A Therapy That Rebuilds Your Defenses FAST

In ancient times, our ancestors had pure sources of the nutrients they needed to thrive. But they were limited in terms of how much they could get of any particular one. Organ meat gives you a wealth of nutrients, including protein, CoQ10, and a host of vitamins. But you can’t get really high doses of a nutrient or vitamin through food alone. That wasn’t a big issue for our ancestors because they had such a well-balanced environment. But it’s a big deal for you and me. In our toxic world, large doses of nutrients are sometimes necessary to balance or “straighten out” health concerns. This is a category of medicine I call “Ortho.” Ortho means, “to correct or straighten out.” If your basic needs for survival happen on a “Primal” level, stepping up to the Ortho level means using larger doses of a nutrient to help correct for imbalances that can lead to disease. If you have diabetes, high blood pressure, or cancer, large doses of nutrients can sometimes treat or even reverse the problem. The fastest and most effective way of giving your body this extra help is called intravenous (IV) nutrient therapy. I use IV therapy with many patients at my clinic. By infusing highly concentrated amounts of vitamins, minerals and amino acids directly into their bloodstream and redressing the imbalances, I flush their system with healing agents. It’s a highly effective treatment for many deadly diseases, including cancer. In...
Source: Al Sears, MD Natural Remedies - Category: Complementary Medicine Authors: Tags: Anti-Aging Source Type: news

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Publication date: Available online 8 December 2018Source: The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular BiologyAuthor(s): Antonio Neme, Sabine Seuter, Marjo Malinen, Tarja Nurmi, Tomi-Pekka Tuomainen, Jyrki K. Virtanen, Carsten CarlbergAbstractIn the vitamin D intervention study VitDbol (NCT02063334) blood samples were drawn directly before an oral bolus (2000 µg vitamin D3) and 24 h later. The focus of phase II of VitDbol was the transcriptome-wide analysis of the effects of vitamin D gene expression in human peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMCs). All five participants responded in an individu...
Source: The Journal of Steroid Biochemistry and Molecular Biology - Category: Biochemistry Source Type: research
HIGH blood pressure symptoms include chest pain, shortness of breath, and finding blood in your urine. But you could be at risk of “life-threatening” hypertension if your headache is accompanied by these signs.
Source: Daily Express - Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
BEST supplements for tiredness: A combination of long hours at work, poor sleep habits, eating the wrong foods, and a mixture of poor diet and lifestyle habits can leave you feeling low on energy. Some experts believe taking a vitamin or mineral supplement could help give you the boost you need.
Source: Daily Express - Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
TYPE 2 diabetes is a common condition that can lead to serious complications if not controlled. Whether you ’ve been diagnosed with the condition or looking to prevent it, here are some foods to be wary of at Christmas and some much healthier alternatives.
Source: Daily Express - Health - Category: Consumer Health News Source Type: news
(MedPage Today) -- You passed medical training, now see if you can pass our weekly quiz
Source: MedPage Today Public Health - Category: American Health Source Type: news
CONCLUSION: Additional counseling by nurses over the telephone does not increase the participation rate. Approaching patients who have CRC is an opportunity to increase the participation of their first-degree relatives in screening colonoscopy. The frequency of neoplasia that was found in this study underscores the need to screen relatives even before they reach the usual age threshold for screening. PMID: 30518470 [PubMed - in process]
Source: Deutsches Arzteblatt International - Category: General Medicine Tags: Dtsch Arztebl Int Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 7 December 2018Source: Molecular Phylogenetics and EvolutionAuthor(s): Daniel Leduc, Zeng Qi ZhaoAbstractBenthimermithid nematodes are parasites of invertebrates currently classified within their own order. Relationships between the Benthimermithida and other nematode orders, however, remain unclear due to their relatively simple morphology, their rarity, and paucity of molecular sequence data. Here, we combine molecular sequences obtained from Trophomera cf. marionensis in the Kermadec Trench with existing Trophomera sequences to determine the phylogenetic position of benthimermithids. O...
Source: Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution - Category: Molecular Biology Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 7 December 2018Source: Journal of Molecular StructureAuthor(s): Csilla Dudás, Bence Kutus, Éva Böszörményi, Gábor Peintler, Amr A.A. Attia, Alexandru Lupan, Zoltán Kele, Pál Sipos, István PálinkóAbstractThe calcium complexing properties as well as the acid-base behaviour of d,l-lactate have been investigated in both neutral and alkaline media by Ca-ISE potentiometry, 13C NMR spectroscopy, ESI-MS spectroscopy and solubility measurements. In close to neutral solutions the formation of the CaLac+ and CaLac20 complexes w...
Source: Journal of Molecular Structure - Category: Molecular Biology Source Type: research
Authors: Lee HH, Lee BI Abstract From dye-assisted conventional chromoendoscopy to novel virtual chromoendoscopy, image-enhanced endoscopy (IEE) is continuously evolving to meet clinical needs and improve the quality of colonoscopy. Dye-assisted chromoendoscopy using indigo carmine or crystal violet, although slightly old-fashioned, is still useful to emphasize the pit patterns of the colonic mucosa and predict the histological structures of relevant lesions. Equipment-based virtual chromoendoscopy has the advantage of being relatively easy to use. There are several types of virtual chromoendoscopy that vary depend...
Source: Clinical Endoscopy - Category: Gastroenterology Tags: Clin Endosc Source Type: research
Conclusionsthe anti-obesity effect of liraglutide occurs through adaptive thermogenesis and may act through different cell signaling pathways in fat and skeletal muscle tissue. Liraglutide induces beige fat development partially through the AMPK-SIRT-1-PGC1- α cell signaling pathway. Therefore, liraglutide is a potential medication for obesity prevention and in targeting pre-diabetics.
Source: Endocrine - Category: Endocrinology Source Type: research
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