installed the Nortel BCM50 in a new facility, and wants to monitor the system
metrics. Which two tools will do this? (Choose two.)
A. QoS Monitor
B. NTP Metrics
C. Disk Mirroring
D. Interface Metrics
Answer: A, B
Question: 42
A customer had a hard drive fail in a BCM400. The replacement drive has been received and
installed. Now they want to monitor the progress of the mirroring rebuild status. How can the
customer do this?
A. Watch the System tab in BCM Monitor.
B. Watch for the BCM system status LED to be solid green.
C. Watch System Status/Disk Mirroring in Element Manager.
D. Watch the update field in the Global Tab of the QoS Metrics panel display.
Answer: C
Question: 43
The BCM Monitor is included with the installation of Business Element Manager. Which two
does this tool monitor? (Choose two.)
A. Telset user access
B. VoIP session information
C. Number of user log in attempts
D. Operation of telephony applications including Voice Mail
Answer: B, D
Question: 44
A customer is updating the software on a BCM. How do they know which software updates to
A. The status of the update when viewed from the Software Updates window indicates
B. The status of the update when viewed from the Software Inventory window indicates
C. The status of the update when viewed from the Software Updates window indicates
D. The status of the update when viewed from the Software Inventory window indicates
Answer: C
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Syphilis among newborns continues to rise. Pregnant moms need treatment, CDC says

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Cisco Networking Academy Helps Veterans With Career Transition Programs

Published 15 hours ago

Submitted by Cisco Systems, Inc.

Amy Cooper headshot

Defense personnel are often unsung heroes—potentially putting their lives on the line to serve their communities. Giving back to those who choose to serve, or are transitioning out of the armed forces, is clearly the right thing to do. We’re proud that Cisco Networking Academy partners with organizations around the world looking after the unique needs of current and former military service people.

Training-up down under

Soldier On is a not-for-profit organization delivering support services that enable current and former Australian Defence Force personnel—and their families—to lead meaningful civilian lives. It does this by providing psychology support services, employment support, education programs, and community-building activities.

Amy Cooper, CEO of Soldier On, is particularly aware of those needs—her father-in-law and partner are respectively former and current Australian Defence Forces personnel. Amy also sits on the Royal Commission into Defence and Veteran Suicide reference committee, which gives her an even greater insight into the challenges facing current and former veterans and their families.

In Australia, a Royal Commission is a public hearing, independent of government, with broad powers to summon witnesses or seize documents and receive public submissions. The Royal Commission into Defence and Veteran Suicide was established in 2021 to inquire into systemic issues and risk factors relevant to veteran deaths by suicide, or other lived experience of suicide risk factors, and to provide a systemic analysis of the contributing factors. To date, the Commission has received more than 4,000 submissions.

Unique challenges

“One of the interesting pieces that have come out of the Royal Commission is the fact that around 80 percent of the veterans go on to have really successful civilian lives,” says Amy. “Unfortunately, 20 percent face really significant challenges.”

She says this is significant because an increasing number of service people are transitioning out of the armed forces. “Those numbers have traditionally tracked around the 5,000 mark,” she says. “This year it’s anticipated it will be closer to 7,000 people making that transition, and that number has risen over the last three years.”

“We’re also seeing trends with younger veterans discharging, so from an increased number from 25-year-olds right up to mid-30s, which changes the nature of the support that might be required for transitioning veterans.”

Soldier On is supporting around 11,000 service people, veterans, and their families this year, with programs designed to aid with health and wellbeing, employment support, and education, as well as helping make connections within the community.


“What attracts people to serve their nation is often very values-driven,” says Amy. “It’s about being able to serve and support the community and often they’re looking for roles that have that same altruistic service or are an intrinsic value to them.”

“Cisco Networking Academy is a strong part of our mission, particularly for our veterans and family members to thrive,” she says. “It is really focused on that positive aspect of being able to offer practical support through a range of education opportunities that the partnership provides… the courses have been a great opportunity to get many of our participants into the IT industry.”

“The very nature of the program, being very skills directed, provides good options for participants as they balance serving, or starting to think about that transition time, which is often a very busy time with relocating,” says Amy. “I think that’s a tremendous investment in veterans and their families.”

Helping veterans around the world

Soldier On is not alone in its mission to help veterans transition into new careers. In the UK, TechVets is another Cisco Networking Academy partner that helps more than 20 people per month to start new careers in IT. TechVets was founded to address a fast-growing skills gap with the rise of tech, and a national issue with unemployment and underemployment within the British Military Forces community.

And in the US, Cisco—which has consistently been recognized as a Top 10 Military Friendly Employer—has a range of veteran programs to assist veterans transitions into meaningful IT careers, including Onward to Opportunity, a program run by Syracuse University’s D’Aniello Institute for Veterans and Military Families (IVMF) to help service members, veterans, and spouses on their journey to meaningful employment after military service.

IVMF is also a Cisco Networking Academy partner, dedicated to serving military personnel and part of CyberVetsUSA, a fully-sponsored “veterans-first” workforce development initiative, do amazing work helping veterans transition into in-demand tech jobs.

Cisco also runs CX Apprenticeship Programs in the US and India to develop networking skills for non-traditional candidates leading to the opportunity to interview for the highly technical, customer-facing role of a Technical Consulting Engineer in Cisco’s Customer Experience organization. Around a third of the current cohort are veterans.

Cisco Networking Academy success stories

In France, Arnaud found he wasn’t academically-inclined and joined the Army, where he realized that his colleagues’ lives depended on reliable communications. After serving his country, Arnaud knew his future was in IT, and after undertaking Cisco Networking Academy training now works for a French ISP as a Network Engineer.

Vanessa was in the Brazilian Army while doing postgraduate studies in Computer Networks. Unfortunately, that knowledge wasn’t required for her job. After leaving the Army she became interested in cybersecurity, eventually taking the CyberOps Associate course with Cisco Networking Academy and landing a job as a cybersecurity analyst.

Michael joined the fire service to contribute to his community, but was called up twice to serve in Iraq. An injury ultimately ended his firefighting career, leading him to pursue a career in cybersecurity incident response. Through Cisco Networking Academy training, Michael has found a new passion in the field, driven by his commitment to service and continuous learning.

Transition to tech with

Cisco Networking Academy

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Thu, 16 Nov 2023 04:23:00 -0600 en text/html 12 Evidence-Based Health Benefits of Magnesium

Magnesium has many benefits, including for your heart, blood sugar levels, and mood. It’s found in various foods ranging from leafy greens to nuts, seeds, and beans.

From regulating blood sugar levels to boosting athletic performance, magnesium is crucial for your brain and body.

Yet, although it’s found in various foods ranging from leafy greens to nuts, seeds, and beans, many people don’t get enough in their diet.

Here are 12 evidence-based health benefits of magnesium and some simple ways to increase your intake.

Magnesium is found throughout your body. Every cell in your body contains this mineral and needs it to function.

About 60% of the magnesium in your body occurs in bone, while the rest is in muscles, soft tissues, and fluids, including blood (1).

One of its main roles is to act as a cofactor — a helper molecule — in the biochemical reactions continuously performed by enzymes. It’s involved in more than 600 reactions in your body, including (2):

  • Energy creation: converting food into energy
  • Protein formation: creating new proteins from amino acids
  • Gene maintenance: helping create and repair DNA and RNA
  • Muscle movements: aiding in muscle contraction and relaxation
  • Nervous system regulation: regulating neurotransmitters, which send messages throughout your brain and nervous system

Nonetheless, studies suggest that approximately 50% of U.S. adults get less than the recommended daily amount of magnesium (1, 3).


Magnesium supports hundreds of chemical reactions in your body. However, many people get less than they need.

You may need more magnesium during exercise than when you’re resting, depending on the activity (4).

Magnesium helps move blood sugar into your muscles and dispose of lactate, which can build up during exercise and cause fatigue (5).

Studies show magnesium supplements may be particularly beneficial for improving exercise performance in older adults and those with a deficiency in this nutrient (6).

One older study of 2,570 women associated higher magnesium intake with increased muscle mass and power (7).

In a 2019 study, professional male cyclists players who took 400 mg of magnesium per day for 3 weeks experienced improvements in muscle recovery and protection from muscle damage following a strenuous race, compared to cyclists taking a placebo (8).

However, more studies are needed, as some research suggests that supplementing doesn’t help athletes or active people with adequate magnesium levels (6).


Magnesium supplements have been shown to enhance exercise performance in several studies, but results are mixed.

Magnesium plays a critical role in brain function and mood; low levels are linked to an increased risk of depression (9).

A 2020 review suggested that stress may deplete magnesium, increasing susceptibility to stress and depression (9).

What’s more, supplementing with this mineral may help reduce symptoms of depression (10, 11).

In one small 8-week study, taking 500 mg of magnesium daily led to significant improvements in symptoms of depression in people with a deficiency in this mineral (11).

Plus, a 6-week study in 126 people showed that taking 248 mg of magnesium per day decreased symptoms of depression and anxiety, regardless of magnesium status (10).


Magnesium deficiency may be linked to depression. As such, supplementing may help reduce symptoms of depression.

Studies suggest that about 48% of people with type 2 diabetes have low blood levels of magnesium, which may impair the body’s ability to regulate blood sugar levels effectively (1, 12).

Additionally, research indicates that people who consume more magnesium have a lower risk of type 2 diabetes (13, 14).

According to one review, magnesium supplements help enhance insulin sensitivity, a key factor in blood sugar control (15).

Another review reported that magnesium supplements improved blood sugar levels and insulin sensitivity in people at risk for type 2 diabetes (16).


Magnesium supplements may Excellerate blood sugar levels, insulin sensitivity, and other risk factors for type 2 diabetes.

Magnesium plays an important role in keeping your heart healthy and strong.

A 2021 review shows that magnesium supplements can help lower high blood pressure levels, which may be a risk factor for heart disease (17).

Another review linked high magnesium intake to a lower risk of heart disease, stroke, and high blood pressure (18).

What’s more, one review found that magnesium supplements improved multiple risk factors for heart disease, including triglyceride, LDL (bad) cholesterol, HDL (good) cholesterol, and systolic blood pressure levels, especially in people with a magnesium deficiency (19).

However, more research is needed, as other research has found no effect of magnesium on cholesterol or triglyceride levels (20).


Magnesium may help lower blood pressure levels and reduce several risk factors for heart disease. Still, more research is needed.

Low magnesium intake is linked to increased levels of inflammation, which plays a crucial role in aging and chronic disease (21, 22).

One review of 11 studies concluded that magnesium supplements decreased levels of C-reactive protein (CRP), a marker of inflammation, in people with chronic inflammation (23).

Other studies report similar findings, showing that magnesium supplements may reduce CRP and other markers of inflammation, such as interleukin-6 (24, 25).

Furthermore, some research ties magnesium deficiency to increased oxidative stress, which is related to inflammation (26).


Magnesium has been shown to help fight inflammation by reducing markers such as CRP and interleukin-6.

Migraine headaches can be painful and often cause nausea, vomiting, and sensitivity to light and noise (27).

Some researchers believe that people with migraine are more likely than others to have a magnesium deficiency (28).

Several studies suggest that magnesium supplements may even prevent and treat migraine headaches (29).

In one older study, supplementing with 1 gram of magnesium provided relief from acute migraine attacks more quickly and effectively than a common medication (30).

Eating more magnesium-rich foods may also help reduce migraine symptoms (31).


People with migraine may have low magnesium levels. Some studies show that supplementing with this mineral may provide relief from migraine attacks.

Premenstrual syndrome (PMS) is one of the most common conditions in female-bodied people of childbearing age. It often causes symptoms, such as water retention, abdominal cramps, tiredness, and irritability (32).

Some research suggests that magnesium supplements help relieve PMS symptoms and other conditions such as menstrual cramps and migraine attacks (33).

This may be because magnesium levels fluctuate throughout the menstrual cycle, worsening PMS symptoms in those with a deficiency. As such, supplements may help reduce the severity of symptoms, including menstrual migraine attacks (34).

One study found that taking 300 mg of magnesium daily helped decrease bloating, depression, and anxiety in college students with PMS compared with a control group (35).

Still, more recent, high quality studies are needed to determine whether this mineral can Excellerate symptoms regardless of your magnesium levels.


Some studies suggest that magnesium supplements help Excellerate PMS symptoms, though more research is necessary.

Magnesium is crucial for maintaining bone health and protecting against bone loss. In fact, 50–60% of your body’s magnesium is found in your bones (36).

Some studies associate lower levels of this mineral with a higher risk of osteoporosis, which causes bones to become brittle and weak (37).

A 3-year study in 358 people undergoing hemodialysis — a treatment to help remove waste and water from the blood — showed that those who consumed the least magnesium experienced three times more fractures than those with the highest intake (38).

Moreover, one latest review of 12 studies linked high magnesium intake to increased bone mineral density in the hip and femoral neck, both areas susceptible to fracture (39).


Magnesium is important for bone health. Some studies tie a higher intake to a lower risk of osteoporosis, fractures, and bone loss.

Magnesium supplements are often used as a natural remedy for sleep issues such as insomnia.

This is because magnesium regulates several neurotransmitters involved in sleep, such as gamma aminobutyric acid (40).

One review of older adults with insomnia found that magnesium supplements lowered the amount of time it took people to fall asleep by an average of 17 minutes (41).

Another study in nearly 4,000 adults linked increased intake of this mineral to improved sleep quality and duration (42).

Furthermore, another study associated higher magnesium intake in women with a reduced likelihood of falling asleep during the daytime (43).


Increasing your intake of magnesium through foods or supplements may help treat certain sleep issues and Excellerate sleep quality.

Some research suggests that magnesium helps treat and prevent anxiety (44).

For example, one study of 3,172 Iranian adults associated increased magnesium intake with a lower risk of depression and anxiety (45).

Similarly, a small 6-week study found that taking 248 mg of magnesium daily significantly reduced anxiety symptoms (10).

Other research suggests that magnesium deficiency may increase your body’s susceptibility to stress, which may amplify symptoms of anxiety (9).

One review concluded that magnesium supplements might help reduce mild to moderate anxiety but noted that research is conflicting — and that the effects of supplements haven’t been studied beyond 3 months (46).


Magnesium may help reduce symptoms of anxiety and decrease stress, but more studies are needed.

Magnesium is essential for many aspects of health. The recommended daily intake is 400–420 mg for males and 310–320 mg for females (36).

You can get this mineral from both food and supplements.

Food sources

The following foods are rich in magnesium (36):

  • Pumpkin seeds: 37% of the DV per ounce (28 grams)
  • Chia seeds: 26% of the DV per ounce (28 grams)
  • Spinach, boiled: 19% of the DV per 1/2 cup (90 grams)
  • Almonds: 19% of the DV per ounce (28 grams)
  • Cashews: 18% of the DV per ounce (28 grams)
  • Black beans, cooked: 14% of the DV per 1/2 cup (86 grams)
  • Edamame, cooked: 12% of the DV per 1/2 cup (78 grams)
  • Peanut butter: 12% of the DV per 2 tablespoons (32 grams)
  • Brown rice, cooked: 10% of the DV per 1/2 cup (100 grams)
  • Salmon, cooked: 6% of the DV per 3 ounces (85 grams)
  • Halibut, cooked: 6% of the DV per 3 ounces (85 grams)
  • Avocado: 5% of the DV per 1/2 cup (75 grams)


If you have a medical condition, check with your doctor before taking magnesium supplements. Though these supplements are generally well tolerated, they may be unsafe for people who take certain diuretics, heart medications, osteoporosis medications, proton pump inhibitors, or antibiotics (52).

Forms that tend to be absorbed well include magnesium citrate, glycinate, orotate, and carbonate (3).


Getting enough magnesium is vital for your health. Many foods contain it, and many high quality supplements are available.

Magnesium is generally well-tolerated if you take an amount within the recommended daily intake of 400–420 mg for males and 310–320 mg for females (36).

If you take other medications or supplements, it is best to talk with a doctor or pharmacist to prevent drug interactions.

Magnesium is essential for maintaining good health and plays a key role in everything from exercise performance to heart health and brain function.

Enjoying a variety of magnesium-rich foods may ensure you’re getting enough of this nutrient in your diet. Spinach, chia seeds, peanut butter, and avocados are a few examples that make great additions to smoothies, snacks, and other dishes.

Some multivitamin formulations may contain magnesium, and magnesium supplements don’t typically cause side effects.

Still, study results should be interpreted with a grain of salt. Following a balanced diet is more important than focusing on a single nutrient. Remember that magnesium is not guaranteed to provide any of the results above.

Sun, 29 Oct 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Students' Health Service

A full NHS GP doctor service for Bristol University students and their families. The boxes below show some quick links to common questions. More information can be found in the menu.

How to register.  Check if we cover where you live using the postcode checker.

How to make an appointment with a doctor or nurse, or request advice online.

How to find the Student Health Service and our opening times.

Find out where you can get help and advice for common problems, when to see a doctor or nurse and what to do if it's more urgent

Find out about all our services including immunisations, contraception, mental health support, and medical care

Get support and find reliable information if you are struggling with your mental health or with disordered eating.

Request medication, find out what to do if you run out and all about paying for prescriptions.

Information and advice on using the National Health Service for international students.

Contact the Student Health office for questions about letters, reports, results and referrals.

Book an appointment, see your COVID immunisation record or order a repeat prescription. 

Make sure you have registered first.

Sensible advice for students on common medical problems- what you can do for yourself and when to get expert help.

Information about living in the UK, how the National Health Service (NHS) works and medical advice for international students. 

How to find a dentist,  optician (for an eye check or for new glasses or contact lenses) and pharmacies in your area. 

The "My Joint Health Hub" website is for advice on any problem affecting your joints, muscles or bones. It links to exercises and other self-help advice and explains when you should see a doctor. 

Read about our patient feedback in 2023 and the changes we've made as a result of your suggestions. Find the CQC report on the CQC website

We are also working towards the Bronze award as part of the Greener Practice Toolkit. As part of this, we may discuss more sustainable prescribing with you, for example, greener asthma inhalers.

Sat, 23 Sep 2023 06:05:00 -0500 en text/html
Find a sexual health clinic No result found, try new keyword!We can't find your location. Please try again or enter a town, city or postcode. You have not allowed us to use your location. You can change this in your browser ... Thu, 12 Mar 2020 09:16:00 -0500 en text/html Quit smoking

When you stop smoking, good things start to happen — you can begin to see almost immediate improvements to your health.

It's much easier to stop smoking when you get the right support and there are lots of options to choose from.

Check out our free tools, tips and support to help you stay on track. Let's do this!

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Pancreatic cancer is one of the deadliest types of cancers in humans. It is the fourth leading cause of cancer-related deaths in the western world. The early stages of the disease often progress ...

Researchers discover how ribosomes contribute to the recognition and removal of RNA crosslinking ...

An unexpected genetic discovery in wheat has led to opportunities for metabolic engineering of versatile compounds with potential to Excellerate its nutritional qualities and resilience to ...

Scientists have 3D-printed hair follicles in human skin tissue cultured in the lab. This marks the first time researchers have used the technology to generate hair follicles, which play an important ...

Newly discovered iron storage 'ferrosomes' inside the bacterium C. diff -- the leading cause of hospital-acquired infections -- are important for infection in an animal model and could ...

Scientists have solve a 60-year-old mystery about one of the body's most vital organs: the ...

Researchers have shown how the tau protein, known for its role in dementias, behaves where communication in the brain takes ...

Mon, 13 Nov 2023 10:00:00 -0600 en text/html

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