17 Burst results for "Dr Mehta"
"dr mehta" Discussed on WGN Radio
"In a few minutes. Just as a preview the Dow is down 110, and we've got NASDAQ that's up 32 as some peas down a bit. Everything's a little bit interesting on the Dow right now, because we've added Tessler and Tesla had a huge run up leading into, um, the market when it's was added in and now, of course it is, you know, down a bit, which is too bad, so Anyway, that will bring down the Dow and we will see more about that and talk more about that coming up after the break. Just wanted to finish up with some crazy stories of the year. I s o story today. McDonald's in China. Is selling spam burgers topped with Oreo cookie crumbs. All right. If I had to think about something that said holiday, it wouldn't be a spam burger topped with Oreo cookie crumbs, and yet spam is show huge in Asia. It's just a monstrously huge thing, And there's all sorts of crazy stuff that goes around with spam. But this just doesn't sound appealing to me. That sounds like an uncle Christmas sandwich like it's all going in the same place. Accepted. Why do you want to eat it together like that? That sounds horrible. You know, somebody told me once about a bacon peanut butter mayonnaise sandwich That was Elvis Presley's favorite sandwich. And then it was like banana and peanut butter, No, but an and peanut butter. But I think there was also like a bacon peanut butter mayonnaise for it. Just it sounds. It's overwhelming anyway. Very, very popular. Two slices of spam to get your protein or you, cookie dessert packed in topped with mayonnaise. If you want that you have to go to China for that. I think I'm good. It's also a little hard to get to you right now. Um, Another weird story of the year on illegal winery was busted at Alabama's. There was this town in Alabama and they they're sewage plant. The sheriff's office went in and busted an illegal winery that was operating out that out of this municipal sewage plant in rains. Ville Alabama. It's legal. They know that right? Yeah, they could just work towards actually having a real winery. Yeah, I don't know. I mean, investigators are you know the photos that were released, showed the glass containers in the buckets and the fermenting rack and I was thinking to myself like there are better places to put moonshine. Right, then in the sewage tank, and for sure, wineries like you think about Have you ever been to a winery? Of course. Yeah, right. So we have even have a few wineries here in Chicago. But I've been to a whole bunch and they talk all the time about how the wine gets in the smells of the environment and whatever. And I'm thinking myself. Sewage. Yeah, not so good. Okay, so that's another crazy thing. Here's one with a little bit of a Christmas kicker. The Vatican this year put up a dearth Vader Nativity scene. What, right So ST Peter's Square. There's a picture of this online. I should post the summer. Yes, please do. ST Peter's Square has a few unorthodox nativity scenes. They've done a few over the years, and this year they put out a futuristic ceramic crash, which included an astronaut. And a character that looks like Darth Vader. And you told me you're a star Wars. I am. Yeah. I want to see this. That sounds very odd. But maybe in the spirit of things because I don't know man DeLorean, even though Dr Mehta is not in that, apparently, Mary, if you and you can see, this is well, Mary Joseph apparently look like chess figures. Huh? And the animals are like square and squat. And so this year the display was made by students and teachers in Castelli, which is a fabulous town. Famous for its ceramics and Anyway, that that's apparently another thing to see that we won't be able to see kids. None of us can get to Italy right now. On Then, finally from Germany. There was this fancy piece of artwork by a French, the ruling surrealist named East 10 game. I'm probably mispronouncing. That's so I apologize to everybody. All the frank vials who listen to the show. Um And it was left at the check in counter in Dusseldorf. Somebody just forgot it. I don't know how you're carrying a painting to carry on board your luggage, but they forgot it. And but And so everybody was all up in arms. The businessman was it was a painting that had been given to him and he was boarding a flight from Dusseldorf to Tel Aviv. And the painting was worth get this. $340,000 And he will. She's okay. I don't I carry a bottle of wine, and I'm like, OK, Where did I leave that where everybody's worried about leaving their wallets, everything else. It's kinda leaves a painting it check in. Worth that much money number Plus, Okay, so he's a billionaire into him. This is a rounding error. Yeah, I don't know. I don't know either so anyway. The happy news, though, is that they actually found the painting. Like it was missing and they couldn't find it. And then the this guy's nephew, I guess was the clean up guy. He came and he traveled to the airport from Belgium and he talked with the people the police, and they actually found the painting in a paper recycling dumpster. Used by the airport's cleaning company. Oh, my goodness. I mean, I would think if someone's looking at a painting, they would think I should probably not throw this out. I think you're carrying this large square thing. So you're checking in. I'm trying to imagine how this would have happened, right? You're checking in and you put the painting down on your feet right As you're lifting your bag up to be weighed because it's an international flight. And you have You know, takes like 20 minutes. They go through all your paperwork, and they look at your passport and they look at your you know everything. And then you don't bend down to get the painting that's on your toes like you just sort of walk away. I don't know. I don't know. I have a hard time. But you know, people get very nervous and airports these days Well, and I hate to bring this example up. There are people that forget their kids are in the car, so I mean, sometimes people just get in those heads spaces. Yeah, And they just don't Mike, what was your interesting story of the year? Mike. So do we get you, Michael? You with us? Bring it back to curse me to bring it back to Christmas. A little bit. Um, I have a true story. About butterfly that came out of our Christmas tree and like a really remarkable event. But what made it more remarkable? Was. We were just about ready to throw the tree out. And because we kept it longer than we usually do. But the tree was, you know, sprouting a little bit. It wasn't you know, real tree was a A cut down tree, but um and so we kept it. Little past Christmas. And, um the other thing that curious is that my wife had had an incredible relationship with her mom, who was an educator. My wife was was also an educator. And her mother had said to her. On. I'm sure that millions of people can relate to this when I'm going. If you see a butterfly, think of me so so and then the butterfly just came out of the tree. Well, apparently there was a cocoon in there. Wow. And it hatched from there, but more. I think more to the point for me was that sometimes we get these little I think they call him God winks, but I called it a little miracle and just To see the look on my wife's face. When a butterfly appeared. I'm sure that was beyond beautiful and what a wonderful way for you to end this hour of the show. Thank you So much for sharing that and I want to wish everyone a very merry Christmas. We've got the win trust business lunch coming up next..
"dr mehta" Discussed on Lovush
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"dr mehta" Discussed on Perspective
"While there are no medications currently approved to treat people with a novel Corona Virus. There are therapies are showing promise and this week there were several therapies being investigated as potential life. Saving OPTIONS RIM disappear the drug which has been used to treat. Ebola is still subject to ongoing clinical research. But it's showing promising early results in a government sponsored trial of more than one thousand seriously ill and hospitalized patients Dr Renisha Metaph emory university. Medical School is one of the teams conducting that trial of severe. Abc's George Stephanopoulos talked about it with him on Good Morning America. You worked on this study. What's the most important thing you want? All our viewers to know about it so having taking care of patients for eight weeks now with many colleagues working hard we have been getting patients better but we are looking to find a medication that helps get them home to their families and make more room for other patients for us to take care of and I think now we have the first glimmer of hope of something that could do that. Is this glimmer of hope. Has Been so exciting so many. This was focused on hospitalize patients. What do we know about what it meant? For the mortality rate for those who had this severe illness so again the data is very preliminary we still need to analyze more data and we have more patients coming for follow up so we need to see exactly which patients this impacted the most and see if we need to add additional medications are additional treatments to improve mortality of our patients overall. And what does it mean for those? Who have milder cases or just developing symptoms? Could this drug be used to treat them as well? So most antivirals tend to work better earlier in the course of disease and so we would definitely like to offer this to patients earlier in their disease. It is an intravenous medicine so it can only be given in the hospital but we are planning to offer this medicine as early as possible. To as many patients that qualify. And what's the next step in your research so weird now that Working with the NIH to adapt the clinical trial of to look at other medications in combination with Ramdas severe. So good we WANNA learn how severe works for patients to it. Works best. In what additional medications or therapies are needed to really improve the outcomes all patients are different. So we want to make sure that we're tailoring their therapy to what their actual needs are. In addition we have seen great advancements in the care of these patients through a wonderful critical care teams and other hospital teams. And so we want to integrate these therapies into that overall model of care that they're receiving that is encouraging news. Dr Mehta thank you for that work. Thank you for joining us. Thank you very much disappear has shown promise in preliminary trials the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. Dr Anthony Fauci said this week. Those shortened recovery time for patients treated with Graham disappear are significant today. The shows that run desa via has a clear cut significant positive effect in diminishing the time to recovery. We think it's really opening the door to the fact that we now have the capability of treating and I can guarantee you as more people more companies more investigators getting hall. It's going to get better and better but ABC's chief medical correspondent. Dr Jennifer Ashton tells. Good Morning America Anchor Amy Roebuck testing. The drug still has got a long way to go. Let's break it down to start with what we know for sure about run DESA. Vr This is an IV medication that was initially developed. Actually to treat. Ebola didn't work so well against Ebola but in a lab it showed good antiviral activity against the other corona viruses SARS and Murs also showing good activity in animals against those two viruses right now. Multiple countries huge international trials ongoing for run DESA VIR against covert nineteen and according to Dr Anthony Fauci the study released preliminary data from the NIH trial revealed that it has shown that it can block. Kovic nineteen right so we heard from Dr Fouled. She giving that good news but he also said there were some caveats. They're always caveats in science. Amy and it is so important to understand as we interpret and analyse and review data. It's not a black or white situation so the theories right now are that yes. Ramdas severe has shown in these preliminary trials that it is safe and well tolerated in critically. Ill patients with cove nineteen. That's very important. Yes it absolutely. Needs more formal study and it may show different effects when it is combined with other medications or therapeutic options for these patients. So all of that. We still don't have a good grasp on at this point all right. So what do we need to learn? Look as these continue because just as the good news from the. Nih study came out. There was opposing news out of China which actually showed Desa Veer showed no significant benefits so ongoing. We need to look deeper at this. Nih data that is very important. We need to see if it can be given to less sick patients because remember this was given to patients in ICU. Settings so we want to see how it behaves if we give it to patients earlier in their disease and we need to see. Is there a clear survival benefit? Does this drug save lives? So those will all be things to be watching the future. Doctor Sue Jonah. Chandra Shaker is a top ear-nose-and-throat specialist with offices in both midtown Manhattan and suburban New Jersey. She started reading about the corona virus in journals and then started tracking clinically in early March. Even this season healthcare worker was shocked and scared by what she saw. She also sees things very differently for healthcare going forward. Dr Chandrashekhar is good friend of mine. We zoomed earlier. This week. You go into the city it's deserted. It's totally quiet. People are scared. Everybody's wearing masks and there is a look of fear in people's eyes that's really similar to what we saw after nine eleven. Yeah and and the differences after nine eleven. We were all in it together. We were not a danger to each other. We weren't going to bring nine eleven home to our families With this there's such a I I have to tell you. I was so anxious that today was going to be my last healthy day on Earth for the first two weeks of this one of the things that is frightening to me. Is this idea that oh where easing up. Oh we'll say it's getting better and I think that people are going okay. I've read all I need to read. I've I've gone on social media. I've figured it out and looks like we're done here time to go and that's when it gets really scary isn't it? Yeah that's it's really scary and this unfortunately sherry is where politics and medicine are clashing and society is getting hurt. So we can't keep our country and our world closed forever like people have to eat. People have to work. People need the mental health of getting away from their families. I for some amount of time during the day. Our kids need the mental health break of being with their friends of doing all the things that we used to do a month ago as we start opening our world for commerce. We need to know that we still need to physically distance ourselves so we still need to be six feet from other people and we still need to be wearing a mask and we still need to be wearing gloves. Even if we go shopping we still need to wash your hands for twenty seconds. We still need to take off our shoes. The secondly entered the home. That's going to happen for a long time. Americans are not used to wearing masks in life. And we have to get used to that. I think we're going to have a real issue getting people back into offices and working because I think there is a very big amount of stress out there and anxiety about going back. Do you think that yeah I really do? And I think when you if you don't have to go in and you've been working from home. Why shouldn't you continue if you are getting all the work of your company done and you don't have to be there and you can be on a conference call and you can be on call? You can be this new three that I think we're actually going to see a difference in the way A significant percentage of businesses do business. What about doctors? I will tell you I am a much much better doc. I can give much better healthcare face to face in a room with you then I can with telemedicine but it's not so bad with telemedicine and frankly we're going to develop things where I can almost touch and feel telematically. We are all making our waiting room safer. Our schedules lighter so that we can. In fact see fewer people You know so. You don't have that at Stereotypical waiting room of a doctor's office where everyone's leafing through the same magazines and coughing on each other right. So that's not gonNA happen again I can see you telemedicine and then say you know what I wanted to do this treatment and if you're not feeling better when we meet again by telemedicine I really do need you to come in and I'm going to get and because you are elderly or have a underlying disease you're GonNa be the eight o'clock patient so you're GonNa get in get out and leave and in my suburban office in Wayne. You'RE GONNA wait in your car and we're GONNA call you in your car and tell you to come upstairs and you're not you're even just like race through the waiting room and get right into the exam room and then race back out and do all the paperwork. All the front desk work can be done remotely. Frankly I think remind to go through a full cycle of this which means we're going to go through essentially a year of this one of the things that this has done has increased all our empathy for fellow human beings whether it's wearing a mask because I don't want to transmit my germs to you reaching out through telemedicine or visiting someone who is by themselves alone isolated. We're all sort of seeing things through other people's eyes but I don't. It's only been six weeks but I feel like that's kind of a big deal. It is a bad time and yet there's so much good that we are finding out about ourselves about our each other about our environment. I mean we have a whole talk about the fact that Ed that disgusting smog over every city has lifted. We could is huge big talk about the fact that the Milky Way was visible from the streets of San Francisco and at the peak of Mount Everest was was visible for the first time in history. We are finding beauty in small things. We are finding beauty in ourselves and in others. I think we have to know that. There's going to be a lot of recovery whether it's physical recovery and I will tell you I mean the clapping for the healthcare workers. This that it's it's wonderful. It's really wonderful. We will need help for a long time. None of us signed up for a constant.
"dr mehta" Discussed on KOMO
"In general Kelly talking about snow injuries and prevention Dr Mehta thank you again for coming down we're talking injuries in sports perfectly winter sports and what we're talking about right now is really skiing and snowboarding we kind of talked about the knee which is highly susceptible to irritation or pain and dysfunction when you ski because the forces transmit up but you mentioned I think it's really important you talked about equipment and I think it's really important to assess your equipment and look here quickly because modern equipment is much better than old equipment yes I agree and they know everything for every sport in having good equipment is is key it was having you know your property shoe wear and footwear that fits correctly as well as having your by means professionally right yeah I just did raise is key so you know we have this this new craze out there and it's been around for a long time but you know with snowboarders really comes an additional injury and that's a lot of upper extremity injuries I've seen snowboarders have a lot of opportunity because they're dragging their their arms I was returning it caught so one of things I've noticed with no borders they have a lot of shoulder injuries and they have a lot of what seems to be into your dislocation of the shoulder have you seen that yes I have and you're absolutely right there was no Maureen the engine the more an upper show me some mostly and has interests as well as insurers prickly dislocations are the big one toyed with you yeah you know I mean it's funny because when they come down the turn they put that farm out and the Drake that aren't the kind of stabilized them and when they catch that arm on the hill side it jams that doing that thing dislocated you dislocate your shoulder that's painful you know you did have you have you ever seen patients and reduced that shoulder yes I have unfortunately when that does happen but usually when it happens it's so fast it does you know come back in right away usually so but you're actually right once that happens it's a catastrophic type of injury which then usually we see them very quickly in the next day he's in the right yeah yeah let's talk about prevention because I know as a sports medicine physician you're very interesting prevention wellness and the big thing that I always hear patients that I've seen over the years it was either my first run or my last run how George stuff I was skiing it was my first run out I was thinking it was my last run they're either not warmed up not prepared or they're too tired to be skiing that's absolutely right and you know the first thing I guess for about one to mention is make sure that no one was home at twenty one forty percent of skiers snowboarders wear helmets and still homes are very key projecting for providing head injuries which are also very calm right yeah good point wrist guards for potentially snowboarders can be helpful as well making sure you adequately.
"dr mehta" Discussed on Tights and Fights
"Ready to lease looking wins. Hey on Monday night said Ou Monday night. The Sira was preaching earlier embraced the visit of component was his exact words. Cake ended appears employees. That visit okay so I will say up front I have been very like Oh Buddy Eddie Murphy was like more than we thought he was like. He's he's very talented Very underrated I you know again. I haven't and been following as much as the main roster just doesn't really excite me as much as a lot of other corners of wrestling. I will say I think it's exciting. The Buddy Murphy is getting more time and good for him. He's on team. Seth rollins because he gets more. But how does everyone else feel. Yeah I felt really So earlier in the show he had another match against alison black which was another fantastic match. The two of them wrestling each other has been a real joy and something. I did not know I needed a one. Eight hadn't would not have said well. Who would did you like my favorite professional wrestling Cantona? Who would you like to say? I would never have said my favorite wrestler who co parents a pig with Alexa Bliss. Because I did not think of those two things together. This is how I feel about restless. I judge them by the pet. I'm fine with it. I don't know what their relationship stages is because this is not tapping topping titles but maybe I understand it. They still co parent the pig. I suppose that yeah so great news but yeah. I didn't know I needed these matches. And then they've been fantastic together they genuinely is incredible matches and then we'll also black one again. I was really surprised when like. Oh okay so I gallison's GonNa move onto a title reward. What will be buddies reward for these fantastic matches to have him just lose all of them? What is his reward award GonNa be absolutely? Yeah and then this was his reward. Well good for you because you'll have put so much work for so long. You looking credible. Well he's got himself into this Razi Shea. And he's being elevated to working with Seth Rollins who was arguably we can only load amazing things arguably the most I don't know about over but the most senior like he locker room leader right now. It's very clear. What do you think about that Mitchell? Sorry I people by their last names because I I was raised here. I think buddy were fantastic and I think that it. I'm very excited. That he's actually getting example. A reward award for those incredible matches without the black I think that sometimes w definitely do Kinda throw people aside But I think author actually trying to make an effort to find right roles for everybody. He's got to change his whole. Look though 'cause I actually went to see in a whole evolution of it even is love his theme song but I want him in seats. I want him in tights. That don't fringe. Marshall is a mystery so I don't believe that's a real thing a great song that that would kind of make all four of them be different enough but coherent enough as a cohesive enough as a team. Yeah to make sense. I would love love to see him in the sort of tidal range. Dr Mehta title. What's what's the title one wrong on even the I'm deviating from the script right now to talk about suits yes excellent. USA show actually no actual suits Mitchell. You are a fashion. It's literally your job. Done a hell of a well-dressed man. Oh my God thank you very much like they think. I'm joking when they're like. Oh Oh you. Why did you distrust like that? I'm like I literally gone to school for it stylist. Okay so I wanNA know which each of these fucking black trunk black shirt boys. Would you most like to take and fucking fix. You know the first ones that it came to my head was because Zara can actually dress really well. Yeah notice that those tearaways revising he made this yeah bunkers like he can so it's you have this beautiful pepperoni shaped nipple man Komo on believable. Lucky and I think it's so gorgeous million languages yeah. I interviewed him one time time and he was wearing a suit and my then boyfriend was with me and he was filming the interview while I just sat and literally melted the chair underneath. I mean it just melted. But I'm in love with him just shattered. Yes literally break into I. I'm in love with you. I'm on the floor and it's just a beautiful man in a suit that it is so proportional he just looked he looked like a movie star. Oh aw I am just the whole it is insane to me. These are kid capris like you have breath on his back. He's the most frustrating because he's the one that I know has much better gear options than that you'll llandough designer. People might know her from twitter. She actually still designs like a lot of his old trunks and his beautiful like he hits her up and I just this man that literally looks like Superman and it's crazy to me because I know he can look better i. He has looked better. So it's seeing him. regress makes me more mad than seeing. I don't fucking now let me think of somebody boring but fucking like there's so many you to anyone on an xt. Oh no interest in this topic. Julian will be despairing now. He's actually doing gave me thumbs. I think it was really interesting on this week that Johnny go Ghana was growing. Some sort of wrestling did the long pointed and my husband is like why is he doing that. Look so dumb unlike well because I guess he has to look different in the ring with Finn. Somehow 'cause that just shoot pretty dark head boys with great buddies and trucks so are you gonNA do. ooh Castro's like the the non running for president. Castro had to grow a beard bid all the time and Bella color is a little bit different in Ghana because he does how hall Johnny. Dick Dick is for one woman and that is can now no and I do feel like I would be able to pick him Bella out of any kind of lineup dressed or otherwise just across shot. I would just know I've spent more time looking at that crutch than anyone's ever in my life Colo bloomingdale's and I was like walking around on the floor and a guy asks asked me question a turnaround. You kinda like Oh shit when he was a Kathy Kelly at the time And then I looked at it but I am I I said it to its face and it just came out and editor at big my My field I've I've got to help like Silas Stars for the Grammy's Oscar stuff like that and like for some reason. He was one of the few people that it just made a difference in my life and I said Holy Shit. You're talking like thank you. I'm going to walk away now. So here's my next question agent and I'm glad that you brought up award season one of these days. I truly believe that we are going to get to see at a major award ceremony. At the Oscars of the Globes the baptists. We're GONNA get to see John. Cena seen as rob Wa and maybe left. How would you fix his soup through problem? I would tell him all of your suits. Don't have to be a fucking windowpane. Buchan Pat even Roman reigns. I love him rates the death but he wears the same fucking blue windowpane sue and it's so fucking Toby with both of them in those suits exactly. I remember that episode of Total Divas. Those were Johnson is like oh I just got a bunch of custom suits ordered sixty of nicky as condescendingly shorts. Anyway I think if you don't even have to have the money to have a nice customs zoo you don't have to spend that much money on it and it's insane to me that that they are not tailored well now does not go out of his comfort zone. You could wear boarded with no pain and more than chalk-striped. I think being as big as he is he needs to experiment with smaller patterns like a cute little blue grey hounds tooth seat on him. Yes lots of all. He's he's always seems to be making himself look even bigger with his suit but he i. This is the difference between him and this Zarro to me and I saw sorry for the people that are listening at home home and saying wrestling. And I'm so it's now you Zara as we know for not template of a wrestling fan so y'all could enjoy the fashion takes. Yes and it's going to Hegel and it's going to entertain others. This is what we have for John. Ashok at ninety s black man imperium. Can't I'm sorry. So my best suit story is from the simpsons. Simpson's when home against the assistant in Delilah Delilah and his assistant. Let it all hang out you cover it and it's like a suit is supposed to correct act and help you look better Johnson or did you like I already have massive shoulders. Please make my shoulders more massive. No he looks. I'm sorry. He looks like maize. May's bought a suit. That puffy recommended as Steve Harvey was like yes the fabric houses ripple like I don't WanNa see a ripple in that punt leg like make a good point awesome about shoulders wrestlers need to do a little bit more if you're getting customers even if you're not getting custom shoulders that you want you do not want what is structured suit. You WanNa more unconstructive suit because of your body shape you have all of that goodness on top lead that natural shape show. Oh do a shoulder our salt patting. I've lost cleaner. It's just easier so before we get onto our main event. Is there anything in wrestling than happened happened. I took us off on a crazy diversion. And it's something that you know a lot about and our fans no. I wish Mike was here that we do fashion corner quite quite often where we talk. The fashion of wrestlers. Is there anything that happened on. Eighty W an xt if anyone's watching the main roster that y'all WanNa talk about I would like to talk about alleys. Promo it was amazing and felt really modern. Yeah and so. That was really good to me. It was a nice counterpoint to them just having a model in a Bikini O. W. allows. They're women talk on. They are allowed to speak. They did it because they let me kiss. We got sunny extended Sunday through twenty twenty three. That's incredible that's cute. It makes us success right. That means we we finally have a true competent competitive entity to wwe me On television for the foreseeable future. I think that's actually amazing. Yeah I am so proud of that like things take time to build and a lot of times times people bail on stuff because it doesn't work right away eight W works people yell about ratings but like who fucking cares yeah. I don't give a shit about radiation insight. I want your pockets. It doesn't make a difference you don't know what the agreement with their particular company. USA is more than excited. Sided that the third here. WWe Shell Yup clears half a million guaranteed a week very. They're very very fucking happy..
"dr mehta" Discussed on KNSS
"But it's an arbitrary number these metrics determine high or low or are betrayal. Here's my point. Don't you wanna know the number? You know, what if your number? What if one nineteen is a good number for you? And one nineteen the bad number for me. Everybody has individuality. I know, but it's a reference point. You know, I come from, you know, I'd like data that's a reference point and use as reference point, that's one thing. But if you use it to get to to get Medicated or surgical procedures daughter, and you feel healthy. There's a lot of people go in. And they're the doctor tells them their thyroid is fine. But they feel like crap. Well, here's an example, how many people die of heart attacks because their arteries are all clogged up from whatever reason right now, they have digital scans digital scans that different from the metric though, that's like an observation. Ops b. Yeah. Going and get one of those tests at a certain age, and you know, the doctor will say your arteries look perfect, or this one's gonna be blocked in two years observing the by different. I'm talking about blood tests where they test, you know, they determine how much of this or how much of that is in your blood. I a little suspicious of those. But what you're talking about different high tech devices where they see what's happening in the body. It's pretty amazing. It sure is taken everybody should take advantage of that. That's pretty amazing technology is going to be at our disposal. In terms of understand. What's going on the body? That's going to be incredible here in the next in the coming decades, along with all kinds of other technologies virtual reality where they can walk into your arteries in thirty years. So yeah, there's all kinds of stuff that's around the corner. Nonetheless. Eating correctly exercising, making sure you're breathing correctly practicing. You're slow deep. Rhythmic breathing meditating or relaxing, somehow and activating the para sympathetic digest nervous system. Supplementing all of these are strategies, we're going to be still be relevant even in fifty or sixty years when we do know more about the by. But all of that stuff is amazing to me. I'm I'm tacky Fifty-three-year-old guy here in Saint Louis. Everybody knew him he owned a Bentley dealership and fifty three years old. He worked out died of a heart attack. That's right. That's right. You know? I mean, there's so many factors that are involved in how in head. He got one of these digital scans, Dr Mehta told oh, my God, you've got three blocked arteries, and that's the kind of stuff that we're going to be able to do in the future. And it's very exciting. You know, we sometimes forget, I mean, I should say we I sometimes don't mention that. Medicine's advances in terms of its technological abilities is pretty mind blowing. I mean, we're we're in this in the Star Wars age where you can do robotic surgery on somebody across the world. You know what I'm talking about? I mean, they just somehow or another. They got computers in Japan, and they can operate on somebody in the United States, right? Let's go to the calls for you Terry in Asheville, North Carolina. Hi, terry. Go ahead. Yes, I had been white signed in public but thirty two years free. You still white China couple times week? That's awesome. I've got a hernia and the growing area. Gotcha. Gotcha. Gotcha. Yeah. That's a connective tissue. Problem. Hernias are signed the inside of the by kind of poking through the connective tissue at the sign at the bodies the connected tissue part of the by needs to start. You gotta start building that up, especially if you're putting stress on it by working out, if you're not doing things like a bone broth protein essential fatty acids, your EFA's from Javadi also glucose gel cath anything, you could do for arthritis will help you with your connective tissue. Whether it's the Fasha, which is what we're talking about you, sir, or or the connective tissue and your skin if you have worried about wrinkles, or the connective tissue in your arteries. If you worried about Al cholesterol round, you're 'isms or weakened arteries, arthritis remedies like glucose gel, caps and vitamin c. The beyond Tangy, tangerine, digestive enzymes, all of that can help reduce inflammation as well. Help Bill connective tissue. And don't forget the chicken soup homemade chicken you love that. I love you. Let's go to Joe truck. Driving in Montana. Just go ahead. Hey, just I had a question. Georgia kinda related to your first question out of the gate about supplementation. Versus getting nutrients from food. Sure. Go ahead. I a little bit farming on the side. And I was wondering if Ben Cajal me. If there are any particular nutrients or fertilizers, I can watch for particular to supplement my crop. I guess that's a great question. Question bloom and minerals from Javadi you will be blown away by what happens when you put when you put minerals plant arrive minerals back in the soil the plant suck those things up and start to make proteins and amino acids, all the things they need to grow and thrive. They depend on the minerals that come from the decay plants as well as bacterial action that should be in the soil soil as of Joseph can probably vouch for is the most mind blowing substance on the planet in my humble opinion. It's the difference between the moon and earth soils where everything happens in this soil is the way it's posed to be exposed to bacteria in it is supposed to have minerals in it that are all the end product of dead plants. That have been lay down their bodies to the soil as well, the activity, the bacterial activity on the rocks and soil is most amazing life give giving substance because it feeds the plants. It makes your plan big and Bush. He makes your tomato big and choosey most amazing stuff when you put when you have good rich soil and the bloom and minerals are amazing supplement. I mean, you'll be blown away. I've seen incredible things with that stuff. Texting tweets for you. We go back to LA Tom got something. This one is from Cassidy and South Dakota. I don't take supplements. But I want to please ask the pharmacist the best way to start a good supplementation program healthy start back. That's exactly what that's the smartest way. That's that's what it was designed for people who don't know how to supplement wanna supplement. It's a simple program. You get it every month. It's called the healthy start pag and has all the mighty ninety central nutrients. That's the way to do it. Then how long you've been doing this? You've been a pharmacist. How many years nineteen eighty five or eighty six and how long you been a cosmetic chemist? Well, I started developing cosmetic products when I was in college. I worked for the bliss corporation. I work for the guy who invented bliss tax. And then I started a compounding pharmacy. So bliss the thing for the lips right stuff for the lips the guy who invented it was a professor and also my mentor, and I worked for him for years and quite an expertise, and you know, what I discovered nutrition when I saw what it was doing for people skin. I would dispense use nutrients people's skin, and acne disappearance arises would disappear. People would lose weight, they'd have more energy. So I was like, wait a minute. I had a little bit and understanding of nutrition from pharmacy school too. But when I saw just doing for people's skin and to this day, I wouldn't people come and most people or many people know me as a skincare counts. They come see me, I very skincare issues. I put people on the first thing, I do is I work in their diet their food and putting put people on trivial supplement program and the skin. Sponsored so amazingly, George because the skin turns over skin cells turn over so fast. So psoriasis eggs, my acne dry skin, these kinds of conditions disappear within weeks that's than any other any other health challenge. When you started a nutritional supplement program for the skin wait another death with somebody else. I know in Saint Louis that have been dropping like flies. He died of melanoma HANA, these melanomas the skin issues kill you. Let me cancer cancer doesn't kill anybody cancer, robs your body of nutrients, and that kills you. But really at the end, we dive utrition deficiencies with cancer, cancer's, a brilliant. Brilliant brilliant, sell the cancer cell, and that's important. Nobody had cancer. Nobody has breast cancer or skin cancer. There's no such thing as breast cancer skin cancer. There's breast cancer, there's skin cell cancer. And it's very important that we start to understand that when we're sick. It's so that is sick. And that we need to address the cell and doesn't need much George the cell needs food Eddie's oxygen, and it needs a clean place to do business. And that's it. And that's why we don't get told about this. Because you see the doctor can't feed the cell the doctor can't oxygenated the cell. The doctor can't detoxify the cell, but we can. And that's the key. If you can figure out how to clean out a nutrient how often and how to detoxify keep the system clean, you can reverse any health challenge. Because at the level of the cell were sick. That's all. And then when they pump you with chemotherapy, and you know, all that stuff. How does that work? Well, chemotherapy is a poison that affects the fastest growing cells in the body, which are cancer cells cancer cells are nothing more than yourself that are at their wits end. They don't know what else to do. So they go from being what's called a eukaryotes, which is advanced to they go backwards in time and they start to act like a bacteria or a pro Kerio, which means they have bacterial quality cancer cell bacterial quality, what's the major bacterial quality, growth and bacterial cells are very on their unsophisticated. They don't have a lot of working parts of cancer cells can't do their business, and then cancer cells are so CO Pathak bacteria. They don't form liver, and they don't form gallbladder, and they don't form spleen, and they don't form skin. They live just for themselves. They become. Uncooperative and all of this is a crane because a cancer cell is a normal cell that doesn't know what else to do can you picture this? If it's then it's been starving. It's suffocating it's been swimming and aphids talk city. And so you know, what it's things to solve. They don't care about me. So I'm not going to care about them. And that's basically what a cancer cell is. And we punish ourselves. We punt it we try to kill this Roque sow. That's our strategy. That's never going to be a cure for cancer because the cancer south actually and adaptive mechanism for the south USA on saying absolutely not. It's just it doesn't what else to do. It's an adaptive mechanism. What about fungus, Ben what people do to fight off bacteria and fungus live together in a nice harmony when everything is healthy. The problem is we kill off our our 'Bacterial with chlorinated water with Florida aided water with. Antibiotic rich water with antibiotics food with antibodies that we take intentionally with poisons food. So we have I would like to say, what do you think, you know, a pesticide on a plant? That's designed to kill things. That kills bacteria to or any pets and kills you too. Apparently, ultimately. Yes, exactly. So when those bacteria die off song is over grow and fungus also love sugar, and that doesn't help. So if you had a fungal infection, you know, toenails, or or or skin fungal infections, or sometimes it happens in the tongue in the mouth. That's a major sign of with called disc bio sys messed up, gut bacteria. Get yourself on the nightly essence in jeopardy. Eat a bunch of each sauerkraut every day like our graduation once in a blue.
"dr mehta" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Here's my point than don't you wanna know the number. You know, what if your number one nineteen is a good number for you and one nineteen. Bad number for me. Everybody has individuality. I know. But it's a reference point. You know, I come from you know, I'd like data. That's. Point and use as reference point that's one thing. But if you use it to get to to get Medicated or surgical procedures daughter, you feel healthy. There's a lot of people go in and the doctor tells them their thyroid is fine. But they feel like crap. Here's an example, how many people die of heart attacks because their arteries are all clogged up from whatever reason right now, they have digital scans digital scans different from a metric though, that's like an observation ops b going and get one of those tests at a certain age, and then the doctor will say your arteries look perfect, or this one's going to be blocked in two years, observing the different. I'm talking about blood tests, where they you know, they determine how much of this or how much of that is in your blood. I a little suspicious of those. But what you're talking about different. There's a high tech devices where they see what's happening in the body. It's pretty amazing. It sure is taken everybody should take advantage of that. That's pretty amazing technology is going to be at our disposal. Terms of. Understand what's going on in the body. That's going to be incredible here in the next coming along with all kinds of other technology virtual reality where they can walk into your arteries in thirty years. So there's all kinds of stuff that's around the corner. Nonetheless. Eating correctly exercising, making sure you're breathing correctly practicing. You're slow deep. Rhythmic breathing meditating or relaxing, somehow and activating the para sympathetic digest nervous system. Supplementing all of these are strategy. We're going to be still be relevant even in fifty or sixty years when we do know more about the by. But all of that stuff is amazing to me. I'm a tacky. I mean Fifty-three-year-old guy here in Saint Louis. Everybody knew him he owned a Bentley dealership and fifty three years old. He worked out died of a heart attack. Jase. That's right. That's right. You know? I mean, there's so many factors that are involved in in head head. He got one of these digital scans Dr Mehta told oh my God. You've got three blocked arteries. And that's the kind of stuff that we're going to be able to do in the future. And it's very exciting. You know, we sometimes forget, I mean, I should say we sometimes don't mention that medicines advances in terms of its technological abilities is pretty mind blowing. I mean, we're in the in the Star Wars age where you can do robotic surgery on somebody across the world. You know what I'm talking about? I mean, they just somehow or another. They got computers in Japan, and they can operate on somebody in the United States, right? Let's go to the calls for you Terry in Asheville, North Carolina. Hi, terry. Go ahead. Yes. I had been waiting in public. But thirty two years free. You still white China? Couple times a week. That's awesome. I've got a hernia in the growing area. Gotcha. Gotcha. Gotcha connective tissue problem. Hernias are signed the inside of the by kind of poking through the connective tissue. It's the sign the body's connective tissue part of the by start start building that up, especially if you're putting stress on it by working out if you're not doing things like a bone broth and protein essential fatty acids EFA's from Javadi also glucose gel cath anything you could do for arthritis. We'll help you with your connective tissue. Whether it's the Fasha, which is what we're talking about you, sir, or or the connective tissue in your skin. If you have worried about wrinkles, or the connective tissue in your arteries. If you worried about cholesterol, rhythms or weakened arteries, arthritis, remedies glucose gel, caps and vitamin c. Beyond Tangy, tangerine, digestive enzymes, all of that can help reduce inflammation as well. Help Bill connective tissue. And don't forget the chicken soup homemade chicken you love that you love. Let's go to Joe truck. Driving in Montana Joseph. Go ahead. Hey, just. I had a question Georgia kinda related to your first question out of the gate about supplementation. Versus getting nutrients from food. Sure. Go ahead. I I do a little bit farming on the side. And I was wondering if Ben could tell me if there are any particular nutrients or fertilizers, I can watch for particular to supplement my crop. I guess minarets. Great question. Question bloom and minerals from Javadi you will be blown away by what happens when you put when you put minerals plant arrive minerals back in the soil the plant suck those things up and start to make proteins and amino acids, all the things they need to grow and thrive. They depend on the minerals that come from the decay plants as well as the bacterial action that should be in the soil. Soil as of Joseph can probably vouch for is the most mind blowing substance on the planet in my humble opinion. It's the difference between the moon and earth soils where everything happens in this soil is is the way supposed to be it's supposed to have bacteria in it is supposed to have minerals in it that are all the end product of dead plants that had been laid down their bodies to the soil as well as the activity, the bacterial activity on the rocks and soil is most amazing wife give giving substance because it feeds the plants. It makes your plan big and bushy makes your tomatoes big and choosey. It's the most amazing stuff when you put when you have good rich soil and the blooming minerals are amazing supplement. I mean, you'll be blown away. I've seen incredible things that stuff tweets for you. We go back to LA. We're Tom got something. This one is from Cassidy and South Dakota. I don't take supplements. But I want to please ask the pharmacy. The best way to start a good supplementation program healthy start back. That's exactly what that's the smartest way..
"dr mehta" Discussed on KTOK
"But it's an arbitrary number these metrics determine high or lower or betrayal. Here's my point. Don't you wanna know the number? You know, what if your number would have won nineteen is a good number for you and one nineteen. As a bad number for me, everybody individuality, I know. But it's a reference point. You know, I come from, you know, I'd like data that's a reference point and use as reference point, that's one thing. But if you use it to get to to get Medicated or surgical procedures daughter, and you feel healthy. There's a lot of people go in. And they're the doctor tells them their thyroid is fine. But they feel like crap. Here's an example, how many people die of heart attacks because their arteries are all clogged up from whatever reason right now, they have digital scans digital scans different from the metric though, that's like an observation. Ops. B. Yeah. Go and get one of those tests at a certain age, and you know, the doctor will say your arteries look perfect, or this one's gonna be blocked in two years, observing the different. I'm talking about blood tests where they test, you know, they determine how much of this or how much of that is in your blood. I. A little suspicious of those. But what you're talking about different high tech devices where they got see what's happening in the body. It's pretty amazing. It sure is taken everybody should take advantage of that. That's pretty amazing technology is going to be at our disposal. I understand what's going on in the body. That's going to be incredible here in the next in the coming decades, along with all kinds of other technologies virtual reality where they can walk into your arteries in thirty years. So there's all kinds of stuff that's around the corner. Nonetheless. Eating correctly exercising, making sure you're breathing correctly practicing. You're slow deep rhythmic, breathing meditating or relaxing, somehow an activating the para sympathetic digest nervous system. Supplementing all of these are strategies are going to be still be relevant even in fifty or sixty years when we do know more about the body. But all of that stuff is amazing to me. I'm I'm a tacky. I mean Fifty-three-year-old guy here in Saint Louis. Everybody knew him he owned a Bentley dealership and fifty three years old. He worked out died of a heart attack. Jase. That's right. That's right. You know? I mean, there's so many factors that are involved in how in head head. He got one of these digital scans. Dr Mehta told them my God, you've got three blocked arteries. Absolutely. And that's the kind of stuff that we're going to be able to do in the future. And it's very exciting. You know, we sometimes forget, I mean, I should say we I sometimes don't mention that. Medicine's advances in terms of its technological abilities is pretty mind blowing. I mean, we're in this in the Star Wars age where you can do robotic surgery on somebody across the world. You know what I'm talking about? I mean, they just somehow or another. They got computers in Japan, and they can operate on somebody in the United States, right? Let's go to the calls for you, Terry and Asheville North Carolina. Hi, terry. Go ahead. Hey carey. Yes, I had been white sign in public. But thirty two years free. You still white China couple times a week? That's awesome. I've got a hernia in the growing area. Gotcha. Gotcha. Gotcha. Yeah. That's a connective tissue. Problem. Hernias are signed the inside of the by kind of poke in through the connective tissue. It's a sign that the bodies the connected tissue part of the by start. You gotta start building that up, especially if you're putting stress on it by working out if you're not doing things like a bone broth protein essential fatty acids, your EFA's from Javadi also co gel calf anything you could do for arthritis. We'll help you with your connective tissue. Whether it's the Fasha, which is what we're talking about you, sir, or or the connected tissue in your skin. If you have worried about wrinkles, or the connective tissue in your arteries. If you worried about Al cholesterol, resumes, or weakened arteries arthritis remedies like, the glucose gel caps and vitamin C. Beyond Tangy tangerine. Digestive enzymes, all of that can help reduce inflammation as well. Help Bill connective tissue. And don't forget the chicken soup homemade chicken you love that. I love you love. Let's go to Joe truck. Driving in Montana. Just go ahead. Hey, joe. I had a question Georgia kinda related to your first question out of the gate about supplementation. Versus getting nutrients from food. Sure. Go ahead. I I do a little bit farming on the side. And I was wondering if Ben Cajal me, if there are any particular nutrients or fertilizers, I can watch for particular to supplement my crop. I guess men. That's a great question. Question bloom and minerals from Javadi you will be blown away by what happens when you put when you put minerals plant arrive minerals back in the soil the plant suck those things up and start to make proteins and amino acids, all the things they need to grow and thrive. They depend on the minerals that come from the decay plants as well as the bacterial action that should be in the soil soil as Joseph can probably vouch for is the most mind blowing substance on the. Planet in my humble opinion. It's the difference between the moon and earth soils where everything happens in this soil is the way supposed to be supposed to have bacteria in it is both have minerals in it that are all the end product of dead plants that have been laid down their bodies to the soil as well, the activity, the bacterial activity on the rocks and soil is amazing wife give giving substance because it feeds the plants. It makes your plan big and Bush makes your tomatoes big and choosey. It's most amazing stuff when you put when you have good rich soil and the blooming minerals are amazing supplement. I mean, you'll be blown away. I've seen incredible things with that stuff. Texting tweets for you. We go back to LA. We're Tom got something. This one is from Cassidy and South Dakota. I don't take supplements. But I want to please ask the pharmacist the best way to start a good supplementation program healthy start bag. That's exactly what that's. The smartest way. That's that's what it was designed for people who don't know how to supplement want to supplement. It's a simple program. You get it every month. It's called the healthy star pack and has all the mighty ninety central nutrients. That's the way to do it..
"dr mehta" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Fifty nine seconds to go first half from sprint center in Kansas City, with Robbie Hummel, I marquess to share Dietrich Lawson's had his opportunities here early on even though Kansas is down five years had terrific looks and he's been isolated with the much smaller tail Horton Tucker, however cashing in has been an issue just two of seven from the field four points really getting after it on the offensive glass, they've got five offensive rebounds outrebounding Iowa State right now by seven you have to think though, the points in the paint, ten six in favor of the jayhawks could be much more could have really cashed in and made an impact early after a member candidates trying to make highway state go big Iowa State trying to do the exact opposite to that. Make them go small right now, we're kind of stalemate and looking at numbers that count. What you say in the paint, Kansas all ten of their points in the paint. I was stayed only two of six from three point land Kansas has it out of the break. Bribes out of the right hash using. The screen from Austin gives it up to Dietrich Lawson just inside the art let's type passed out today to shoot Dodson being hounded goes to Grimes with five with four catching wrecks off. The iron rebounded by Cam lard. Stayed up five having it with wiler Bab on the right way will give it to large get it. Right back to his left double team up to out left side. It goes to Halliburton fifteen on the shot clock. He's got Dietrich Lawson covering passes out. Shea off off the switch pushed out by Lightfoot gets into a plea. Missed the shot high rebound at its Marcus Garin on the baseline. He's got it down towards the docks. Expects to the free throw lights hash out lakeside guarantees wide. Open three missing another outside shot. Another offensive rebound for Tajik. They set up Lawson off the deck drives hard contact. No, call missed the shot. Here comes the other way. Wiler Babbit to the corner hawk right corner. Three missing and a with another rebound state. It's getting some terrific shots. Not falling right now. But Steve promo will take that any day of the week. Got married off of great ball getting a corner. Three wide open. Poets right now at a premium in both fan base is trying to give their teams some energy. Here's Dotson on the drive runs into lard. And it's gonna be a block Paul on large will get helped up and that'll be two free throws for devan Dotson continues to attack the basket and from the perimeter. They are really driving the basketball. Now, the problem has been with a patent. They haven't been able to get anything out of it. I state actor credit their help side defense coming over stopping the basketball right there. The von in making the officials make a call him heart Saudi at jar. I think I would state thought they had a charge. John Higgins says not here and Kansas thought they had free throws. And the official made the poll was John Higgins, you called it said, no shot. So nobody's happy. That's right bounce from the baseline into Garrett sixteen shoot Senator half to go in the first half that Dotson tries reverse layup. No, three five contested a Datsun with the foul. Loose ball. Fouling wiler. Bab living at the basket, but not coming away with anything. Have to think of your guard him you have to make and use the ball. You cannot let him turn it down multiple times here tonight or we've seen him do that getting right to the bucket. But again coming up with nothing. Fifteen by Tange this Iowa State was the ball fifteen to ten we're nearly halfway through the opening half. Makes the catch on the left drive his passes stolen Datsun trying to be traffic down floor reverse is God why Bab was trailing. Let them go. Forced a tougher shot. Dr mehta. Doctrine made a concerted effort to get to his body use that physical contact to get them off balance terrific finishing transitioning Dotson that gets the Kansas fans on their feet. Fifteen twelve Iowa State wiler bad dry. Spike, and it stays in place to Kerry Dabbagh Grimes, driving reverse. Kansas with a chance to tie the game at the free throw line night where we have seen Kansas really struggled to finish the basket. How those last two the fourth one from devan Dotson doing his thing fielding the basketball and in Britain dried going underneath the using the basket to feel the defender really impressive to freshman too. Big time finishes camera large committed the foul. That's his second. It'll put Quinton Grimes at the free throw with a chance to tie the game. Grimes had eighteen points. Sixteen of them in the first half last night in the semis. That he misses the free throw. Half minutes to play in the first half. Fifteen fourteen Iowa stayed maintaining its lead. They'll look into the big twelve sixth man of the year, we're up high with Palin, Horton, Tucker. Tyree Halliburton Baxter Horton Tucker drooling on top of the arts price cut to his less passes. Instead Wigan from the left baseline drive gets too in the air got contact on a shot that missed hesitation move by the sophomore, and he'll shoot to Wigan blowing by who continues to have a tougher path here. Nice head fake, get Mitch life. Put up in the air understand that the player at. That's when you're golden right Brougham which Lendl's Wiggins and does and earned the trip to the line which right cookbooks up his first foul. Six. That's no good. Sophomore. Canada. Mitch Lightfoot led to the bankruptcy. David McCormick back in. So Bill shelf rotating, his big. Even out those minutes here in the first half was a check in pops out offense. Rebound Jacobson, spins and hooks it in coming off a career, high sixteen rebounds that's inexcusable for the Kansas jayhawks not blocking out on a free throw attempt. Bill felt not happy with that. That's a big swing after failing to make the three point play on one end and not close it out on the other seventeen fourteen Iowa State grinds up top to news just back in the game. They'll switch to more, Charlie. Boy, the drive down the lane high off the window. Layup is good just into the game. Charlie more scores. A guy that came into cans with big-time expectations. Probably has not lived up to that. Just two points yesterday in Kansas win, but a blow by driving a pretty right hand. Finish the towel. Transfer gets Kansas seventeen sixteen Iowa State the ball Halliburton pump fakes long three drives the late against bribes puts it up and puts it in his slender frame. He is such a tough player. Nice. Head fake. Nice right-hand-drive gets to the bucket and use side. So well to finish over the top and small guards cyclones up to a three point lead eight oh, five to go in the half quarter drive, the baseline Norton. Tucker says no way, so they go to Grimes inside McCormick. And are reaching in the mid post on the reception of their past and that'll be a foul Jacobson. Michael Jacobson picks up his first that is number six on Iowa State. And we have a time out here in Kansas City with eight minutes to go. The big twelve championship on the line tonight. Iowa State leading nineteen sixteen over Kansas..
"dr mehta" Discussed on KOMO
"Now, look at our Seattle weather. Mark christopher. It'll be cloudy with some showers around four data wins going to pick up as well. Daytime highs upper thirty s to low forty s that wind will bring the cold Arctic temperatures from the north and the Fraser river valley. This will also bring a threat of snow to some parts of Puget Sound anywhere from a couple of inches could be over four inches in the north sound area. Sam wants and would be island walk county as well. Overnight. Lows will be in the twentieth still cold and a few snowflakes around through midday Monday, and then remains cold and wire for the next couple of days. That's the latest from the KOMO weather center. This is an encore presentation of hierarchies helped talk. It's a north west lifestyle weekend on KOMO news. Now back to help talk. We continue our conversation with Dr Chris by eight sports, medical physician Pacific medical center at Shannon, shadow Kelly talking about snow injuries and prevention Dr Mehta, thank you again for coming down. We're talking injuries in sports winter sports, and what we're talking about right now is really skiing and snowboarding. We've kind of talked about the knee, which is highly susceptible to irritation or pain and dysfunction when you ski because of the forces transmitted up, but you mentioned I think it's really important. You talked about equipment, and I think it's really important to assess your and look at your commitment because modern equipment is much better than old equipment. Yes. I agree. And everything for every sport. You know, having good equipment is is key is always having, you know, your proper Schumer and boot wear that fits correctly as well as having your bindings professionally. Yes, it is key. So we have this this new craze out there, and it's been around for a long time. But you know with snowboarders really comes an additional injury. And that's a lot of upper extremity injuries. I've seen snowboarders have a lot of opportunity because they're dragging their arms as you're turning the caught. So one of the things I've noticed with snowboarders. They have a lot of shoulder injuries. And they have a lot of what seems to be anterior dislocation the shoulder. Have you seen that? Yes. I have in. You're absolutely right. There was not worrying the engine more and upper Shamny so mostly in the hands and wrists as well. As in the shortest Brickley. Dislocations are the big one. I totally agree with you. Yeah. You know, it's funny because when they come down they turn they put that arm out, and they drag that arm to kind of stabilize them. And when they catch that on the hill cited jams that when that thing dislocates, if you dislocate your shoulder, that's painful, you know, you did have you have you ever seen patients and reduced that shoulder. Yes. I have. Unfortunately when that happened. But usually you when it happens, it's so fast. That's come back in right away. Usually. So, but you're absolutely right. Once it happens is a catastrophic injury, which then usually we'll see them pretty quickly in the next day. Usually in the right. Yeah. Yeah. Let's talk about prevention because I know as a sports medicine physician, you're very interested in prevention wellness, and the big thing that I always hear patients that I've seen over the years. It was either my first run or my last run. How'd hurt yourself? I was skiing. It was my first run out. I was skiing. That was my last run. They're either not warmed up not prepared or they're too tired to be skiing. No, that's absolutely right in the first thing. I want to mention is make sure that helmets about forty percent of skiers snowboarders. Wear helmets in so helmets are very key particularly for preventing head injuries. Which are also very calm. Right. Yeah. Good point on risk guards for potentially snowboarders can be helpful as well. Making sure you adequately conditioning yourself before you get hit the slopes, if you lack of condition you get tired more chances of getting injured and staying hydrated is a key. Besides we forget that. It's a long day, you just don't drink water or juicer soda, or whatever you're watching. You. You have your choice, and then taking frequent rests Respironics, that's key because it's so much fun snow and to go out there and to go down at mountain. But then again, if you're the first time up, then that's when there's a lot of times injuries occur. Because again, you're up there for for six hours, maybe eight hours committed to being an hour a day big difference. Right. Right. And let your body talk to you. I've noticed that at the end of the day when you start wobbling on your skis, and they start twisting out from underneath your quad muscles. Are you're not stabilizing. You're potentially going to get injured. Dr mehta. Thank you so much for your time. What do you say you, and I go hit the slopes sounds good? Okay. We'll see you. There are thanks to Dr Chris by sports physician from Pacific medical center. We've been talking. About injuries from snow related activities. And I think the important part too is prevention of those injuries a lot of things you can do to keep from getting those. Yeah. Absolutely. Like, I was talking to Dr my.
"dr mehta" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Real competitive deductible kitchen bills. I say this piece and this is implemented in this. Take longer, and it will take life. Life more than four decades of oppressive regimes. He says have left Ethiopia wounded and divide it by necessity. So this change feels tenuous. At a coffee shop across town. I need that Honey and before kadewe Lou bloggers were imprisoned because of their anti-government writings and hunting. It hasn't been doing for us. What we are experiencing new this meeting at a public place was unimaginable. Just a few months ago. Both been Hanan. Hi, Lou had intelligence agents tailing them, they were constantly in fear of getting picked up. Hi, lou. For example, was thrown in jail. Most recently after he gave an interview to voice of America in two thousand sixteen. This new Ethiopia is both exhilarating and disorienting one of the things we will Stribling was freedom. So now. We don't know what to do is it just a few months ago. They knew the were against the government. Now, the government has welcome back all opposition figures who have returned with all kinds of ideas, some have stoked ethnic divisions. Others hint that succession, it's a brew that has caused consternation and in some cases erupted in violence, the extreme come together. And we knew. All that angst is on display at Ethiopia's national theatre every Tuesday night. Dr Mehta debit, a psychiatrist takes the stage to a full house and begins to unpack. He shows a video of a little kid who is startled by his own shadow. That little kid understood.
"dr mehta" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"The jazz Thursday we. Impose. Genuity creativity. Improvisation? Everything that we do we keep a jazz, and we make it through. Four zero four eight nine two seven zero three is the number Milan's lit. And so I'm coming to you, man. I'm having so much fun. Well, I've been engaged in. Research, and this is a topic that is important to me as as a subject of study. And so now, a new government survey has come out with a new government report rather from the CDC. Reflecting the fact that life expectancy. Is. On the decline in the US. And that's just not the case. In the rest of the world wondering why you think that he is also make you wonder why you think people trying to get to the US. Now. Black demographics. She is on a page says the life expectancy has greatly improved for all Americans during the last century. One of the things that has remained consistent during that time is the lower life expectancy rate for African Americans compared to whites. The good news is the decrease in the gap between black and white life expectancy has dropped from a fourteen year difference in one thousand nine hundred to four years in two thousand eighteen the bad news is that the life expectancy for both black and white people in the United States Pete in two thousand fourteen and have begun to decrease since. And much that decrease has been attributed to the opioid epidemic. But there are a combination of the factors contributing to this. For over eight nine two two seven zero three. Let's go to lands and holler at the good people of. Komo near let your brother. For the Joseph. From boston. Ever saw. Good morning, brother Joseph. Okay. How all of that talk about the latest fall Friday. You're right. But I catch by anyway. See a question directly you to other drug. I read a big article yesterday. Louis by the day reform by the opioid epidemic is the number one reason for the life expectancy cry but just to Cuba life expectancy equivalent to the American Richard culture was seventy eight years old. Yes. Life expectancy, Cuba, mortality rate loaded African America. Yes. Color, Boston, go hide it's called the forgotten too often all often as kids. Special place because of all their father or deed or opium opium the drug. But you wanna here in Florida? I would like some good news yesterday. One of the three I call it three amigo. Three Dominican Brennan who was deported for the fray type two thousand three three and each time for traffic, and Harry Kolkata's fellow talk about Keno kilo or one of the brother they go to trial now the largest drug busts, Rhode Island or one of the just got twenty years in jail yesterday. I'd say he got out Hugo deportation. If he's forty four years old now forty seven three of them. So they have people waking up and see how the drug play major roles. But I think a lot of fact that up five million American families all over two thousand eight ripple effects New York City record about people seventy two for the first side the largest school school show over a hundred thousand five New Yorkers. Hey, how good shortage fort, Charlotte, sparklewash, ever re-route? Donald Trump sorry for your bubble. Seagull one day legit of forty two black bed. Jaderow eighteen sixty two. You have a good day. I ride you do the same brother four zero four eight nine two two seven zero three is the number of keeping moving on the movement as brother type topic Kuti come on. Hey, good morning. Good morning to brother and that started. I'm I'm glad you brought up the issue of race. Because there was an article I read several years a number of years ago where it talked about how stress that black people have to endure in this country. What I was getting ready to lead to glad you said it, I'm glad you said it I said you're smarter than I am. Would you knew it? I mean, that's that's that's the unknown. You can't see it. You can't put it in a jar. You can't you can't hold it you, and so you can't quantify it. And so people denied it. Exactly. Exactly. And one other thing that's what I want to say. This article inclu-, you know, eating habits. Because when I look at the food that some some of us are eating that's not really I mean, sometimes those people don't have a choice because I had to I had to make corrections or somebody one day when they were about somebody buying food out about dollar tree. Hold up. Man. I say people are hurting, and that's all they can't afford. So right. I'm not knocking them on how people try to send people be trying to save money and focused not clear on just how. Deleterious to one's health certain foods. I mean, I learned the hard way. So. Yeah, that I would imagine that that tape plays a part in it as well. And like you said, it's several factors. But what you put your finger on stress right on black people in this country is killing us yet rates, and creating the disparity in help in creating the excess deaths that we experience and let me let me say this is obviously do what which one person I know they had a heart attack. Right. They text me after they got out of the hospital and let me know what happened. And so when I talk with them. Sharing information with them about what they can do things they can drink like pomegranate juice to make sure that it keeps your arteries clean and make sure everything is okay. You know, share some other things with them. And they said breath, everything that you share with me they have to go to a a nutrition class after he got out of the hospital. Everything you share with me, they told me in that nutrition choir, but I can't afford it. Who can afford pomegranate, juice? Pomegranate, juice, okay? Pomegranate and eat it. You know, what I'm Dr Mehta Africa was talking years ago..
"dr mehta" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Let me tell you a bit about Dr Mehta see has forty years of experience working in the mental health field a medical degree from the university of Benneteau Bah is a diploma in psychiatry from McGill University now throughout his entire life. He has had many close brushes with death as well starting in the womb. He's at a number of paranormal or anomalous experiences visions pre cognitive dreams auto body experiences encounters with message burying apparitions as well. Welcome to the program. Dr Manny Mehta's on coast to coast. Dr welcome to the show. I'm looking forward to this. Thanks for inviting me, very interesting that somebody with your medical and psychiatric background would be so heavily involved in the paranormal. And how did that happen for you? Was it the near death experiences that started up? Well, I think it was because I almost died so many times. You know when I booked aboard is normal. I came out many people ask me, it's based on stories which patients had told me, but man was always no not at all. Because whatever a patient tells the doctor it's confidential doctors bound by the Hippocratic oath, which states that the doctor should not be Pete anything. He's told by his patients, and I don't know the material, and I book was based entirely on my own personal experiences story Somme beaters and audiences and from family and friends and some I own extensive reading and research into the paranormal in terms of why I have these experiences. I think it is related to the fact that I had so many close calls at destiny. I'm you know, there's been a lot of literature written about the new death experience. The term near death experience. You know, coined by Dr Beaman moody in nineteen seventy five so that's over forty years ago. I think he estimated that something like one thirty Americans had experienced or know someone who has had one, and that's a large group of people. But there's an even larger group of people who have almost died, but never pronounced clinically dead and never had the typical new death experience. But when I look at how my close brushes affected me, I see that I have some of the themes after you sex. Dr moody described in his patients who had the classic near death experience. In other words, I'm having had all these close calls at death. I tend to have a deeper appreciation of life. And I also have overtime I fear of dying and founded, myself shifts materialism to spirituality, and then he an increased need to find meaning and purpose in life. Was that a pretty dramatic shift for you? No, not at all. I I would say was gradual the first couple of paranormal experiences. I had I was quite young. And honestly, I didn't think anything I just kind of brush them off. I just thought well that was weird. Anyone about them? Because I didn't think anyone would believe me and in those days. No one talked about those experiences because there was no rational way to explain them. But then as time went on, and I that more and more of these experiences, and when I went to a life, threatening illness, and and came out on the other side, thanks to it. Stem cell transplant from an anonymous donor. Jeez. Oh, yeah. That was that was quite dramatic. And at that point. I felt like I need to share what I've been going through because it would help other people. The stem cell transplant. Why didn't they let harvest stem cells from yourself? Well, that's one way of doing it that the the anonymous stem cell donor. It's called an allogeneic transplant was more effective. They actually found someone on the worldwide, computer. I'm donor Bank. And they found his name on the computer. And he was the perfect match for me. Oh, that's super. What was what was wrong? If you wanna get into that. Oh, sure. Well, I had leukemia rule. Jeez. Yeah. And I had it for many years. See I had leukemia for sixteen years, and I was in the hospital. I had numerous transfusions numerous courses of chemotherapy. And then finally the doctor said you can't keep giving you to mow therapy because it's doing too much damage to your body was was it still in remission. Well, yeah. Have to be. Fever transplant. So they gave me chemotherapy, and I wasn't remission. But then I would keep having me lapses. And that's why they gave me the transplant. Now that the person who gave him the transplant. She was an anonymous donor. At the time was actually one year. I was allowed to contact him. If he agreed to be contact and I did to him just to thank him for his generosity. And I found out that he was in the. He's the US navy, and when his name came up on the computer, he was stationed on an aircraft carrier in Persian Gulf. Wow. So he was phone back into the Donut center in Washington DC and the team from the city where I live flew down to Washington and took a sample of stem cells men's back to my city. And that's what happened and that was eight years ago, and I've been fine ever since. Have you still been in touch with him? The did that ever happen? Yes. I'm actually met him in in DC, and we kept in touch and we've become friends. That's amazing. He saved your life. He did. I can't thank him enough. He did save my life. And it's here altruism. You know, he said the way it came about was I'm. They were having a donor drive on Wednesday basis where he was stationed and he just got in line with his buddies. And all is required is a cheek swab. That's it. That's it. Yeah. Just a cheek swab to get the DNA. So that's when his name entered the donor Bank. And then I'm us later. My name came up on the computer, and at that point he'd even forgotten that he had agreed to be a donor. But then once we found out that he was a perfect match for me. Need is flown back to the Donut center in DC? They gave him some injections to stimulate his bone marrow to produce more stem cells. And they gave him these injections for five days, and then she had produced enough stem cells. So they took a blood sample, which contained to stem cells. And that was what was brought back to where I live. That's a behest we've become fence. And I just I'm not too long ago. Dr the fact that you are dabbling so heavily into the psychic realm has that helped or hurt your psychiatric practice. Well, I tried to keep the two things separate. I mean. You know in terms of psychiatric patients, generally, they don't talk about paranormal experiences. They have you know, serious mental disorders that they need help with. And that's why they come to see a psychiatrist. However since I had that experience in psychiatry I'm able to help people distinguish between what's a psychic experience psychotic experience. Right. And and there's a big difference there. Well, absolutely. There is a big difference. I mean, sometimes if a person see something, or here's something they don't know what it is. They think they're losing their mind. But in fact, these types of experiences are quite common, for example, if someone is very they've lost it. I'm a spouse or child quite often there'll be some type of post death contact with the deceased loved one. So let's say a widow might see her deceased husband in her bedroom at night, and she may talk to him or she made his touch on her shoulder or something like that. And these experiences are quite common. In fact, one study showed that up to fifty percent of people who've lost a loved one. We'll have some type of post death contact with a left lane. Even if the person has no belief in an afterlife, and many of them don't I mean, these these types of experiences are not related to religious beliefs. Started belief in an afterlife. In fact, you know, atheists and agnostics have these experiences. Well, as religious people you say that everyone is psychic. And I I tend to believe you and agree with you. Okay. But when you say that what's the basis for that? What makes you say that? Well, the thing is the word psychic covers a lot of territory. You know, it includes things such as ESP or telepathy or picot news beams and other things you've talked about such incisions son voices. And so on. Deathbed visions near death experiences. So certain types of psychic experiences such as ESP and collapsed. The are extremely common and a lot of people have experienced that type of thing. For example, someone phones you and you thinking about that person. Then you say, oh, you must be just thinking about you. That's very common. And I think everyone has the ability if they're interested to nurture, their intuition or their ESPN or telepathic sense. But a lot of people are interested in it as I said when I I had these experiences myself, I just kind of brushed them off. I didn't think too much of them. Was really only after I got sick. But I started to think that maybe there was more to it than meets the eye. With with the psychic realm out there in the ability to tap into it. Have you found that certain people are better at it than others? Yes. Definitely. Well, I think the most important thing is whether the person is interested in it, and whether or not they're paying attention to it. But the other thing I've noticed is that ability often runs in families. Yeah. That's true. Someone who say they'll say, oh, my mother or my grandmother had that ability. It seems to come more from the female side doesn't. That's right. That's right. Yeah. In fact, I had a great great aunt had an experience where she fell asleep and she will cop, and she says her brother had died. He was living in another country entered afterwards. She found out. Yes. Or better you died. But I mean, it does happen to men as well. And I suspect that men don't talk about as much as women do. But, you know, people talk about a women's intuition. So it does seem to have that kind of tastes in that. It's more common in women. And I think that's probably two. Plus, the fact that women are more likely to talk about it than men are do you think? Dr. These psychic experiences are from the brain or outside of the brain. I would say both I would say that there's a sort of cooperation between what's going on on different levels or different dimensions. And these experiences are processed in the brain. So for example, if you take the example of an out of body experience, which I have had myself, and it was just completely spontaneous. And I was quite young. I had one at eleven I've never been able to duplicate it again. But it was one of the strangest wonderful little effects I've ever had. I mean there I was bouncing on the ceiling looking at my body in bed. I hit stayed home from school. I never miss school. But I had a fever that day, and I didn't feel good. My mother said Georgy don't go stay in bed. And I took a nap and I woke up again and this time I was looking down at myself. I thought it was a dream Manny right at that point. It's slam me back into my. Body and I woke up I was jarred. I'm eleven years old. I don't know what the heck happened to me. But eventually I got my way into a library. Weeks later stumbled into the psychic realm section. I guess and found a book on astral projection. And sure enough I said, that's what happened to me. But I've not been able to do it since at least in my awake. Moments. Well, my kids also it was it was completely spontaneous. I wasn't trying to do it. I didn't know anything about it. I just like you. I just find myself floating on the ceiling looking down at my body dead. But you know, there are ways to produce an out of body experience neurologist in Montreal doctor penfield who's able he's mapping out the different areas of the brain and he on because stimulation on the right temporal cortex is able to producing out of body experience. But that doesn't tell me the other body experience originates in the brain. That tells me that the that had been well process the out of body experience. And you know, the types of auto body fences, we had quite straightforward. They weren't complicated. But some people as you say, it can be called astral projection or people can leave not just their their body, but they can leave their room they can leave their house. They can actually travel to different locations. Absolutely now, do you find that the people who tend to have these kinds of experiences are believers in the paranormal or not? I'd say no, not not not initially. Because when this happened to me, I certainly wasn't to believe her. I didn't even know such thing was possible. And I've just kind of learned about the paranormal as I go along, and as I have these experiences, I'm another strange experience. I had when I was a student when I was nineteen years old and house the second year medical student GMT respiratory exam. The night before the exam. And when I went to the exam the next day the first question on the exam is the same as the first question in my dream. You have the answer. Then you knew exactly so I felt like that team helped me pass my exam. But I didn't tell anyone about it. Because it seems so unbelievable. Thank you. Someone had told me that story. I probably wouldn't have believed that the name of the book is called the borders of normal with the subtitle a clinical psychiatrist you by the way d- stigmatizes paranormal phenomena. Tell me about the book. Well, one of the reasons I wrote this book has, you know, as I say in that subtitle, I'm trying to dignitaries paranormal phenomena because what I found and this is my own experience as well. When people have these experiences, they tend not to talk about them because they think people are gonna think they're weird or they're strange for. There's something wrong with Merthyr losing their mind or something like that. But I'm trying to say that a lot of people have these experiences. It's quite normal to have these experiences. I I mentioned that word paranormal examples of thinks para means beside so we have paralegals working beside lawyers have paramedics Paralympics, and so on so parent Norma means beside it doesn't mean have normal. And there is still to this day. A lot of stigma attached to talking about these phenomena, and I find when I give a reading or if I give a talk somewhere people come up to me afterwards and share with me things that have happened to them which they've never told anyone. So I'm trying to make it more acceptable to people to talk about these things. And that was really what motivated me to read the book. Did you ever come across research from a psychiatrist who has died named Dr Shafiqa curricula?.
"dr mehta" Discussed on 710 WOR
"To discuss why your gut is the key to overall health welcome Dr Mehta thanks for joining us thank, you so. Much for having me Joan. Talk to many experts today talk about leaky gut as a factor in health and, wellbeing can, you tell us what it means to have a leaky gut sure John I want. You to think about this imagine that there is only one cell lining thick from. Your small intestines through your ENA stack separates you from the outside world and the outside world contains. So many bugs in bacteria parasites fungus so that wall that. One so thick has to be intact. To keep out the, bad guys and the seltzer Held together by what they call tight junctions just, think about, a picket fence with the little bars across. It that hold those tickets up you gotta keep them tight so that you keep. The bacteria now if you're not digesting your food properly if you not chewing if. You. Can't. Break, it down or if. They're genetically modified foods that have pesticides in. It can irritate the gut. Wall open up those tight junctions and undyed jested food gets. Through but your body doesn't recognize it it's food it gets confused? If. Things, that maybe this is something that's non-self. That's a pathogen starts attacking that but some of them look like cells in your body so it can lead to autoimmune conditions and the most common ones are m. s. lupus how, she motives. Thyroiditis rheumatoid arthritis Sealy activities. But were hundreds of autoimmune disease and these immune cells spill chemicals called cited kind They kill those unwanted substances you know when you have a flu. Decide kinds of the ones that give you the body aches fatigue headache slain fog you know a aches and pains and but the symptoms can be. Some very mild to extremely severe and just one caveat I. If you're speaking to a doctor about leaky, gut they don't use, that term they use the term increased intestinal permeability so they might roll their eyes if you say leaky God so say increased intestinal permeability Sudoku this sounds like it can really cause, a lot of problems for how. Does a. Person know if he or she has a leaky gut if you have an autoimmune disease you can. Almost be certain that in assume that you have a leaky guy that's where it starts and. There are special functional medicine tests that looks at all of your, health, everything from, digestion to, absorption to what kind of books. Are there and what their sensitivity is two different Natural medicines natural, herbs or antibiotic and it looks at the entire gut function, the, enzymes, and whether, or not, you're junctions are tight so these are really important test to figure out where in the. Gut are you having the, leaks can this be fixed and if so how, do we go about doing. It absolutely it can be fixed but I you have to determine if. You have a leaky gut, and what are the factors that. Contribute to it so again there's functional medicine tests are essential in pinpointing the problem that the first place to start is you diet because. Standard American diet of processed foods, and sugars and high carbohydrates activate the immune system enter implicated in perpetuating all. The symptoms and an, auto immune response so that's why I do an elimination diet and reintroduction so. You can figure out which foods can be causing the irritation and then there's the four our. Program replaced Remove repair and restore place what's missing such as digestive enzymes the acid in your stomach kills a lot of. Bacteria you don't have enough and you're taking, comes or proton pumps inhibitor you're gonna have a lot. More bacteria so sometimes you need to replace digestive enzymes remove the factors that contribute to leaky got? Such as the foods or the bacteria, viruses or parasites that are damaging the? Guy. And you can repair, the gut, lining with food and supplements that he'll as well as restoring good activity by taking a probiotic and eating. Fermented foods, because these will balance the immune system and it's amazing how much people transform with some dairy simple changes to that's my gut health is so important to overall health meter, thank you so much, for being here with us in for talking about this very important. Topic if you'd like to get more information about this or Dr Mehta in her work you can visit her website how to live younger dot com, and is always Do you hear more from Dr Mehta you can visit, our website CYA c. y. l. dot com slash Lorraine we'll be right back Let's, face it black. Heads are gross their medical name is Komeito Comey don's occur when dilated. Hair follicles filled with fragments of dead skin bacteria and oil the wide opening is capped for the black and the mass of..
"dr mehta" Discussed on 710 WOR
"For to your health joining me today is dr the rain mehta a functional and integrative medicine physician who practices antiaging medicine executive health hormone replacement therapy and weight management she's the author of vibrance for life younger and healthier dr mehta is here today to discuss autoimmune disorders welcome dr mehta thanks for joining us oh so much for having me so dr we're hearing so much about autoimmune disease why is that the case what is it you know i i don't think people are aware that autoimmune disease is the number one cause of suffering north american women and what it is it's your own immune system that attacks and damages different parts of your body for example hashimoto's antibodies are supposed to fight infection instead they attack and damage your thyroid and insomniac disease they attack and damage your gut lining in rheumatoid arthritis it's your joints and ms it's the myelin sheath around your nerves in lupus could be your skin your kidneys your eyes and so on and so forth there absolutely hundreds of auto immune disorders and they typically develop over several years before they even become some dramatic but one symptoms start then the patients are tossed around like a hot potato because they're generally vague and the medical system you you're not in tune to measure these antibodies until something becomes very prominent and the end effect of order immune disease requires a much deeper investigation because once they're diagnosed the patients are usually offered steroids or very expensive toxic immunosuppressive drugs and this can actually lead to more significant problems like cancer down the road and cost several thousand dollars a month but there are different ways of treating it so doctor if auto hyun diseases take several years to develop what is it that triggers them then to cause problems some people start with a genetic predisposition to developing it but that doesn't mean they're going to develop it it's like having a loaded gun and you need to pull the trigger the things that pull the trigger things like chronic stress cause chronic stress can be to leaky gut chemical and food sensitivities can cause a leaky gut poor nutrition stealth infections medications all of these things can break the gut barrier in increase in permeability and that's what they call leaky gut it's not a really good technical term but that's the term that's tossed around but all of these things and anyone or she would these things can trigger an auto immune response in once the immune system gets activated it's hard to comment down how're oto immune diseases treated the traditional protests going to use drugs that suppress the immune system like prednisone or stronger drugs that cost two dollars a month but the functional medicine approach is a little bit different it addresses the root cause so because stress is a big factor you wanna manage your stress another big factor is our food sensitivity so we usually try an auto immune type diet and try to uncover food sensitivities toxins herbicides pesticides heavy metals contaminants in the environment and the chemicals that were exposed to can also trigger it so we helped deliver remove toxins with herbs and eating or ganic eliminating cleaning products that have toxic chemicals and same thing with personal care products and we teach people have to remove things from their diet and reintroduce it we add nutrients that help repair and healed god and you know sometimes it can be very very overwhelming for people so i have a support team at the my vibrance for life wellness institute and we take a team approach to help people manage all of these things so that they never need medication and they never progressed to a.
"dr mehta" Discussed on 710 WOR
"And integrative medicine physician who practices antiaging medicine executive health hormone replacement therapy and weight management she's the author of lebron's for life how younger and healthier dr meetings here today to discuss the benefits of vitamin k welcome dr mehta thanks for joining us thank you so much for having me john documents we hear so much about vitamin d and calcium for bones but why do we need vitamin k what does it do think of vitamin k like magnetic you know it's required for the utilization of calcium so it it actually magnetized calcium to go into the bone matrix in and they have the bone absorb the calcium but it's both a magnet and a funnel because it direct calcium into the bone and prevented from going into the oregon's the joints the arteries die activating hormone called osteo cal sense and it maintains bone mineral density by decreasing the number of oculus which are so that break down bone you're always remodeling bone so you need a good balance between what is being broken down and with being built up it also activates a protein called gla protein that inhibits countered cations of the arteries hardening of the artery which causes high blood pressure joke and heart attack so it's really important vitamin can we get enough from our diet and if not why are we deficient let me explain you think there are three different kinds of vitamin k k one k two intake three but k two is the one that we're talking about here that help with bone and decalcification and it's composed of two different types m k for an m k seven m k four is short lived in the system but mk seven lasts longer and it is the most studied active form of vitamin k two so it's been shown to help with bone and cardiovascular help but most people don't consume enough in their diets to meet the needs to protect the bone and the heart sometimes you don't even absorb enough item in k you need the right microbiome or good bacteria that makes vitamin k in your intestine and also their medications like antibiotics cholesterol lowering drugs and laxative that contributes to deficiency of katie so we really need to supplement with vitamin tae in order to get the benefits.
"dr mehta" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"All these areas get one depression or another you can uses gps device fda approve rain guy depression sonya and you can repair ingrown new cells this body incorruptible this body gets replaced by a stem cell body or repaired by our stem cell system i'm now at 1 billion stem cells available for your repair johnny appleseed are dr appleseed all reseed your knees and hips your brain can greece seeded as well which stem cells what are the stem cell make it simple bauria you cut your cell phone your skin our blood vessel eat props out anchor hurts from a blood vessel sheet who skin sal giving you new skin while new skin no marvel of the human body its new brain cells that are the marvel newhart cells are the marvel all right now another doctor dr mehta says hey you're mission often inside the war room colors open the brain grows more not inside your mother's womb than any other place atagi say the other day you'll crafted as marriage with his wife i said hey look we're all trapped inside a woman when were born all right so what's the story the skull moves like tectonic plate like south america move in and from my way from africa they put together everybody knows it was once one landmass well guess where the brain ended up inside one skull how am i a get into that scarrott and stimulate that dying shrinking shrivelling brain that belonged on the end of a poll i go through a magnet i go who your blood system at hormones i go through your frontal lobes electrical stimulation i go through your circulation of your heart and may go through our laser beam that doctors made is going to tell you about right now the laser beam r y and a magnet does this for you every verses affect walked in incredible woman vicky walked in to say to me here it is rare there's a paper on the magnet reversing depression oecd alcoholism marijuana addiction chronic anxiety multiple sclerosis parkinson's disease attention all disorder it goes on.