Improve Kidney Function With IV Laser Treatment

If you're one of the more than 20 million Americans who suffer from chronic kidney disease (CKD), your doctor has probably told you there isn't much they can do for you. Mainstream medicine doesn't have a cure for CKD. What they do have is a lot of drugs to treat the symptoms of it. And most of the drugs will leave you worse off than before you started taking them… Like ESAs, which are prescribed to treat anemia caused by chronic kidney disease. These dangerous drugs can cause strokes, heart attacks, blood clots and seizures. And if your kidneys fail, your only options are dialysis or a kidney transplant. It's enough to leave you feeling hopeless… But I'm here to tell you there IS hope. It's called intravenous laser blood therapy, or IV laser treatment. And it's been shown to slow the progression of CKD.1 So why haven't you heard this from your doctor? Because Big Pharma has a vice-like grip on the "disease industry" in this country. And if a treatment doesn't boost their bottom line, they want to act like it doesn't exist. And the worst part is that IV laser treatment isn't new. It's been around for decades. IV blood lasers were first used in the old Soviet Union more than 25 years ago. But don't get them confused with surgical lasers used to cut, cauterize and burn out diseased tissue. I'm talking about "soft lasers." They operate at lower power. Instead of destroying tissues, they rep...
Source: Al Sears, MD Natural Remedies - Category: Complementary Medicine Authors: Tags: Anti-Aging Source Type: news

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Source: Stem Cell Reports - Category: Stem Cells Source Type: research
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is common and can be profoundly debilitating. Deep brain stimulation (DBS) —the delivery of high-frequency stimulation via electrodes to neural targets—is safe and effective for the treatment of refractory OCD (1,2). DBS has been approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration for treatment of Parkinson's disease since 2002 and OCD since 2009. Although this treatment is effective on a group level, why specific patients respond but others less so remains an open question.
Source: Biological Psychiatry - Category: Psychiatry Authors: Tags: Commentary Source Type: research
Deliberate self-harm, encompassing suicide attempts, completed suicides, and nonsuicidal self-injurious behavior, is a global public health problem with a particularly strong impact on the world ’s youth and young adults. In the United States, suicide is the third leading cause of death among children 10 to 14 years of age and the second leading cause of death among adolescents and adults 15 to 34 years of age (1). Suicide attempts far outnumber completed suicides, and the personal, socia l, and economic costs of suicidal behavior are staggering.
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Publication date: Available online 19 April 2019Source: The Annals of Thoracic SurgeryAuthor(s): Akiko Tanaka, Sam D. Leonard, Harleen K. Sandhu, Rana O. Afifi, Charles C. Miller, Kristofer M. Charlton-Ouw, Amberly Ray, Madiha Hassan, Hazim J. Safi, Anthony L. EstreraAbstractBackgroundThe purpose of this study was to redefine indications of open descending and thoracoabdominal aortic aneurysm (D/TAAA) repair in the younger population.MethodsBetween 1991 and 2017, 2012 patients undergoing D/TAAA at our institution were divided into two groups for comparison: younger (
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