This morning I was doing my random dungeon and got Scarlet Halls. Armsmaster Harlan is a notorious group wiper. Tank goes, “Everyone know how to not screw up. Right?” Then we proceed to kill him so fast that he never spun up. Healer goes, “So that’s how you do it.” I got a good laugh.
While I can spout off such things as what is the basic stat you want (ie Agility, Strength, Intellect) for each spec a lot of the “finer” details I have to research. So I thought I’d share some sources I currently use.
A great “beginning” place if I’m picking up a new character or spec & can’t find it on EJ (*cough* warriors *cough*). They cover rotation priority, stats, glyphs, etc. Great place for starting, but not somewhere I’d go to pick up tips on raid healing vs. tank healing.
This is one that gets the awesome job of looking like Deathwing. Overall it does was it says it does. Just look at that jaw on that helm. Also the male/female sets don’t look very different at all but I looked at the belt on the female model & went “Is that a chastity belt?”
Dear Paladins, I’m jealous. I want this. But then again since my paladin alt is currently level 64 it is possible for me to get her leveled & into the LFR to get at least the beginner Tier 13. You get wings made of plate metal with pretty gems inlaid in. They wings could have been smaller, but overall they still work.
Guess what guys, NO SKIRT! I always think it’s weird to see a skirt in mêlée. Druids get a pass since if you’re in mêlée usually you’re in kitty or bear form (Let’s put a skirt on a bear!…. On second thought let’s not). But ret & prot pallys in skirts make me want to say “Get in the back & heal.”
The ladies are showing the bare midriff. While for art work it looks gorgeous. But you know stomach wounds are nasty….
Also they slightly changed the chest artwork for the ladies to have the horns encircle the breasts. While October is National Breast Cancer Awareness month (SAVE THE BOOBIES!), this is a little disconcerting in the way they are designed. I’m a little weirded out by them.
I saw some people comment on the boots looking like the backs were made of leather. My response? More comfort. Do you really want to be walking around in metal boots all day? Just slap some plate segments on the important parts & walk around in some very comfortable leather! (this ad is brought to you by the Leather is Better Rogue department)
Top Ten Signs You’ve Been [MRI] Scanning Too Much
7. You have developed a rapid ritual for checking your body for metal that resembles the macarena.
I laughed so hard when I read this list. When I was on day shift for 3 months I had to travel to MRI frequently. And yes I have done this. And yes it does look like the macarena.
How often did I go to MRI? It got to be so often that if the department ordered pizza they would offer me a slice.
Change We Can “Live” With // Emergiblog
At the risk of sounding like a Frank Capra movie, I believe America is the greatest country on Earth. I believe it. You believe it. So, even though I did not vote for you, we have one major belief in common.
Given America’s greatness, why is our health care system so fragmented, so focused on illness, so underfunded?
There is no one answer.
Wonderful open letter to Obama about America’s healthcare system. Written by an ER nurse.
Wordie: diseases that make lovely baby girl’s names
I had a patient once with the name Rubella. So when I ran across this I needed to share.
iPhone site: N/A
App Store link: 
ICE stands for “In Case of Emergency“. Paramedics and emergency medical personnel have recently recommended making an ICE entry in your the phone book if your mobile so if you were unable to speak, we can locate your designated ICE contact. ICE lets me designate more than one contact place of relationship next to their name i.e roommate, mother, father, etc.
Also there is an owner tab that will give emergency and personnel my name and address.
Allergy is another important tab. I always hate having a patient unconscious on the ventilator, you ask a family member about allergies and “some antibiotic” is the answer, but they don’t know the name of it. This can be anything from the old Septra which is rarely used today to the presently popular Levaquin. On a “some antibiotic” statement, I’d probably have to roll the dice and risk setting off another allergic reaction.
The program also has a tab for medications and medical conditions.
Just my random twitter scribblings. Twitter helps with making a really random blog post.
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