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Main Street (Hamilton, Ontario)

Main Street is a street in Hamilton, Canada. Main Street was called Court Street, after the first courthouse that stood on it, it is now called Main Street. On June 20, 1877, the first commercial telephone service in Canada began in Ontario. Hugh Cossart Baker, Jr. learned of Alexander Graham Bell's invention in 1877 at the Philadelphia International Exposition and from there decided to test the communication tool in Hamilton. Hugh Cossart Baker Jr. is credited with making the first telephone exchange in the British Empire from an office building at the corner of James and Main Street East which still stands there today. In 1925, The first traffic lights in Canada went into operation at the Delta.. McMaster University arrived in Hamilton in 1930 from Bloor Street in Toronto; the total student population at McMaster University is well over 27,000. Two-thirds of the students come from outside the immediate Hamilton region. Built in 1931, Westdale Secondary School was deemed the largest composite school in the British Empire, having cost $1.3 million to build and consisting of 4.7 hectares of building and athletic fields.

Crystal Palace Site Wentworth County Court House Site Note: Listing of Landmarks from West to East. White Chapel Cemetery CNIB building Canadian Martyrs Elementary School McMaster University Scottish Rite Castle/ Masonic Centre, Originally the home of George Elias Tuckett, Tuckett Tobacco Company owner + Hamilton's 27th Mayor in 1896. (just South of Main Street on Queen Street South Hess Village Bay 200, residential apartment building Hamilton-Wentworth District School Board Building New Hamilton City Hall Irving Zucker Sculpture Court MacNab Street Presbyterian Church Hamilton Street Railway Hamilton Public Library Canadian Football Hall of Fame Museum Bank of Montreal Building Landed Banking and Loan Company building Exchange Building John Sopinka Courthouse Hamilton Courthouse Landmark Place First Place Hamilton Don Cherry's Grapevine site St. Patrick Church St. Patrick Elementary School Cathedral Secondary School Columbia Elementary School Gage Park Hamilton Children's Museum Gage Park Bandshell Gage Park fountain Memorial Elementary School Ottawa Street Shopping District - "Textile District" Delta Secondary School Montgomery Park Burlington Synchronized Swimming Club Queenston Traffic Circle Sir Winston Churchill Park Sir Winston Churchill Secondary School Parkdale Park Parkdale Arena Roxborough Park Note: Listing of neighbourhoods from West to East.

Ainslie Wood Westdale Strathcona/ Kirkendall North Central/ Durand Beasley/ Corktown Landsdale/ Stinson Gibson/ St. Clair Stipley/ Blakeley Crown Point West/ Delta West Crown Point East/ Delta East Homeside/ Bartonville Normanhurst McQuesten West Lower City Roads: Burlington Street, West/East Barton Street, West/East Cannon Street, West/East Wilson Street King William Street King Street, West/East Main Street, West/East. Cootes Drive Longwood Road, South Chedoke Parkway, Dundurn Street, South Locke Street, South Queen Street, South Hess Street, South Bay Street, South MacNab Street, South James Street, South Hughson Street, South John Street, South Catharine Street, South Ferguson Avenue, South Wellington Street, South Victoria Avenue, South Wentworth Street, South Sherman Avenue, South Gage Avenue, South Ottawa Street, South Kenilworth Avenue, South Parkdale Avenue, South MapArt Golden Horseshoe Atlas - Page 646/647/648 - Grids H5, J5, J6, J7, J8, H8, H9, H10, G10, G11, G12, G13, G14, G15, G16, G17, G18, G19 Downtown Hamilton Google Maps: Main Street

Ross Scheuerman

Ross Scheuerman is a professional Canadian football running back, a free agent. He played college football at Lafayette. Scheuerman was signed by the Pittsburgh Steelers as an undrafted free agent in 2015, he has been a member of the Green Bay Packers and Philadelphia Eagles. He last played for the Hamilton Tiger-Cats of the Canadian Football League. Scheuerman grew up in the Cream Ridge section of Upper Freehold Township, New Jersey and attended Allentown High School, where he set the conference career records for carries, rushing yards and touchdowns. After going undrafted in the 2015 NFL Draft, Scheuerman signed with the Pittsburgh Steelers on May 2, 2015. On August 2, 2015, he was waived by the Steelers. On December 8, 2015, Scheuerman was signed to the Green Bay Packers' practice squad, he was not re-signed after the season. Scheuerman was signed by the Philadelphia Eagles on January 21, 2016. On May 3, 2016, he was released by the Eagles. On May 28, 2016, Scheuerman was signed by the Hamilton Tiger-Cats.

He made his first start on September 16, 2016, after starting running back C. J. Gable went down with an injury. Scheuerman rushed. Career statistics and player information from NFL.com · ESPN · CBS Sports · Yahoo! Sports Ross Scheuerman at the Canadian Football League Ross Scheuerman at the Hamilton Tiger-Cats Ross Scheuerman at the Lafayette Leopards

Vaginal bleeding

Vaginal bleeding is any bleeding through the vagina, including bleeding from the vaginal wall itself, as well as bleeding from another location of the female reproductive system the uterus. It is either part of a normal menstrual cycle or is caused by hormonal or other problems of the reproductive system, such as abnormal uterine bleeding. Vaginal bleeding during pregnancy may indicate a possible pregnancy complication that needs to be medically addressed. Blood loss per vaginam arises from the lining of the uterus, but may arise from uterine or cervical lesions, the vagina, from the fallopian tube. During pregnancy it is but not always related to the pregnancy itself. Regular monthly vaginal bleeding during the reproductive years, menstruation, is a normal physiologic process. During the reproductive years, bleeding, excessively heavy, occurs between monthly menstrual periods, occurs more than every 21 days, occurs too infrequently, or occurs after vaginal intercourse should be evaluated; the causes of abnormal vaginal bleeding vary by age, such bleeding can be a sign of specific medical conditions ranging from hormone imbalances or anovulation to malignancy.

In young children, or elderly adults with cognitive impairment, the source of bleeding may not be obvious, may be from the urinary tract or the rectum rather than the vagina, although most adult women can identify the site of bleeding. When vaginal bleeding occurs in prepubertal children or in postmenopausal women, it always needs investigation; the parameters for normal menstruation have been defined as a result of an international process designed to simplify terminologies and definitions for abnormalities of menstrual bleeding. The causes of abnormal vaginal bleeding vary by age. Bleeding in children is of concern if it occurs before the expected time of menarche and in the absence of appropriate pubertal development. Bleeding before the onset of pubertal development deserves evaluation, it could result from hormonal factors. In children, it may be challenging to determine the source of bleeding, "vaginal" bleeding may arise from the bladder or urethra, or from the rectum. Vaginal bleeding in the first week of life after birth is a common observation, pediatricians discuss this with new mothers at the time of hospital discharge.

During childhood, other possible causes include the presence of a foreign body in the vagina, urethral prolapse, vaginal infection, vulvar ulcers, vulvar skin conditions such as lichen sclerosus, a tumor. Hormonal causes include central precocious puberty, or peripheral precocious puberty, or primary hypothyroidism. While the symptom is alarming to parents, most causes are benign, although sexual abuse or tumor are important to exclude. An examination under anesthesia may be necessary to exclude a vaginal foreign body or tumor, although instruments designed for office hysteroscopy can sometimes be used in children with topical anesthesia for office vaginoscopy, precluding the need for sedation or general anesthesia and operating room time. In premenopausal women, bleeding may occur as a result of a pregnancy complication, such as a spontaneous abortion, ectopic pregnancy, or abnormal growth of the placenta if the woman is not aware of the pregnancy; this possibility must be kept in mind with regard to management.

In addition, the possibility that the bleeding does not arise from the uterus itself must be kept in mind, a gynecologic examination should be performed to look for vulvar or vaginal lesions, cervical causes of bleeding such as cervicitis from an STI. The causes of abnormal uterine bleeding in premenopausal women who are not pregnant have been classified using the FIGO PALM-COEIN system; this acronym stands for Polyp, Leiomyoma and Hyperplasia, Ovulatory Disorders, Endometrial Disorders, Iatrogenic Causes, Not Classified. The FIGO Menstrual Disorders Group, with input from international experts, recommended a simplified description of abnormal bleeding that discarded imprecise terms such as menorrhagia, metrorrhagia and dysfunctional uterine bleeding in favor of plain English descriptions of bleeding that describe the vaginal bleeding in terms of cycle regularity, frequency and volume; the PALM causes are related to uterine structural and histolopathologic causes that can be assessed with imaging techniques such as ultrasound or biopsy to view the histology of a lesion.

Endometrial polypsare benign growths that are detected during gynecologic ultrasonography and confirmed using saline infusion sonography or hysteroscopy in combination with an endometrial biopsyproviding histopathologic confirmation. Endocervical polyps are visible at the time of a gynecologic examination using a vaginal speculum, can be removed with a minor office procedure. Adenomyosis is a condition in which endometrial glands are present within the muscle of the uterus, the pathogenesis and mechanism by which it causes abnormal bleeding have been debated. Uterine leiomyoma termed uterine fibroids, are common, most fibroids are asymptomatic; the presence of leiomyomas may not be the ca