Meet the Client: Donna King Donna King is an 80-year-old female with coronary artery disease and hypertension. Her daughter brought her to the Emergency Department because she has become increasingly weak and confused and was found by a neighbor wandering her neighborhood unable to locate her home. Donna’s daughter tells the nurse that her mother takes a “water pill” for her blood pressure 2 or 3 times a day. The label on the medication bottle that she brought to the hospital states, “hydrochlorothiazide (HydroDIURIL). Take 1 tablet daily.” Donna is admitted with fluid volume deficit.


Research suggests that when we increase extrinsic motivation to learn, we may actually decrease intrinsic motivation. What does this say about parents “paying for grades?” Should parents ever offer extrinsic rewards for good grades? 

Summarize the findings from your developmental chart for this week on middle and late childhood development. Explain your new learnings and how they may impact your career choices. (nursing) 



Is there a Relationship Between Bad Health and Poverty? 

Compose 400 words or more discussion to respond the following:

Classify receptors into six groups based on the type of stimuli activated them.

Distinguish between the special and general or somatic senses.

Name the three types of sense receptors classified according to location in the body.

Name the receptors associated with pain, touch, pressure , and stretch responses.



Calvary Chapel Dayton Valley v. Steve Sisolak

Student’s name

Institutional affiliation


Instructor’s name

Summary of the case

The Supreme Court of the United States has denied the Calvary chapel’s emergency plea to hold religious services notwithstanding Nevada’s Covid-19 emergency edict. An edict by the state permitted non-essential companies like casinos and water estates to run at 50% capacity, but forbade houses of devotion from doing the same. After the court of district failed to provide relief, the Ninth Circuit dismissed Calvary Chapel’s request for a restriction pending appeal. There were five Supreme Court justices who voted to reject injunctive relief, although there was no rationale offered (VALLEY, 2020). As Justices Alito, Kavanaugh and Gorsuch pointed out in their long dissenting views, Nevada’s discrimination in favor of its thriving gambling business and its workers is not startling, but the Supreme Court’s willingness to accept it is.


1 Title: Calvary Chapel Dayton Valley v. Steve Sisolak

2 Facts of the case:

A violation of the Applicant’s First Amendment rights to free exercise, free Speech, and public assembly was alleged before the Supreme Court. As well as favoring commercial religion expression over non-commercial religious communication, he added that the Governor’s Directive also favored secular gatherings over religious ones because both perspectives are protected by law. However, commercial communications at secular businesses are “more controlled by the state,” according to the Applicant.

In the United States, Dayton Valley Congregation is a Christian congregation situated in Dayton. Nevada Governor Sisolak, in his official capacity, is the first response. They are represented by Aaron Ford, Nevada’s Attorney General and Frank Hunewill, Lyon County Sheriff.

COVID-19 has put Nevada on lockdown. To challenge emergency orders issued by the Governor prohibiting cathedrals and other dwellings of devotion from holding church services of ten or more people regardless of adhering with social distancing and guidelines. Additionally, nail, hair, and hairdresser shops were permitted to open and operate at 50 percent capacity at the same time, along with cafeterias and food outlets. During this period, the Applicant was unable to meet in person for more than two months, which he believed was discriminatory. Worse yet, many churchgoers were averse to any form of worship other than physical gatherings of people in one place.

3 History of the case:

The court’s legal action prevents the applicant from doing what they want since it is against state law. Without respect to social distance or public health rules, worship sessions of 10 or more people in churches and other houses of worship were prohibited.

4 Legal questions

Rejecting the applicant’s plea for injunctive relief

5 Decision or holdings

The court decided for the plaintiff because the church’s freedom of expression has been curtailed due to the Supreme Court’s denial of an order that would have enabled Calvary Chapel Dayton Valley members to gather up to 90 people instead of the Governor of Nevada’s 50-person restriction.

6 Verdict and opinion (judgement)

“Simple” is the description of the differences in Gorsuch’s dissent. Although Nevada’s constitution prohibits such discrimination, in his judgment, the state had unjustifiably institutionalized it to the detriment of religion. According to Nevada’s erudite Justice, entertainment is a better career option than religion. Maybe this isn’t a brand new phenomenon. As a result, this type of religious discrimination is prohibited by the first amendment (Greenberg et al., 2020). An epidemic is spreading the world, posing new challenges to our society. Nevada, on the other hand, is prohibited by the Constitution from favoring Caesar’s Palace over Calvary Chapel.

According to Justice Alito, he was baffled as to how the Governor of Nevada could justify allowing casinos to work at 50 percent capacity, which is much greater than the Applicant’s projected attendance of 90 people in the case. This would almost certainly result in thousands of people from across the world visiting Las Vegas casinos, standing close together and consuming alcohol, which would force them to remove their masks. According to Judge Alito, the Applicant’s followers want to gather in groups of no more than 90 people, wear masks, and keep social distance from one another.


Through this decision, covid -19 could not be contacted through public meetings, which was beneficial to residents. Within its authority, the ruling creates a binding or persuasive precedent.



Greenberg, E.S., Page, B.I., Doherty, D. Minkoff, S.L., & Ryan, J. M. (2020). The struggle for democracy. (2018 elections and updates ed.)