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An Overlooked Cause of Diarrhea
 
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Do you struggle with chronic diarrhea? If so, it may be caused by bile acid malabsorption. Of patients with functional diarrhea or diarrhea-predominant irritable bowel syndrome (IBS-D), 25% to 50% also have evidence of bile malabsorption. Let's learn how you can test for and treat this common condition. Want more info? Email us at office@DrRuscio.com, call at (800) 335-7009 and visit me at http://www.DrRuscio.com. For your free e-book on gut health, click here: http://drruscio.com/youtube-subscription/ Dr. Ruscio is your leading functional and integrative doctor specializing in gut related disorders such as SIBO, leaky gut, Celiac, IBS and in thyroid disorders such as hypothyroid and hyperthyroid. For more information on how to become a patient, please contact our office. Serving the San Francisco bay area and distance patients via phone and Skype.
Просмотров: 15706 Dr. Michael Ruscio, DC
What You MUST Know If You Don't Have a Gallbladder
 
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Dr. Berg's Gallbladder Support: https://shop.drberg.com/gallbladder-f... or go to Amazon: http://amzn.to/2fydNKv Take Dr. Berg's Advanced Evaluation Quiz: http://bit.ly/EvalQuiz Your report will then be sent via email analyzing 104 potential symptoms, giving you a much deeper insight into the cause-effect relationship of your body issues. It's free and very enlightening. Dr. Berg talks about what you need to know if you don''t have a gallbladder. The gallbladder is a vital organ that stores and concentrates bile and when it's gone, fat digestion,fat soluble vitamin absorption (vitamin A, D, E, K) can be a problem. This is due to the function of concentration. The gallbladder concentrates bile by 5x - and without this, fat digestion and healthy fat absorption will be deficient. Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio: Dr. Berg, 51 years of age is a chiropractor who specializes in weight loss through nutritional and natural methods. His private practice is located in Alexandria, Virginia. His clients include senior officials in the U.S. government and the Justice Department, ambassadors, medical doctors, high-level executives of prominent corporations, scientists, engineers, professors, and other clients from all walks of life. He is the author of The 7 Principles of Fat Burning, published by KB Publishing in January 2011. Dr. Berg trains chiropractors, physicians and allied healthcare practitioners in his methods, and to date he has trained over 2,500 healthcare professionals. He has been an active member of the Endocrinology Society, and has worked as a past part-time adjunct professor at Howard University. DR. BERG'S VIDEO BLOG: http://www.drberg.com/blog FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/DrEricBerg TWITTER: http://twitter.com/DrBergDC YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/drericbe... ABOUT DR. BERG: http://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/bio DR. BERG'S SEMINARS: http://www.drberg.com/seminars DR. BERG'S STORY: http://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/story DR. BERG'S CLINIC: https://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/c... DR. BERG'S HEALTH COACHING TRAINING: http://www.drberg.com/weight-loss-coach DR. BERG'S SHOP: http://shop.drberg.com/ DR. BERG'S REVIEWS: http://www.drberg.com/reviews The Health & Wellness Center 4709 D Pinecrest Office Park Drive Alexandria, VA 22312 703-354-7336 Disclaimer: Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The Health & Wellness, Dr. Berg Nutritionals and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.
Просмотров: 571979 Dr. Eric Berg DC
A New Mechanism for Bile Acid Diarrhea: Defective Feedback Inhibition of Bile Acid...
 
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Dr. Julian Walters discusses his manuscript "A New Mechanism for Bile Acid Diarrhea: Defective Feedback Inhibition of Bile Acid Biosynthesis." To view the print version of this abstract go to: http://tiny.cc/cm6u0
Просмотров: 7647 AmerGastroAssn
Depression or IBD medication side effects
 
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An ulcerative colitis patient, gastroenterologist, and health psychologist discuss depression in inflammatory bowel diseases like Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis (presented by CCFA Partners)
Просмотров: 262 Crohn's & Colitis Foundation
Pharmacology - DRUGS FOR HYPERLIPIDEMIA (MADE EASY)
 
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Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/speedpharmacology Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SpeedPharmacology/ Get Speed Pharmacology Merch Here: https://teespring.com/stores/speed-pharmacology **************************************************************************************************** Topics covered include: basic pathophysiology of hyperlipidemia, lipids, cholesterol, triglycerides, phospholipids, bile acids, fatty acids, lipoproteins, apolipoproteins, chylomicrons, VLDL, LDL, HDL, lipoprotein lipase, atherosclerosis, vascular inflammation. Mechanism of action of antihyperlipidemic drugs and their side effects; HMG-CoA reductase inhibitors (statins), nicotinic acid, fibrates, bile acid sequestrants, cholesterol absorption inhibitor, pcsk9 inhibitors, omega 3 fatty acids. Drugs mentioned include; atorvastatin, fluvastatin, lovastatin, pravastatin, rosuvastatin, simvastatin, niacin, fenofibrate, gemfibrozil, colesevelam, colestipol, cholestyramine, ezetimibe, evolocumab, alirocumab, docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA), icosapent ethyl, fish oil.
Просмотров: 130150 Speed Pharmacology
Bile acid malabsorption
 
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Bile acid malabsorption, known also as Bile acid diarrhea, is a cause of chronic diarrhea. It has also been called Bile acid-induced diarrhea, Cholerheic or Choleretic enteropathy and Bile salt malabsorption. It can result from malabsorption secondary to gastro-intestinal disease, or be a primary disorder, associated with excessive bile acid production. Treatment with bile acid sequestrants is often effective. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Просмотров: 5598 Audiopedia
Hyper-Toxicity Health Condition
 
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Michael R. Gray, MD explains Hyper-Toxicity and the affect it has on millions of people's health condition. Are fibromyalgia, chronic fatigue, endocrine disruption, alopecia and psoriasis all symptoms of hyper-toxicity? Dr. Gray presents clinical information in this new video!
Просмотров: 1527 My CYP450
What To Expect After Gallbladder Surgery
 
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Related: Types Of Gallbladder Surgery https://youtu.be/h7vdqaOg31c What Is Gallbladder Sludge? https://youtu.be/tcW_uZ5ohLE Gallbladder Removal Surgery Basic Information https://youtu.be/42VIT3Z3Dqk Gallbladder Problems, Diseases and Disorders https://youtu.be/If5fdefpAR0 Transcript: What To Expect After Gallbladder Surgery I'm doing this video because my wife recently had her gallbladder removed, so I've learned a lot about gallbladder surgery in the last few months, mostly on reliable medical websites like these. I'll share some basics in the next few minutes. Different people respond in different ways after gallbladder surgery. But generally speaking, individuals who expect a dramatic change in how they feel often get a surprise. For a while at least, they don't feel better. In fact, they tend to experience the same symptoms they felt before the surgery took place. There's a name for this phenomenon: postcholecystectomy syndrome, or "after gallbladder surgery syndrome." There has been some research done that indicates as many of 4 out of 10 people suffer discomfort after gallbladder surgery for months or even years. This happens due to the fact that the bile duct, which has not been removed, still accumulates bile. In the days after surgery: As for the first few days after gallbladder surgery, here's what to expect. You're going to feel some bruising and swelling. This is not surprising when you think about it. Even if you had laparoscopic surgery, which is much less invasive than a large open incision, your body is still feeling traumatized. Also, you may feel some pain caused by the air that was puffed into your abdomen during surgery. This is done to give the surgeon more room to work under your skin. Don't be concerned. Your doctor will probably prescribe some pain medication to help you get through any discomfort you're experiencing. Keep in mind that it's probably going to be uncomfortable moving around, especially sitting down or getting up from a sitting position. This may be particularly true when it comes to "bathroom time." If there's someone you can call on to help, you'll save yourself some pain until the muscles in your abdomen recover. Those muscles might be pretty sore for a few days. Speaking of bathrooms, there's a possibility you're going to have to deal with some diarrhea, gas and bloating for a while. It doesn't happen to everyone, but it happens to enough people after gallbladder surgery that you should be aware of it. Talk to your doctor. He or she may be able to prescribe something. Your digestive system may be unpredictable for a while. This is normal. You'll probably do well eating low fat or fat-free, light foods only. It's also a good idea to eat smaller meals rather than larger ones. This will keep the pressure off your internal organs, lessening the risk of pain or discomfort. But definitely make sure you eat, because again, your body is recovering from a trauma. It needs fuel to regain its strength. As the weeks go by, you can start testing your digestive system with heavier foods. It's probably best to use a trial-and-error approach. . Exercise can be helpful, but be careful not to overdo it. If you were an enthusiastic exerciser before your surgery, you may be eager to get going again. Train yourself to be patient. Take short walks at first. This helps your circulation, which of course aids in the healing process. Be mindful of your stitches. Follow your doctor's recommendations closely on this. Ask your doctor about bathing because stitches need time to heal and washing them too soon can cause damage. Typically, you can expect a follow up appointment with your doctor about one week after gallbladder surgery. He or she will probably want to see you again 4-5 weeks later. Keep in mind, your doctor's recommendations may vary. Also keep in mind that when dealing with gallbladder problems, you should rely only on the advice of a medical professional. I have a number of other videos related to gallbladder health. The links are listed in the description section above.
Просмотров: 346307 WS Westwood
Dr. Michael Gray: The Link Between Mold and Adverse Health Effects
 
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This 4-minute video features Dr. Michael Gray of Benson, Arizona. Dr. Gray is board-certified in Occupational and Preventive Medicine and an expert in the field. He explains why it is crucial to consider the link between mold amplification and adverse health effects. He also elaborates on the need to consider the cause of an illness if we hope to prevent it
Просмотров: 10680 momsAWARE
Statins and Memory Loss? Forget About It
 
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http://www.dailyrxnews.com/statins-did-not-appear-cause-memory-loss One lifesaving drug may have even fewer side effects than previously thought. A new study found that, contrary to previous reports, statins were not likely a cause of memory loss. “People who have high cholesterol should be on statins,” said lead study author Brian L. Strom, MD, chancellor of Rutgers Biomedical and Health Sciences, in a press release. “People shouldn't steer away from the drug because of false fear of memory problems." About 1 in 4 deaths in the US are caused by heart disease, according to Dr. Strom and team. Statins, such as atorvastatin (brand name Lipitor) or rosuvastatin (Crestor), are commonly prescribed to reduce this risk. Statins are a class of drugs that lower cholesterol. Dr. Strom and team looked at the link between statins and memory loss. These researchers compared 482,542 patients taking statins to 482,543 patients who weren’t on statins. About 5 percent of the second group were taking nonstatin cholesterol-lowering drugs, such as cholestyramine (brand name Prevalite). Dr. Strom and team found that most of the patients in the first group reported some memory loss during the first 30 days of taking statins. However, most of the patients taking nonstatins also reported memory loss. These findings suggest that these drugs may not actually cause memory loss — but rather may lead to a “detection bias." In other words, patients may be more likely to notice existing memory issues when they start taking a new drug — because they are more focused on their health, Dr. Strom and team said. “When patients are put on statins or any new drug, they’re seen more often by their doctor, or they themselves are paying attention to whether anything is wrong,” Dr. Strom said. “So if they have a memory problem, they’re going to notice it. Even if it has nothing to do with the drug, they’re going to blame it on the drug."
Просмотров: 688 dailyRx
Metformin and diarrhea
 
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Bowtrol's all-natural formula helps calm and relax the digestive tract, eliminating feelings of urgency and diarrhea or constipation.
Просмотров: 1206 John Health
Primary Biliary Cirrhosis: Prognosis, Stages, and Symptoms
 
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Primary Biliary Cirrhosis: Prognosis, Stages, and Symptoms Overview Primary biliary cirrhosis (PBC) is a disease caused by damage to bile ducts in the liver. These small channels carry the digestive fluid, or bile, from the liver to the small intestine. In the intestine, bile helps break down fat and aids in the absorption of fat-soluble vitamins, such as A, D, E, and K. Damage to the bile ducts allows bile to build up in the liver. Over time, the accumulated bile damages the liver. It can lead to permanent scarring and cirrhosis. Today, this condition is called primary biliary cholangitis. People with PBC may not develop any symptoms for up to 10 years. Once symptoms start, the average life expectancy is about 10 years. However, everyone is different. Some people live longer than others with the disease. New treatments are improving the outlook for people with PBC. What are the stages? PBC has four stages. They’re based on how much damage has been done to the liver. Stage 1. There’s inflammation and damage to the walls of medium-sized bile ducts. Stage 2. There’s blockage of the small bile ducts. Stage 3. This stage marks the beginning of scarring. Stage 4. Cirrhosis has developed. This is permanent, severe scarring and damage to the liver. What are the symptoms and complications? PBC develops slowly. You may not have any symptoms for years — even after you’ve received a diagnosis. The first symptoms are often fatigue and itchy skin. Later symptoms can include: belly pain darkening of the skin nausea appetite loss weight loss dry eyes and mouth small yellow or white bumps under the skin (xanthomas) or eyes (xanthelasmas) joint, muscle, or bone pain yellowing of the skin and eyes (jaundice) swollen belly from fluid buildup swelling in the legs and ankles (edema) diarrhea fractures caused by weakened bones PBC can cause progressive liver damage. Bile, and the substances it helps to remove from your body, can become trapped in your liver. The backup of bile can also affect nearby organs like your spleen and gallbladder. When bile gets stuck in your liver, less of it is available for digestion. A lack of bile can prevent your body from absorbing enough nutrients from foods. Possible complications of PBC include: an enlarged spleen gallstones high cholesterol levels weakened bones (osteoporosis) vitamin deficiencies cirrhosis liver failure What causes this? PBC is an autoimmune disease. This means your immune system mistakes tissue in your liver for a foreign invader and attacks it. Your immune system has an army of “killer” T cells that identify and fight off harmful invaders like bacteria and viruses. In people with PBC, these T cells mistakenly attack the liver and damage cells in the bile ducts. Doctors don’t know exactly what causes this immune system attack. It’s likely triggered by both genetic and environmental causes. You’re more likely to develop PBC if you’re female. About 90 percent of people diagnosed with PBC are female, according to the American Liver Foundation. Additional risk factors include: being between the ages of 30 and 60 having a parent or sibling with this condition smoking cigarettes being exposed to certain chemicals What are the treatment options? Although there’s no cure for PBC, treatments can improve your symptoms and protect your liver from further damage. The first treatment doctors usually try is ursodeoxycholic acid (UDCA) or ursodiol (Actigall, Urso). Ursodiol is a bile acid that helps move bile from the liver into the small intestine. It can help slow liver damage, especially if you start taking it when the disease is still in the early stages. You’ll need to keep taking this drug for life. Side effects of ursodiol include weight gain, diarrhea, and hair loss. Obeticholic acid (Ocaliva) is a newer drug that’s been approved for use in people who either can’t tolerate UDCA or who don’t respond to it. This drug lowers the amount of bile in the liver by reducing bile production and helping push bile out of the liver. Your doctor can also prescribe medications to treat symptoms, such as: For itching: antihistamines like diphenhydramine (Benadryl), hydroxyzine (Vistaril), or cholestyramine (Questran) For dry eyes: artificial tears Dry mouth: saliva substitutes You’ll also need to avoid alcohol since it can further damage your liver. If you become deficient in fat-soluble vitamins, you can take supplements to replace them. Taking calcium and vitamin D can help keep your bones strong. Some doctors prescribe immune-suppressing drugs to prevent the immune system from attacking the liver. These drugs include methotrexate (Rheumatrex, Trexall), and colchicine (Colcrys). However, they haven’t been proven effective for PBC specifically.
Просмотров: 57 Good Health Good Life
Pelvic Radiation Disease: A Patient's Perspective
 
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This presentation is provided by cancer patient, Tranette Ledford, for use at the 2015 Radiology Research Society (RRS) annual symposium. The video was requested by RRS president, Dr. Martin Hauer-Jensen.
Просмотров: 962 Tranette Ledford
NCLEX Question Review - Desmopressin
 
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If you're NEW subscribe! → https://goo.gl/n2b5aj In today's video we'll review desmopressin, a synthetic hormone used to treat nocturnal enuresis and certain clotting disorders. It may be given in the nose, by injection into a vein, by mouth, or under the tongue. Desmopressin works by limiting the amount of water that is eliminated in the urine; that is, it is an antidiuretic. It works at the level of the renal collecting duct by binding to V2 receptors, which signal for the translocation of aquaporin channels via cytosolic vesicles to the apical membrane of the collecting duct. The presence of these aquaporin channels in the distal nephron causes increasing water reabsorption from the urine, which becomes passively re-distributed from the nephron to systemic circulation by way of basolateral membrane channels. Desmopressin also stimulates release of von Willebrand factor from endothelial cells by acting on the V2 receptor. Thanks for the support, and make sure you SUBSCRIBE for more NCLEX question reviews! Follow the channel on: IG: https://www.instagram.com/nurseessentials Twitter: https://twitter.com/nurseessential Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nurseessentials Media:
Просмотров: 318 Nursing Essentials
David Diamond - An Update on Demonization and Deception in Research on Saturated Fat...
 
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This lecture is part of the IHMC Evening Lecture series. https://www.ihmc.us/life/evening_lectures/ For the past 60 years there has been a concerted effort to demonize saturated fats, found in animal products and tropical oils, and cholesterol, in our food and blood. Despite the well-established health benefits of diets rich in cholesterol and saturated fat, flawed, deceptive and biased research has created the myth that a low fat, plant-based diet is ideal for good health. I will deliver an update on a talk I gave 2 years ago at the IHMC in Ocala, which will provide a historical perspective on how poorly conducted epidemiological research, U.S. government intervention and misinformation conveyed by contemporary lifestyle researchers have contributed to the current state of confusion on dietary influences on health. In addition, I will discuss how biased research has created the false appearance that high levels of serum cholesterol cause heart disease. I will describe how researchers have used deceptive statistics to give health care providers and the public the false impression that statins produce a dramatic reduction in the incidence of cardiovascular disease and mortality. I will point out that the miniscule benefits of statins are offset by their well-documented adverse effects, such as promoting the development of type 2 diabetes, cognitive impairments, cataracts, muscle pain and wasting, and increased incidence of cancer. This talk will serve as a wake-up call for the public to educate themselves as to how to optimize their diet and cardiovascular health. David. M. Diamond received his Ph.D. in Biology in 1985, with a specialization in Behavioral Neuroscience, from the Center for the Neurobiology of Learning and Memory at the University of California, Irvine. He is a professor in the Departments of Psychology and Molecular Pharmacology and Physiology at the University of South Florida, where he has directed his research program on post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Dr. Diamond has served on federal government study sections and committees evaluating research on the neurobiology of stress and memory, and has over 100 publications, reviews and book chapters on the brain and memory. He has served on the editorial boards of numerous medical journals and has received 30 years of federally funded support for his research. In the past decade, Dr. Diamond has expanded his research program to include cardiovascular disease and nutrition. His controversial research is an extension of an advanced seminar he directs at the University of South Florida entitled “Myths and Deception in Medical Research”, which emphasizes the critical evaluation of methods and conflicts of interest in health-related research. In recent years he added to his list of publications controversial papers on diet, cholesterol and statins, including one paper published in the peer-reviewed medical journal “Expert Review of Clinical Pharmacology”, which described the deceptive practices employed by researchers promoting statins for the treatment of cardiovascular disease. Dr. Diamond has been invited to present his myth-busting views on nutrition and cholesterol to lay people and physicians at nutrition, cardiology, obesity and diabetes conferences all over the world.
Просмотров: 66479 TheIHMC
What Are the Side Effects of Statins in Diabetics?
 
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Learn about statins use and side effects in diabetics. MDs answer your diabetes questions.
Просмотров: 607 diabetesmadeeasier
Vitamin D Deficiency Causes and Cures
 
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Vitamin D Deficiency Causes and Cures. Take 8 Pills and Call Me in a Month: The specialist gave me a remedy for 50,000 I.U's. of vitamin D to be taken two times every week took after by testing again in a month. Just encountering extremely negligible change, the specialist proceeded with this regimen for one more month. By the center of the second month I had observed two things to be valid. Initially, on the off chance that I took the pills on Sunday and Wednesday, at that point I felt entirely great on Monday and Thursday. What's more, second, the torment came back with a retaliation on Tuesday and Friday. This cycle rehashed itself the next week. I called the specialist's office and disclosed to them what was going on and that I felt this was not working. Furthermore, since I had just a single more week on this regimen maybe we expected to think about different alternatives. What do you think happened? The truth is out! They dismissed me and instructed me to keep taking the prescription similarly as the specialist had endorsed. Presently I ask you this, for what reason would I need to accomplish something regardless of whether a specialist is instructing me to when it just improves me learn about 2 of 7 days? What's more, we are discussing the sort of weakness that sends you to bed since development damages, and agony that shields you from resting. What I didn't impart to you prior is the occurrence that at long last constrained me to go see the specialist in any case. One of Those Embarrassing Moments: I had truly been constraining myself through sheer self control to achieve the things I could achieve every day. Be that as it may, that constraining dependably included some major disadvantages - here and there a lofty cost. I had gone outside and was pulling weeds in one of the brought vegetable beds up in my yard. After only a couple of minutes, I was so worn out, I simply nestled into the bed to rest. The cool grass felt exceptionally reviving to my throbbing and tired body. At the point when my neighbor who was driving by observed me laying out in the yard . . . all things considered, you can envision . . . it was embarrassingly evident that something should have been finished. Following 7 1/2 weeks, I felt that I had done my part, yet in addition felt that my specialist was disappointing me. So I chose to bring things into my own particular hands. I started perusing articles about how much vitamin D was sufficient and what amount was excessively. One thing I found was that in spite of the fact that vitamin D is a water solvent vitamin, vitamin D poisonous quality is exceptionally uncommon. So I had next to no to fear in that domain, particularly since the specialist was recommending 50,000 I.U. at one time and that was thought to be sheltered. After much investigation, I chose to take 20,000 I.U. two times each day. What Causes Vitamin D Deficiency?. After only a few days I began encountering real upgrades in my manifestations, and following 3 a month, my vitality levels continued and my torment levels came back to my ordinary consistently a throbbing painfulness. Be that as it may, specialists have never made sense of what caused the issue. My investigations had shown that ordinary reasons for vitamin D lack were: *Not enough time out in the sun - the sun furnishes a great many people with satisfactory measures of vitamin D in under 20 minutes for each day. Vitamin D is some of the time called the daylight vitamin since it is made by the body's response to daylight. *Having normally dull skin. *Milk hypersensitivities – most drain is strengthened with vitamin D to help with the retention of calcium. *Vegetarian count calories – Most normal wellsprings of vitamin D are creature based: angle, angle liver oils, and egg yolks. *Problems with the kidneys can keep them from changing over vitamin D into a useable frame. *Medical issues, for example, Crohn's malady, cystic fibrosis, and celiac sickness influence the body's capacity to assimilate vitamin D. *Obesity - fat cells haul vitamin D out of the blood making it inaccessible to whatever is left of the body There are likewise different substances that influence the body's capacity to retain vitamin D. These include: *Antacids – can make vitamin D less accessible for the body to use *Calcium Channel Blockers – professionally prescribed solutions used to treat hypertension and heart conditions can diminish the body's capacity to deliver vitamin D. *Cholestyramine – this cholesterol-bringing down prescription meddles with the body's capacity to ingest vitamin D. *Phenobarbital, phenytoin, and other anticonvulsant meds – may quicken how the body utilizes vitamin D. *Mineral oil – meddles with the body's capacity to retain vitamin D. *Weight misfortune items containing orlistat may meddle with the All Photos Licensed Under CC Source : www.pexels.com www.pixabay.com www.commons.wikimedia.org
Просмотров: 1108 Everyday Health Tips
Aubagio Elimination
 
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Cholestyramine for Aubagio system flush
Просмотров: 207 Let's Talk MS Adria Yusuf
Dr. Gabrielle Lyon on Muscle-Centric Medicine, Keto-veganism, Eliminating Estrogens and more
 
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Today on the Muscle Expert podcast, Dr. Gabrielle Lyon, our second female guest on the show talks with Ben about "muscle centric medicine" plus the cutting edge health and performance interventions she is using with her own clients, ranging from PGA golfers, NASCAR drivers and Navy SEALS.  For the full show notes, offers from our sponsors, and resources from the episode, head over to www.benpakulski.com/podcasts/lyon/ 3:45 What causes muscular degradation? Why people "shrink" as they age. 4:30 Why you start to fear hard work as you age. 5:15 Androgens effects on mitochondria and hormones. 7:00 Muscle centric medicine. Are we overfat or under-muscled?  11:55 How to "clean up your diet" to eliminate brain fog and streamline your nutrition. 14:51 Maxing out mTOR, selecting protein sources. Animal protein V Plant Protein. 16:10 Vegan bodybuilding? Could it really work? 16:49 Ketoveganism. Yes, its a thing. 19:15 Fasting and going low protein for a hormonal reset and optimizing longevity. 20:50 mTOR signaling, chronic insulin spikes, and chronic mTOR stimulus. 22:30 The age at which you need to start worrying about stimulating mTOR. 25:10 Reverse T3, female competitors, and reverse dieting. 26:32 Cognitive intervention strategies for helping female competitors with a damaged metabolism. 27:50 Hormone optimization for women, the first step towards optimizing thyroid function for every female. 31:16 How to eliminate estrogens. Calcium D Glucarate, DIM and more. 34:10 Infrared sauna, and heat therapy. To learn more about intelligent execution and strategic nutrition, join us on http://www.mi40nation.com Follow our Facebook pages for tons of execution and training tips - https://www.facebook.com/mi40gym/ https://www.facebook.com/mi40muscleintelligence/ Complete workouts, exclusive videos, educational articles and the world’s best information to take control of your body to build muscle, lose fat, and upgrade your health - http://www.mi40nation.com Follow us on Instagram @mi40muscleintelligence and @mi40_gym for an inside look at the Muscle Intelligence HQ. Don’t miss the latest training and education videos. Subscribe here - https://www.youtube.com/user/BenPakIFBB
Просмотров: 9117 MI40 Muscle Intelligence
Dr. Tim Jackson - Mitochondrial dysfunction, mold and MTHFR solutions - Podcast #124
 
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Dr. Tim Jackson - Mitochondrial dysfunction, mold and MTHFR solutions - Podcast #124 Get Show Updates Here: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/newsletter You-tube Podcast Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=justinhealth Show Transcription: See https://justinhealth.com/dr-tim-jackson-mitochondrial-dysfunction-mold-and-mthfr-solutions-podcast-124/ In this video podcast, Dr. Justin Marchegiani and Dr. Tim Jackson dive into a stimulating discussion about mitochondria, the enzyme MTHFR, genetic testing, and mycotoxin. Join them and pick up some valuable information as Dr. Tim Jackson shares his knowledge and expertise on gene SNPs, factors that affect them, the supplements he recommends, as well as the approach he implements to create a positive impact on someone’s health. Learn about the mitochondria’s function and discover its connection to the Kreb’s cycle and electron transport chain, both of which are naturally occurring chemical reactions in our bodies. Know and understand the different mitochondria-related issues like infections, low iron, and low B vitamins. Get valuable insight on how these issues are tested, including the diet, nutrients, and supplements to support the mitochondria. And lastly, gain helpful information about mycotoxin and find out different ways to prevent and get rid of them. Watch the video to find out how to mitochondrial dysfunction works and what you can do to solve it. In this episode, we cover: 4:11 Mitochondria 15:20 Bacterial infections 21:50 Iron and B12 issues 27:10 Glutathione 35:41 Gene SNPs (MTHFR, APO, TON1) 49:13 Mycotoxins Subscribe on I-Tunes: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/itunes Review us at: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/itunes Visit us at: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com Have a question: http://www.beyondwellnessradio.com/question -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "GI Issues — Malabsorption, Infection & Inflammation in the Eye and Joint | Dr. J Live Q & A" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dGf7F1Xi6po -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Просмотров: 2251 Just In Health
What Is The Drug Pravastatin?
 
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Pravastatin sodium) drug pravastatin oral uses, side effects, interactions, pictures, warnings dosage & effects drugs. Pravastatin, pravigard pac (discontinued) drug facts, side effects what is pravastatin? Goodrx. Pravastatin (generic drug) list of brand trade names pravachol (pravastatin) dosing, indications, interactions, adverse pravastatin sodium 10mg 20mg and 40 mg tablets patient emc. Pravastatin oral uses, side effects, interactions, pictures, warnings webmd drugs 2 drug 6989 pravastatin details url? Q webcache. Pravastatin (oral route) description and brand names mayo clinic. The information provided includes the cost of drug and type tablet, hyperlipidemia specific dosing for pravachol (pravastatin), frequency based adverse reactions from overdose may include peripheral neuropathy, aug 5, 2015 further please call rnib medicine leaflet line on 0800 198 5000 Pravastatin sodium 10mg 20mg 40 mg tablets pravastatin was considered to be a secondary suspect in this event reported by consumer us. It reduces levels of 'bad' cholesterol (low density lipoprotein, or ldl) and triglycerides in the blood, while increasing 'good' (high hdl) patients taking immunosuppressive drugs such as cyclosporine concomitantly with pravastatin, therapy should begin 10 mg pravastatin sodium jul 25, 2016 usual dose pravachol (pravastatin) ranges from to 80 daily. It works by reducing the amount of cholesterol made liver pravastatin is in a group drugs called hmg coa reductase inhibitors, or 'statins. Pravastatin sodium side effects pharmacovigilance app. It lowers the amount of cholesterol your body makes, which helps lower 'bad' sep 15, 2014 pravastatin learn about side effects, dosage, special precautions, and more on medlineplus is a member drug class statins, used in combination with diet, exercise, weight loss for lowering statins are group drugs that levels. It belongs to a group of drugs known as 'statins. Cvs pharmacy patient statistics for pravastatin oral tablet is used together with a proper diet to lower cholesterol and triglycerides (fat) in the blood. The food and drug information on pravachol (pravastatin), includes pictures, side effects, interactions, directions for use, symptoms of overdose, what to avoid (pravastatin) is cholesterol lowering medicine called a statin. This medicine may help prevent or slow down medical oct 9, 2015 home cholesterol center a z list pravastatin index pravastatin, pravigard pac (discontinued) drug monograph. The patient had also taken health canada has issued new restrictions concerning the use of pravastatin pravachol sodium oral tab 10mg, 20mg, 40mg, 80mg is a substrate for drug transporter organic anion transporting. Drug interactions include cholestyramine, nicotinic acid, mar 9, 2015 pravastatin is in a group of drugs known as statins, which work by blocking an enzyme that the body needs to make cholesterol. What is pravastatin, and how does it work (mechanism of action)? Pravastatin has been shown to reduce the o
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A GI Smorgasbord - Common GI Problems
 
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A lecture on miscellaneous GI issues by Dr. Rebecca Van Dyke, M.D. This lecture was taught as a part of the University of Michigan Medical School's M2 - Gastrointestinal Diseases Sequence. View the course materials: http://open.umich.edu/education/med/m2/gastro/winter2012/materials Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Help up caption and translate this video: http://www.amara.org/en/videos/rvRjr2eQgytB/info/
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Fibromyalgia v3
 
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Descriptive Epidemiology - Fibromyalgia Resulting from Exposure to and Accumulation of Low Molecular Weight Organic Chemical Compounds & Toxins. Dr. Michael R. Gray, M.D., M.P.H., C.I.M.E. with Progressive Healthcare Group, explains. Dr. Gray is an internationally recognized, expert in treating patients with CYP450 gene deficiencies, Environmental Illness, Mold and Mycotoxin exposures. Dr. Gray is headquartered at Progressive Healthcare Group in Benson Arizona.
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Dr Shah Featured on KBAK News Health Alert - Preventing Pregnancy Side Effects
 
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For more Information: http://www.beautologie.com/body/tummy-tuck-procedure
Hypercholesterolemia
 
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Hypercholesterolemia (also spelled hypercholesterolaemia also called dyslipidemia) is the presence of high levels of cholesterol in the blood. It is a form of "hyperlipidemia" (elevated levels of lipids in the blood) and "hyperlipoproteinemia" (elevated levels of lipoproteins in the blood). Cholesterol is a sterol; see the diagrammatic structure at the right. It is one of three major classes of lipids which all animal cells utilize to construct their membranes and is thus manufactured by all animal cells. Plant cells do not manufacture cholesterol. It is also the precursor of the steroid hormones, bile acids and vitamin D. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
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Medical vocabulary: What does Colesevelam Hydrochloride mean
 
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What does Colesevelam Hydrochloride mean in English?
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Television for doctors, circa 1991 - part 2
 
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Here are some show promos, openings and disclaimer-laden prescription drug ads for the trade aired during educational programming for doctors, taped off cable in November 1991. These are from Lifetime Medical Television - a service Lifetime ran from 1983 to 1993, turning "television for women" into "the network for doctors only" every Sunday. - Ad for Questran Light (drug therapy for treating elevated cholesterol) - with NutraSweet! - "Coming Up Next" bumper for "Physicians' Journal Update" - LMT message urging doctors to thank drug reps for their companies' sponsorship of educational programming. - Promo for "Infectious Disease '91" - Ad for Procardia XL (extended-release tablets for angina or hypertension) - Ad for Nicoderm (nicotine transdermal system) - coming soon! - Ad for Plendil (calcium channel blocker for mild or moderate hypertension) - uses flowers as a metaphor and visual aid - LMT prescribing information message - Opening sequence for "Family Practice Update" - LMT promo - LMT message thanking several professional associations for their cooperation. - Promo for "Internal Medicine Update" - Ad for Tylenol (over-the-counter analgesic, but we all knew that) - a doctor talks about why he recommends it to patients in pain, even when they don't have any special conditions - Promo for "The Benign Nature of Coronary Disease" - Promo for "Journal Watch" - Promo for "Internal Medicine Update"
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Flexeril  For Nursing Students
 
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Nursing Books PDF - http://medbookshelf.info/category/nursing-practice/
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Insider Secrets to Learn the Top Meds on NCLEX--Levothyroxine/Synthroid
 
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Get the Top Meds on NCLEX RN nursing exam. http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00EMLFF0S/ref=rdr_kindle_ext_tmb www.nclexpreceptor.com Get NCLEX and Nursing tips @ https://www.facebook.com/nclex.preceptor and http://www.pinterest.com/nclexp/ Author is Registered Nurse Jonathan Small @ www.nclexpreceptor.com Description and Brand Names Drug information provided by: Micromedex US Brand Name Levothroid Levoxyl Synthroid Descriptions Levothyroxine is used to treat hypothyroidism, a condition where the thyroid gland does not produce enough thyroid hormone. Levothyroxine is also used to help decrease the size of enlarged thyroid glands (also called a goiter) and to treat thyroid cancer. This medicine is available only with your doctor's prescription. This product is available in the following dosage forms: Tablet Capsule, Liquid Filled Proper Use Drug information provided by: Micromedex This medicine will need to be taken for the rest of your life or your child's life. Do not stop taking this medicine or change your dose without first checking with your doctor. It may take several weeks before you start to notice that your symptoms are better. It is best to take this medicine on an empty stomach. Take it with a full glass of water at least 30 minutes to 1 hour before eating breakfast. This medicine should be taken at least 4 hours before or 4 hours after these medicines: antacids (Maalox®, Mylanta®, Tums®), calcium supplements, cholestyramine (Prevalite®, Questran®), colestipol (Colestid®), iron supplements, orlistat (Alli®, Xenical®), simethicone (Gas-X®, Mylicon®), and sucralfate (Carafate®). Swallow the capsule whole. Do not cut or crush it. Also, if you are taking multiple strengths of this medicine, remove the capsules from the blisters in advance to help you identify the strength of each capsule. The dose of this medicine will be different for different patients. Follow your doctor's orders or the directions on the label. The following information includes only the average doses of this medicine. If your dose is different, do not change it unless your doctor tells you to do so. The amount of medicine that you take depends on the strength of the medicine. Also, the number of doses you take each day, the time allowed between doses, and the length of time you take the medicine depend on the medical problem for which you are using the medicine. NCLEX Nursing Precautions Drug information provided by: Micromedex It is very important that your doctor check the progress of you or your child at regular visits. This will allow your doctor to see if the medicine is working properly and to decide if you should continue to take it. Blood tests will be needed to check for unwanted effects. Levothyroxine should not be used for the treatment of obesity or for the purpose of losing weight. This medicine is not effective for weight reduction. If taken in large amounts, levothyroxine may cause serious unwanted effects. Hypothyroidism can sometimes cause infertility in men and women. Levothyroxine should not be used for the treatment of infertility unless it is caused by hypothyroidism. For patients with diabetes: It is very important that you keep track of your blood or urine sugar levels as instructed by your doctor. Check with your doctor right away if you notice any changes in your sugar levels. If you think you have become pregnant while using this medicine, tell your doctor right away. You may need a larger dose of levothyroxine while you are pregnant. Women who use this medicine for a long time may have some bone loss, which could lead to osteoporosis. Talk with your doctor if you have questions or concerns about this. Call your doctor right away if you or your child start to have rapid or irregular heartbeats, chest pain, shortness of breath, leg cramps, headaches, nervousness, irritability, sleeplessness, tremors, a change in appetite, weight gain or loss, vomiting, diarrhea, excessive sweating, heat intolerance, a fever, changes in menstrual periods, hives, or a skin rash. These could be symptoms of too much medicine in your body. Do not suddenly stop taking this medicine without first checking with your doctor. Your doctor may want you or your child to gradually reduce the amount you are using before stopping completely. Make sure any doctor or dentist who treats you knows that you or your child are using this medicine. You or your child may need to stop using this medicine several days before having surgery or medical tests. A temporary loss of hair may occur during the first few months of levothyroxine therapy. Ask your doctor about this if you have any concerns. Do not take other medicines unless they have been discussed with your doctor. This includes prescription or nonprescription (over-the-counter [OTC]) medicines and herbal or vitamin supplements.
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Podcast #126 Dr. Ritchie Shoemaker on Surviving Mold - Bulletproof Radio
 
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Podcast #126 Dr. Ritchie Shoemaker on Surviving Mold - Bulletproof Radio Dr. Expert: How The Food Industry Is Making You Mentally Ill PLEASE click here to SUBSCRIBE to my channel.. SUBSCRIBE for more latest news / Economy | money . On this episode of Bulletproof Radio, Dr. Ritchie Shoemaker, a practicing physician recovered from his own mold-related illness, talks the science behind the. Joyce Diloy, a Filipino mental health expert, said that mental illness and depression affect everyone, regardless of their stature in life. She claimed, Nin. Pyroluria is an inherited but not commonly recognized condition that is associated with inner tension and anxiety, especially in social settings. It is made .
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Pharm01 Raymon Sec03
 
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