A psychologist and firefighter who survived 9/11 will lead free programs this week on fostering emotional well-being, aimed at helping survivors and others affected by the Oct. 1 shooting in Las Vegas.
Nathan Adelson Hospice is providing grief counseling sessions for those affected by the Oct. 1 shooting. In addition, SilverSummit Healthplan and Envolve Health have established a 24-hour crisis hotline
Eight people were still in Las Vegas area hospitals on Monday as a result of injuries sustained in the mass shooting at the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting, four of whom were in critical condition.
Joseph Bruno, the nurse in charge in the University Medical Center’s trauma unit on Oct. 1, says he will never forget the silence amid the carnage.
Southern Nevada hospitals and medical personnel were able to respond to the massive number of injuries from the Oct. 1 Las Vegas mass shooting and did not seek help from out-of-state, an official said Monday.
Nine dogs joined about 30 counselors from the American Red Cross to help calm and uplift those affected by the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting.
Diazepam, the anti-anxiety medicine prescribed for Las Vegas gunman less than four months before the mass shooting, has a deserved reputation as a Jekyll-and-Hyde drug, calming some and causing others to become more aggressive.
A Henderson doctor wrote a prescription for the drug diazepam for Stephen Paddock, 64 of Mesquite and he filled it the same day in Reno, according to a state Prescription Monitoring Program record obtained by the Review-Journal.
“From our patients’ wounds you could tell a high-powered weapon had been used,” said one trauma surgeon who spent five straight hours in surgery after Sunday night’s mass shooting.
Locals and tourists line up in the middle of the night to do “what needs to be done.”