From your current diet, this is an EXTREMELY RADICAL LOW-CARB *LIQUID* DIET. This diet has the basic concepts of the diet used by the health conscious Hippies and Health Institutes in the 1970’s. Since it was this type of diet that eliminated all of my 14 illnesses, I think this diet is healthy and sugar diets are like taking cocaine. Even if you are currently on a low-carb diet, this diet will be very RADICAL to what you are doing.
This diet worked ALL of the time to drastically reduce insulin needs, that I witnessed at the health resorts, but did not ALWAYS completely eliminate insulin needs. I have done this type diet for many of my other illnesses that I had. I did NOT have diabetes. It is for those that want to do self help, and actual fix the problem. It was a time when they knew and cared how diet can dramatically affect our health. If you saw the movie, “Super Size Me”, that shows how fast a person’s health can fail from eating just fast food for only 30 days, you get the idea.
The FDA has not evaluated anything I have said. I have not known this solution to hurt any person that tried this remedy. The remedy is actually good for the body. The health institutes of that time did not like anything bad in the body, at all.
PLEASE DO WITH CAUTION. WHILE I HAVE NEVER SEEN A PERSON WITH DIABETES INJURED ON THIS TYPE OF DIET, THE BIOLOGY RULES CHANGE A LITTLE WITH DIABETES, AND THAT BUGS ME. I DON’T WANT ANYBODY GETTING HURT. NOT EVEN ONE PERSON, EVEN BY MISTAKE.
If this does not work, please email me. Thanks.
In this astonishing and startling book, award-winning science and history writer Robert Whitaker investigates a medical mystery: Why has the number of disabled mentally ill in the United States tripled over the past two decades? Every day, 1,100 adults and children are added to the government disability rolls because they have become newly disabled by mental illness, with this epidemic spreading most rapidly among our nation’s children. What is going on?
Anatomy of an Epidemic challenges readers to think through that question themselves. First, Whitaker investigates what is known today about the biological causes of mental disorders. Do psychiatric medications fix “chemical imbalances” in the brain, or do they, in fact, create them? Researchers spent decades studying that question, and by the late 1980s, they had their answer. Readers will be startled—and dismayed—to discover what was reported in the scientific journals.
Then comes the scientific query at the heart of this book: During the past fifty years, when investigators looked at how psychiatric drugs affected long–term outcomes, what did they find? Did they discover that the drugs help people stay well? Function better? Enjoy good physical health? Or did they find that these medications, for some paradoxical reason, increase the likelihood that people will become chronically ill, less able to function well, more prone to physical illness?
This is the first book to look at the merits of psychiatric medications through the prism of long-term results. Are long-term recovery rates higher for medicated or unmedicated schizophrenia patients? Does taking an antidepressant decrease or increase the risk that a depressed person will become disabled by the disorder? Do bipolar patients fare better today than they did forty years ago, or much worse? When the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) studied the long-term outcomes of children with ADHD, did they determine that stimulants provide any benefit?
By the end of this review of the outcomes literature, readers are certain to have a haunting question of their own: Why have the results from these long-term studies—all of which point to the same startling conclusion—been kept from the public?
In this compelling history, Whitaker also tells the personal stories of children and adults swept up in this epidemic. Finally, he reports on innovative programs of psychiatric care in Europe and the United States that are producing good long-term outcomes. Our nation has been hit by an epidemic of disabling mental illness, and yet, as Anatomy of an Epidemic reveals, the medical blueprints for curbing that epidemic have already been drawn up.
From the Hardcover edition.
This digital document is an article from Internal Medicine News, published by International Medical News Group on January 1, 2003. The length of the article is 495 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Digital Locker immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.
Title: Skin disease can provide an external map to internal illness. (Diabetes, Malignancy).
Author: Sharon Worcester
Publication: Internal Medicine News (Magazine/Journal)
Date: January 1, 2003
Publisher: International Medical News Group
Volume: 36 Issue: 1 Page: 30(1)
Distributed by Thomson Gale
This is a fresh and easy step-by-step guide, set up in an A-Z format. Just look up your specific health challenge and you will find the probable cause for this health issue, as well as the information you need to overcome it by creating a new thought pattern.
This paper explores the impact of six noncommunicable chronic diseases (NCCDs) on Jamaicans’ decisions to retire. Using the 1991 and 1992 Survey of Living Conditions database it examines the significantly negative impact that NCCDs have on people remaining in employment. Chapters present findings that suggest the need to integrate health and labor market policies; discuss health transition and the labor market in Jamaica; give data, samples, and health measures; provide an econometric model; examine NCCDs in respect to gender and other social issues; and present sensitivity analysis on the impact of physical health status on employment.
This groundbreaking work is the first internationally published book to examine the link between a protein in the milk we drink and a range of serious illnesses, including heart disease, Type 1 diabetes, autism, and schizophrenia.
These health problems are linked to a tiny protein fragment that is formed when we digest A1 beta-casein, a milk protein produced by many cows in the United States and northern European countries. Milk that contains A1 beta-casein is commonly known as A1 milk; milk that does not is called A2. All milk was once A2, until a genetic mutation occurred some thousands of years ago in some European cattle. A2 milk remains high in herds in much of Asia, Africa, and parts of Southern Europe. A1 milk is common in the United States, New Zealand, Australia, and Europe.
In Devil in the Milk, Keith Woodford brings together the evidence published in more than 100 scientific papers. He examines the population studies that look at the link between consumption of A1 milk and the incidence of heart disease and Type 1 diabetes; he explains the science that underpins the A1/A2 hypothesis; and he examines the research undertaken with animals and humans. The evidence is compelling: We should be switching to A2 milk.
A2 milk from selected cows is now marketed in parts of the U.S., and it is possible to convert a herd of cows producing A1 milk to cows producing A2 milk.
This is an amazing story, one that is not just about the health issues surrounding A1 milk, but also about how scientific evidence can be molded and withheld by vested interests, and how consumer choices are influenced by the interests of corporate business.
Medical Textbook 704 references, 335 pages.
Introduction ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 1
Chapter 1: Kissing “” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 8
Chapter 2: Parental Love of Offspring ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 49
Chapter 3: Chemical Characteristics of Human Pheromones ” ” ” ” 79
Chapter 4: More about Bonding: Neglect and Abuse ” ” ” ” ” 122
Chapter 5: Eating Disorders ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 153
Chapter 6: Crying Chemoreception and Love ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 161
Chapter 7: Human Pheromone Transduction ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 200
Chapter 8: Pheromone Reception & Disease ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 242
Chapter 9: Pheromone Control of Crime, Drug Addiction, & Sexual Perversion ” 284
Chapter 10: Atherosclerosis ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 295
Chapter 11: The Function of Myelin ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 316
Chapter 12: The Future ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” ” 329
OF LOVE is a great advance of medicine. This text establishes the medical field of exocrinology. Artificial manipulation of human pheromone exposures cure criminal behavior, drug addiction, homosexual perversion, and Alzheimer’s disease are provided. Treatments are suggested for suicide, post traumatic stress disorder, physical child abuse, sexual child abuse, anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, sudden infant death syndrome, blighted ovum, birth defects, obesity, infertility, borderline personality disorder, dic, diabetes, arthritis, depression, ankylosing spondylitis, asthma, latah, obsessive compulsive disorder, phobias, Giles de la Tourette’s syndrome, gambling addiction, divorce, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, cystic fibrosis, eclampsia, pre-eclampsia, premature labor, violence, and atherosclerosis.
One of medicine’s most remarkable therapeutic triumphs was the discovery of insulin in 1921. The drug produced astonishing results, rescuing children and adults from the deadly grip of diabetes. But as Chris Feudtner demonstrates, the subsequent transformation of the disease from a fatal condition into a chronic illness is a story of success tinged with irony, a revealing saga that illuminates the complex human consequences of medical intervention.
Bittersweet chronicles this history of diabetes through the compelling perspectives of people who lived with this disease. Drawing on a remarkable body of letters exchanged between patients or their parents and Dr. Elliot P. Joslin and the staff of physicians at his famed Boston clinic, Feudtner examines the experience of living with diabetes across the twentieth century, highlighting changes in treatment and their profound effects on patients’ lives. Although focused on juvenile-onset, or Type 1, diabetes, the themes explored in Bittersweet have implications for our understanding of adult-onset, or Type 2, diabetes, as well as a host of other diseases that, thanks to drugs or medical advances, are being transformed from acute to chronic conditions. Indeed, the tale of diabetes in the post-insulin era provides an ideal opportunity for exploring the larger questions of how medicine changes our lives.