Dr John Smith: Cransley Hospice staff can hold their heads up high

#cransley hospice

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Dr John Smith: Cransley Hospice staff can hold their heads up high

Our heads go down and we mutter something like “it was nothing, anyone could have done it”.

That may be the case, but it generally isn’t, for we have made the choice to care about someone, when others might have walked away.

So it’s heads up and a big thank you for saying that.

This week it happened to me. I hadn’t seen the lady for 16 years when she said “hello”. To be honest I could not recognise her and said so. No worries because it was a long time ago when her mum was a patient in the hospice. Sixteen years on and she wanted to thank me for the care that was given.

She hadn’t forgotten and did not want to forget. What was a difficult time became a good time, and out of that time came even more good because some time later she began to work in the hospice too. It made sense of the tragedy and the memories that she has are good ones. There are no regrets.

The word hospice literally means a resting place on a journey. In the sense that we use it today the journey is coming to an end.

To rest we need support and good symptom control, to rest we need to know that our family and friends are being cared for, to rest we need people to listen to us, to hear our fears, to hear us say thank you for the life that we have been given and, yes, to be able to express our regrets for what we have struggled with, for the wrongs we may have done, to seek forgiveness and to be forgiven.

Hospice is often the place where we begin to make sense of our lives, a sort of summing up of what we have been, what we are and what we mean to others.

It is when this happens that people express their thanks. And it is not a transitory thank you either, it is almost lifelong. Yes, I can hold my head up high and Cransley Hospice and its staff should too.





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Dr John Smith: Cransley Hospice staff can hold their heads up high

#cransley hospice

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Dr John Smith: Cransley Hospice staff can hold their heads up high

Our heads go down and we mutter something like “it was nothing, anyone could have done it”.

That may be the case, but it generally isn’t, for we have made the choice to care about someone, when others might have walked away.

So it’s heads up and a big thank you for saying that.

This week it happened to me. I hadn’t seen the lady for 16 years when she said “hello”. To be honest I could not recognise her and said so. No worries because it was a long time ago when her mum was a patient in the hospice. Sixteen years on and she wanted to thank me for the care that was given.

She hadn’t forgotten and did not want to forget. What was a difficult time became a good time, and out of that time came even more good because some time later she began to work in the hospice too. It made sense of the tragedy and the memories that she has are good ones. There are no regrets.

The word hospice literally means a resting place on a journey. In the sense that we use it today the journey is coming to an end.

To rest we need support and good symptom control, to rest we need to know that our family and friends are being cared for, to rest we need people to listen to us, to hear our fears, to hear us say thank you for the life that we have been given and, yes, to be able to express our regrets for what we have struggled with, for the wrongs we may have done, to seek forgiveness and to be forgiven.

Hospice is often the place where we begin to make sense of our lives, a sort of summing up of what we have been, what we are and what we mean to others.

It is when this happens that people express their thanks. And it is not a transitory thank you either, it is almost lifelong. Yes, I can hold my head up high and Cransley Hospice and its staff should too.





AsyncTask Android example – Stack Overflow #graham #smith #salesforce


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Ok you are trying to access the GUI via another thread. This, in the main, is not good practice.

The AsyncTask executes everything in doInBackground() inside of another thread, which does not have access to the GUI where your views are.

preExecute() and postExecute() offer you access to GUI before and after the heavy lifting occurs in this new thread, you can even pass the result of the long operation to postExecute() to then show any results of processing.

See these lines where you are later updating your TextView:

put them in PostExecute()

You will then see your TextView text updated after the doInBackground completes.

EDIT: I noticed that your onClick listener does not check to see which View has been selected. I find the easiest way to do this is via switch statements. I have a complete class edited below with all suggestions to save confusion.

As an addendum and google seeder (and coming from someone currently learning this stuff which is how I came across this). the majority of UI updates you ll do for something where you need progress reported back to the user is in the call back onProgressUpdate which is executed in the main UI thread. RichieHH Jan 21 ’14 at 20:45

params is an array. (In the example above, it was a String array.) This allows you to pass in multiple parameters of the same type. Then you can access those parameters with params[0]. params[1]. params[2]. etc. In the example, there was only a single String in the params array. If you need to pass in multiple parameters of different types (for example, a String and an int ), see this question. Suragch Feb 2 ’16 at 1:29

I’m sure it is executing properly, but you’re trying to change the UI elements in the background thread and that won’t do.

Revise your call and AsyncTask as follows:

Note: I personally suggest using onPostExecute() wherever you execute your AsyncTask thread and not in the class that extends AsyncTask itself. I think it makes the code easier to read especially if you need the AsyncTask in multiple places handling the results slightly different.

LongThread class (extends AsyncTask):

I have created a simple example for using AsyncTask of Android. It starts with onPreExecute(), doInBackground(), publishProgress() and finally onProgressUpdate() .

In this doInBackground() works as a background thread, while other works in the UI Thread. You can’t access an UI element in doInBackground(). The sequence is same as I have mentioned.

However if you need to update any widget from doInBackground you can publishProgress from doInBackground which will call onProgressUpdate to update your UI widget.

Call it like this in your activity:

answered Sep 16 ’13 at 12:02

classes starts with generally capital letters in Java. that s a notation usually followed Vamsi Pavan Mahesh Mar 13 ’14 at 15:35

Move these two lines:

out of your AsyncTask’s doInBackground method and put them in the onPostExecute method. Your AsyncTask should look something like this: