Fall

Narcolepsy is a neurological condition most characterized by Excessive Daytime Sleepiness (EDS).

Narcolepsy may also refer to:

See also

For other uses, see Narcolepsy (disambiguation).
1R02 crystallography.png
The concentration of orexin-A neuropeptides in the cerebrospinal fluid of narcoleptic individuals is usually very low
Pronunciation

/ˈnɑːrkəˌlɛpsi/

Specialty Sleep medicine
Symptoms Excessive daytime sleepiness for seconds to minutes, sudden loss of muscle strength[1]
Complications Motor vehicle collisions, falls[1]
Usual onset Childhood[1]
Duration Long term[1]
Causes Unknown[1]
Narcolepsy is a long-term neurological disorder that involves a decreased ability to regulate sleep-wake cycles.[1] Symptoms include periods of excessive daytime sleepiness that usually last from seconds to minutes and may occur at any time.[1] About 70% of those affected also experience episodes of sudden loss of muscle strength, known as cataplexy.[1] These spells can be brought on by strong emotions.[1] Less commonly there may be inability to move or vivid hallucinations while falling asleep or waking up.[1] People with narcolepsy tend to sleep about the same number of hours per day as people without, but the quality of sleep tends to be worse.[1]
About 0.2 to 600 per 100,000 people are affected.[2] The condition often begins in childhood.[1] Men and women are affected equally.[1] Untreated narcolepsy increases the risk of motor vehicle collisions and falls.[1]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narcolepsy [emphasis added]

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(Market Watch, October 4, 2017, www.marketwatch.com)

The J. Reuben Clark Law School (also known as JRCLS or BYU Law School) is the professional school for the study of law at Brigham Young University (BYU) in Provo, Utah

Falling
Toddler running and falling.jpg
Falling is a normal experience for young children, but falling from a significant height or onto a hard surface can be dangerous.
Falling is the second leading cause of accidental death worldwide and is a major cause of personal injury, especially for the elderly.[1] Falls in older adults are an important class of preventable injuries. Builders, electricians, miners, and painters are occupations with high rates of fall injuries.

About 155 million new cases of a significant fall occurred in 2013.[2] These unintentional falls resulted in 556,000 deaths up from 341,000 deaths in 1990.[3]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Falling_(accident)

 

Falling (execution)

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Throwing or dropping people from great heights has been used as a form of execution since ancient times. People executed in this way die from injuries caused by hitting the ground at high velocity.

In ancient Delphi the sacrilegious were hurled from the top of the Hyampeia, the high crag of the Phaedriades to the east of the Castalian Spring.[1]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Falling_(execution) [emphasis added]


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Falling (Execution) (continued)

In pre-Roman Sardinia, elderly people who were unable to support themselves were ritually killed. They were intoxicated with a neurotoxic plant known as the “sardonic herb” (which some scientists think is hemlock water dropwort) and then dropped from a high rock or beaten to death.[2][3]

During the Roman Republic, the Tarpeian Rock, a steep cliff at the southern summit of the Capitoline Hill, was used for public executions. Murderers and traitors, if convicted by the quaestores parricidii, were flung from the cliff to their deaths. Those who had a mental or significant physical disability also suffered the same fate as they were thought to have been cursed by the gods.[4]

Later, during the Roman Empire, the Gemonian stairs were used for this purpose. Their use as a place of execution is most closely associated with the later part of the reign of the emperor Tiberius.[5][6] The condemned were usually strangled before their bodies were bound and thrown down the stairs. Occasionally the corpses of the executed were transferred here for display from other places of execution in Rome. Corpses were usually left to rot on the staircase for extended periods of time in full view of the Forum, scavenged by dogs or other carrion animals, until eventually being thrown into the Tiber. Death on the stairs was considered extremely dishonourable and dreadful, yet several senators and even an emperor met their demise here.

Suetonius records the rumours of lurid tales of sexual perversity and cruelty of Tiberius during the later part of his reign while he was living at Capri, Tiberius would execute people by having them thrown from a cliff into the sea while he watched.[6] These people were tortured before being executed and if they survived the fall, men waiting below in boats would break their bones with oars and boathooks.

In pre-colonial South Africa, several tribes including the Xhosa and the Zulu had named Execution Hills, from which miscreants were hurled to their deaths. These societies had no form of imprisonment so punishment was corporal, capital or expulsion. It is believed that during the Namibian war of independence numerous SWAPO rebels were dropped from South African helicopters over the sea.

During the Spanish Civil War, both the right-wing Nationalist and left-wing Republican sides of the conflict made use of this execution method on their prisoners, though the practice was far more widespread on the part of the Nationalists.

During Argentina’s Dirty War of the late 1970s, those secretly adbucted were often thrown from aircraft, in what were known as death flights.

Iran may have used this form of execution for the crime of sodomy. According to Amnesty International in 2008, two men were convicted of raping two university students and sentenced to death.[7] They were to be thrown off a cliff or from a great height. Other men involved in this incident were sentenced to lashes, presumably because they did not engage in penetrative sex with the victims.[8]

In 2015, members of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant executed men who were accused of being gay by pushing them off towers.[9]

See also

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