The two meet in the waiting room of the Kochi hospital where their respective spouses lie in an Intensive Care Unit. As they bond over their grief, fears and difficult decisions, they form an unlikely friendship that transcends age and backgrounds.
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Dads in delivery rooms may be routine these days, but not that long ago, childbirth was an experience few American fathers were a part of. So how did we go from an age of men pacing smoke-filled waiting rooms to this modern era where they attend birthing classes and learn about pelvic massage
Meanwhile, some fathers weren't happy about being stuck in waiting rooms, nicknamed \"stork clubs,\" especially when they were close enough to the labor and delivery wards to hear their wives cry out. Leavitt says doctors typically didn't want fathers present for the delivery any more than they'd want them around during an appendectomy.
After your name is called in the waiting room, you'll go into an exam room and sit down in a big, comfortable chair that is like a huge recliner. The chair will have a place to rest your head and lots of room for you to stretch your legs. Next to the chair may be a little sink with a cup that you can use to rinse out your mouth as your teeth are being cleaned.
Solution : The solution to this problem includes three semaphores.First is for the customer which counts the number of customers present in the waiting room (customer in the barber chair is not included because he is not waiting). Second, the barber 0 or 1 is used to tell whether the barber is idle or is working, And the third mutex is used to provide the mutual exclusion which is required for the process to execute. In the solution, the customer has the record of the number of customers waiting in the waiting room if the number of customers is equal to the number of chairs in the waiting room then the upcoming customer leaves the barbershop.
When a customer arrives, he executes customer procedure the customer acquires the mutex for entering the critical region, if another customer enters thereafter, the second one will not be able to anything until the first one has released the mutex. The customer then checks the chairs in the waiting room if waiting customers are less then the number of chairs then he sits otherwise he leaves and releases the mutex.
At this point, customer and barber are both awake and the barber is ready to give that person a haircut. When the haircut is over, the customer exits the procedure and if there are no customers in waiting room barber sleeps.
I always find waiting rooms at the doctors to be one of the most aggravating human experiences. Sometimes, in a veiled way, captures that moment where you are waiting for your name to be called; or in this case, number. The irritation can be felt from the outset, as all seven characters are getting nervy in the outlandishly long queue. Humans tend to make light of a bad situation in a social situation where no-one knows each other; each character was putting in a same-day application for an HIV test yet their pride forces them to magic up some story to why they are there. Sometimes sets up the atmosphere from the moment the characters are queuing, ensuring that the smallest moments feel magnified in a room full of people with their own priorities. There is a moment in particular when a baby starts crying in the queue, and you can feel the withheld angry tension with someone so keen to scream that I almost wanted to shout with them.
Bala drives the story in an almost empty waiting room. By doing so, you learn about the other characters, their background and why they think they may have contracted AIDS. Each scenario is different (and unfortunate) and serves perfectly justifiable reasons to why they may feel they have the disease. From the story, you understand the delicate situation people find themselves in and the emotional trauma it can cause. Sometimes creates an atmosphere that is unsettling, and you can sense the rollercoaster of the emotions of each character. Interestingly, most characters have believed they may have had AIDS for over a year, showing that they have allowed it to battle with their mind for a long time.
The movie is a suspense thriller set in a small town Railway Station in Southern India called Tenamalai. There are about 4-5 characters who are waiting in the Railway waiting room for a train which is heavily delayed. There is a serial killer on the prowl and of course there is general fear in each characters about the other characters. The film works on the principle that fear is what drives most people to behave irrationally. Being a low budget movie it does have its limitations and is not technically brilliant but the plot is very interesting and the actors have acted superbly, especially Raj Singh Chaudhary. Sandeep Kulkarni and Pratiksha Lonkar plays the Gujarati couple and Radhika Apte plays the lonely girl.
The atmosphere of the waiting room and the station is superbly captured. Although the suspense is not very smart though as there are not too many characters it is quite easy to guess things. The director also seems to be in a terrible hurry in the last 10 minutes or so to finish the film, maybe he ran out of the limited budget.
The waiting room in psychiatric services can provide an ideal setting for offering evidence-based psychological interventions that can be delivered through electronic media. Currently, there is no intervention available that have been developed or tested in mental health.
Forty participants were enrolled and equally randomised to the intervention, RESOLVE plus treatment as usual arm (TAU), or to a control group (TAU only). Those in the intervention group watched RESOLVE in a room adjacent to the waiting area. Participants in the control received routine care. Outcome measures included the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale; the Clinical Outcomes in Routine Evaluations outcome measure; and the World Health Organization Disability Assessment Schedule. These measures were performed by a masked assessor at baseline and at 6-week follow-up. Additionally, we measured the number of contacts with mental health services during the prior 4 weeks. Both intention-to-treat and per protocol analyses were performed.
Findings provide preliminary evidence that evidence-based psychosocial interventions can be delivered through electronic media in a waiting-room setting. The outcome data from this study will be used for future definitive trials.
Enroute to Pune from Tanmalai Railway Station, Tina finds out the train is several hours behind schedule, so her uncle leaves her in the waiting room and returns home. She starts to read a newspaper and finds out that a male, who has already killed six women, is on the lose in the area. Then she is joined by a male, who introduces himself as Karan, and behaves suspiciously making her suspect that he may be the killer. Nervous, she refuses to neither converse nor share food with him. Then a couple, Ghanshyam and Reema, also enter the waiting room and settle down for the night. With frequent electricity outages, interrupted by a mad man, the four start to suspect each other of a variety of crimes. They do not know that one of them has a suitcase that does not belong to him/her; that another carries a gun concealed on her/his person; and soon two more deaths will occur.
Ijaazat is about the cost of heartbreak. The cold, tabulated cost. At a point, this cost is exacted between a separated couple at a railway station on a rainy night. When the lightning strikes and we see Mahen and Sudha looking at each other for the first time, the thunder roars out of the screen, through the silence between them. \"Tum\" that's all we need to know. That one word is pregnant with a past that both of them have lived. Pregnant with unfulfilled promises, reeking of lost time. Inside the first-class waiting room at this little in-between railway station, under a framed photo of Indira Gandhi, we see Sudha looking at Mahen. The gasp is audible. She hides her face behind a magazine that boasts of a cover story on Rajiv Gandhi. As she feigns reading this Dialogue With Rajiv Gandhi, a curious Mahen tries starting a dialogue with the lady behind the magazine. Who is this woman
Five years later, the world has changed. Well, Indira Gandhi is still India's Prime Minister and Ronald Reagan is still the 'bad actor' who became America's President. But closer home, Mahen and Sudha's lives are not the same. Some of their old habits percolate down to this new life. Some others, they have had to discard like that newspaper from five years ago. In the waiting room, on that rainy, thundery night, life throws them in each other's path once again.
The waiting room is also a metaphor in Ijaazat, the story of one night. The limbo that both Mahen and Sudha are stuck in. There is the promise of movement, but that is still a whole night away. This night reminds Sudha of Maya, inevitably. Maya always loved the rains, she tells Mahen. He doesn't know what to respond.
\"My 3 year old had her first visit today and we loved our experience here! All staff members were very friendly and helpful, and I was impressed with how much time they took to explain the process/tools/etc to my daughter so she could understand and not be afraid. The Disney movies above the chairs w/ headphones/prize wall/fun waiting room were all bonuses.\"
The story of The Waiting Room takes place in Thenmala, a remote South Indian railway station, where four passengers are left stranded on a rainy night. A serial killer is on the prowl, targeting the passengers of the waiting room, creating fear among them. The dreaded night for the passengers and the investigation to nab the killer forms the crux of the film 153554b96e