35 Burst results for "Lyme"

Should I Use Lime or Fertilizer?

Your Gardening Questions

01:39 min | Last month

Should I Use Lime or Fertilizer?

"Do you think if someone was going to go to the effort of putting lime on the lawn they they might as well instead just just feed it. Well, that's kind of where I stand, I'm I'm big on fertilizer now. I don't mean a whole lot and I don't mean excessive at all even to the extent that I'd well. My loan is now cared for by others. I I cut them back on the number of applications that fertilizer they wanted to used they want to hurt my lawn, but I knew from past experience and soil testing on this lawn, many years ago that the excesses I felt they were excesses cut them back from 5 recommended to 3 and my phone is nothing special but it looks pretty darn good right now because it has been cared for with two applications already this year. It's I motala infrequently the last month. The grass is probably standing for four and a half inches tall doesn't look very groomed. But it's just as green as green can be because it's shading itself. It has nutrients and so on so long. I have to go with your question that Mark I'm more for fertilization and balanced fertilization timing-wise as well as the material itself rather than have to worry about Lyme. However, I'm certainly not opposed to it because many many many thousands of Acres of Farmland in this area are definitely given a shot of lime so often so based on tests you go from there.

Mark
Tom Seaver, Pitcher Who Led 'Miracle Mets' to Glory, Dies at 75

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

01:12 min | 3 months ago

Tom Seaver, Pitcher Who Led 'Miracle Mets' to Glory, Dies at 75

"Wins News Time 11 42 We begin with sad news. Legendary pitcher Tom Seaver is dead. Seaver was 75 years old. The Hall of Fame put out a statement from his family that savour died Monday from complications from dementia, Lyme disease and covert 19. He was known as Tom Terrific, and the franchise became to be known to fans simply is the greatest met alive. W FBN STEVE Summers You knew you had a pretty good feeling on any day that he was going to be throwing the baseball that the Mets were goingto win that day. And, of course, one of his more memorable games out of so many Memorable games was back in 1970 when he struck out 19 members of the San Diego Padres, including For the last 10 Padres. He was face in that game, and, of course, came close to a no hitter. Seaver was rookie of the year and lead the Mets to a World Series championship in 1969, Tom Seaver Dead

Tom Seaver San Diego Padres Mets Steve Summers Lyme Disease Hall Of Fame Baseball
Jordan Younger Albrecht On Eating Vegan Again

The Ultimate Health Podcast

06:53 min | 3 months ago

Jordan Younger Albrecht On Eating Vegan Again

"Coming up on the ultimate health podcast. I. Believe that we those of us who got sick with chronic illness is because we are being called to wake up deeper being called to wake up to who we are in our heart, our soul, our spirit, and maybe somewhere along the way we got out of alignment with what we came here to do not. Okay. That's part of the human journey. So finding the modality that helps us, he'll and helps us reel line with who we are i. that's what it's all about. Hello and welcome see autumn it all podcast episode three, hundred, Sixty, eight, I'm Jesse Chapas and I'm here to take your health the next level each week, bring you inspiring and informative conversations about health and wellness covering topics of nutrition lifestyle fitness mindset in so much more. In this week, Jordan younger all practice back on the show. She's the blogger behind the top red spirituality and wellness plugged the balanced blonde. She covers all things wellness high vibration living the plant based lifestyle healing from chronic illness tapping into your creativity in psychic nature and so much more beyond the blog. She is the Creator and host of the top podcast. So on fire where she goes deep on a range of topics from nutrition to aliens entrepreneurship to medium ship, and it's been about three years since Jordan? Has Been on the show and a ton has happened in her life. Last time she was on the show we were discussing her book breaking Vegan. So she went from Vegan to no longer Vegan, and since she was on the show, she has now Vegan again and we get into that she's had a wedding she was diagnosed with lyme disease and so much more. We had time to catch up on and just really appreciate Jordan's Rawness surrealness and the depth she goes into sharing her story on today show. Some of the highlights, include her soul searching trip to Bali where she hit rock bottom the overwhelming truth about lyme disease in co-infections microdosing suicide been for chronic pain how psychedelics have helped. Jordan the most healing journey and how water fasting cleanses the body. I really enjoyed this conversation and I know you will too and I'd appreciate if you could help spread the word share this with somebody in your life, a friend, a family member there is so much great information and inspiration here spread the good word. Thank you so much here I go with Jordan Younger Albrecht. Jordan welcome back to the podcast how you doing had. Jesse. Thank you so much for having me back. I'm doing really well, I'm excited to talk to you today I'm excited to chat with you too. It's I went and looked back at our previous episode. We did with Marnie there and it's been years. So a long time and a lot has happened in both our world. So back when we did that last episode, you weren't married now you're married, you've had a new diagnosis lyme disease and you're back on the Vegan Diet. So lots we can get into. Yeah. Life has changed a lot. I remember recording that with you. Guys in my old apartment where I lived alone with my cat and life has certainly changed quite a bit since then we'll at that time we did that recording it seem like your health was in a pretty good place for a timeline point here let's let's talk about where your health was at at that time. Yeah. So I may have thought my health was maybe in a good place, but it was around that time. I'm trying to think around three years ago. Exactly is when my health started to decline and really take Depp I think when we talked may have been maybe the very end of me feeling pretty good and. Then I started to experience different symptoms like full body hives I had a uterine cyber ahead which I ended up having surgically removed. I started to be very chronically fatigued, but I do believe when we last spoke I was still holding onto the final shreds of feeling good or saw it and then yeah things kind of exploded from there. So toward the end of twenty, what would this have been twenty would have been twenty seventeen that we chatted. Yeah. Toward the middle to the end of twenty seventeen is when these health issues started popping up and I was very confused about all ams and what was going on and. At the time it didn't even cross my mind that all of these health issues could be intertwined and could have the same root cause thought my entire body was just breaking down bit by bit and piece by piece, and ultimately what I finally did realize the following year that this was all the same root cause similar root cause and I was diagnosed with lyme disease then I realized okay. The hives, the fatigue, the brain fog lack of energy. The fiber that I had hormone imbalances got issues. All of this could be drawn back to lyme disease switch ended up being a chronic lyme disease diagnosis meaning that I had had my. For, at least a year. But when I look back on my life, it seems that I actually had lyme for more like both likely a decade dot was a pretty wild time in my life and I'm sure we'll get into all the details, but I've been treated for the last two and a half years and it's been quite a journey. So after we talked and the symptoms started to creep up on you what was. The first step you did before getting diagnosed, did you were you already seeing a doctor at that time that you brought these issues up to or did you find a new doctor? What did the path look like to getting that diagnosis? So I was seeing a few different doctors at that time I've always geared toward a more holistic approach. So I was seeing a functional medicine doctor which really combines Western and eastern medicine practices. I went to my functional medicine doctor and he really didn't know what was going on. He saw the hives that I had all over my body which were so itchy. So terrible. So read they lasted for ten months and during that time I couldn't even sleep at night because I was so itchy I was in so much pain. It covered every single inch of my body except for my face. And my feet actually it was on my face to just not as bad as the rest of my body

Lyme Disease Jordan Younger Albrecht Jesse Chapas Lyme Bali Marnie
Mosquitoes flying free as health departments focus on virus

Dennis Prager

00:47 sec | 4 months ago

Mosquitoes flying free as health departments focus on virus

"Mosquitoes or flying for his local health departments focus on the Corona virus. Details from Donahue. Arif Araji with the American Mosquito Control Association calls mosquitoes the biggest nuisance and pest on this planet. Hands down. They're responsible for more deaths than any other organism on this fine, it Including humans. This summer. They're being overlooked. Christian Swyche offer with the Washtenaw County Health Department in Michigan says usually right now they would be collecting mosquitoes and ticks for signs of Zika or Lyme disease is here. Unfortunately, we're not doing Roxanne Conley with the CDC says Mosquito borne illnesses are out there now on self, Florida that are sort of a hot spot. Many health departments can't handle mosquitoes and the Corona virus at the

American Mosquito Control Asso Washtenaw County Health Depart Roxanne Conley Arif Araji Donahue CDC Christian Swyche Michigan Florida
Delle Donne hurt that request denied by panel of doctors

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 4 months ago

Delle Donne hurt that request denied by panel of doctors

"What's happening with George Wallace. Alright, Debbie. We know that the WN BA denying Elena delle Donne's request to opt out of the season due to Lyme disease panel of doctors decided that she was not high risk, and she should be permitted to play in the bubble While she spoke out today for the first time on the player's Tribune, said that the panel never once spoke to her or her doctors, and now she's left with two choices. Risk her life or forfeit her paycheck, says she takes 64 pills a day for Lyme disease, also says she has not made her decision yet. It is carefully weighing her options as the Mystics getting stuff for the WN BA season.

Elena Delle Donne Debbie George Wallace Mystics
Mystics' Delle Donne says opt-out request denied

CBS Sports Radio

00:13 sec | 4 months ago

Mystics' Delle Donne says opt-out request denied

"Reigning MVP Elena Delle Donne of the Washington Mystics says she's stunned that her request to opt out of the season because of medical reasons has been denied. Della Donne has in the past been treated. For Lyme disease. Cardinals

Elena Delle Donne Della Donne Washington Mystics MVP Cardinals
"lyme" Discussed on Living with Lyme

Living with Lyme

06:27 min | 6 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Living with Lyme

"And am with Pie, wear. High wear is an editor and a director. He's also Emmy Women Women. An Emmy winning a filmmaker who has a lot of things that he has put out across different genres He's also a director, and he's been part of solitude, my beautiful me and the act, and he's also been the editor of pastors car, and some some other comedies and part a world dance, and American idol all kinds of crazy stuff. But what we have him here to do. Today is to talked about talk about his recent documentary called deep skin, sorry skin deep backwards there at it's the battle over more gallons, which is well I hear pronounce more gallons and Magellan, so we'll find out which way he prefers, but. This is interesting because this is a whole different, take you to, and we're real excited to have him on the show here so. High Pi-. Cindy. How are you? Thank you for having me on the show. This is great. Oh well! I'll tell you when. When we met back at I ads. This. This is something that I don't. I don't really see a lot talked about. We talk a lot about lyme disease and talk a lot about you know auto immune. That's associated, but I have not talked to anyone about this skin area. That is you know we assume is affected by lime disease, and so is it more gallons or more jealous? I think either way works There's I've done a little piece of video on our facebook page and website about the two different ways that a lot of researchers and scientists will pronounce it. I say more Jones, but if I'm talking to someone who says, Moore Gallons than I end up saying more gallons, but either way's fine. He's kind of like a potato potato. Yes, yeah, I think the original. It's a French word, so it's more shallow so I think either way is wrong and correct. Yeah at the same time. But you know what we bigger fish to fry right that than just figuring out how to say it, we really should. Find out what to do about it and have you? How did you get into this? This is kind of a whole different talk about different genres. This is crazy. So you know. I wanted to make a documentary about denial ISM, and the reason is because I had an ankle when we were kids who a baby food at dinner and we thought that was really strange, and he had this horrible ulcer, and it wouldn't go away. They were recommending that he had Freudian analysis to take care of the unconscious reflect between his brain and stomach that the medical system believe was the cause of ulcers. At the time. It was psychosomatic at the time so. he ended up. Dying, of stomach cancer. So I thought that. was you know this this crazy thing? When I heard in the nineties, the Barry Marshall, the gastroenterologist from Australia had found that it was actually a bacterial infection that cosmos ulcers, and indeed it 'cause my uncles. ulcer and you know it just as a layperson. I'm not I'm not a scientist, so I thought science should be easy to black or white there should. There should be these crazy areas of grey. We agree or disagree. Why would new evidence not be accepted? It's this kind of denial. Isn't that exists in science? That was fascinating to me and it happened also when I was at the University of Virginia was told that there was a new phenomenon that needed to be. Exposed as a fraud, and it was a single global warming and You know that turned out later to be another type of denial. ISM So win. I saw Moore Jones disease which had seen just researching chronic lyme disease well, this is the most extreme example of denial is more you have actual you know fibers coming out of the skin of the patients and yet the medical industry says that's either. It's an imagination or if there are fibers, they're definitely textile fibers, and that's the end of the story. These people have a psychological disease. It's not biological. Yes. Somewhere in there. Because I was very fortunate to be able to watch the whole documentary someone actually. Ask the person if they were scrubbing their skin right with with material. Will the one of the main subjects films. And what's interesting is she went to doctors in the nineties with this with these lesions that were appearing on skin on her skin, and they found fibers an hair skin, and they're like. Are you using a wash cloth? And she said no and they. Were astounded and confounded by these five that were in her skin that they found. That wasn't even something that she approached them with so. there's there's some crazy stories. There's one story that's not in the film, but was one of the subjects where she had a biopsy taken because show, these horrible lesions on her face, and the doctors found a fiber in the biopsy and said well now. We know you're crazy. 'cause you must have implanted this fiber in your skin. That's the only way Bob. How is that a it is? It is possible you know there's there's gotta be. I don't know I've just find the majority. Kind of follow. The people who are saying certain things that they you know. Maybe it's Dr John Smith, and Oh, he's extrordinary brilliant and everybody follows him, and if he says boo, everybody else says Bu But It takes a lot to step out of that You know that that mass that we've made in medicine. Just say wait a minute, guys. I'm going to go against the majority you people and I'm. I'M GONNA. Look at this a little bit more Directly and find out what the association is. I mean the people in in the film. I found to be extremely. I feel. I feel devastated for them that that's exactly the way.

Moore Jones scientist editor director lyme disease Emmy Pie facebook Barry Marshall University of Virginia Cindy Dr John Smith fraud lyme boo Australia Bob
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

14:25 min | 7 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Hello. Hello. It must be Tuesday because we're in central New York and there's an old cloudy right. It's clouding up hello welcome. We're glad you here. Welcome to Lima. Newsradio live we've got out very very interesting show for US tonight. And we'RE GONNA be talking to Bob Kriva. Who's just written a book? I shouldn't say just written. It just published. His book just came out about Lyman has experienced with and always look to talk with authors. They always have a lot to say and I have to do. Also say that. I'm a little bit jealous of them because they actually sat down and wrote the book. Unlike most of us were just thinking about writing a book. There's a difference between thinking and action and therein lies the secret to the universe. I think that we're glad you're here. Please let us know who you are in the comments. Say Hello so we can say hello to you Aurora. Did you get our top ten lists together? I'll do I days so as you all know. Lime disease is an international problem and each week we have people join us from all over the world either tuning into facebook live or youtube or on our podcast and we have a list of actual list. So Roy give us the top ten cities that have tuned in this week. All right starting at number ten we have Johnson City Tennessee number nine Denver Colorado Number Eight Chicago Illinois number. Seven Hepker New Hampshire number six UTICA New York a hometown number five Ashburn Virginia Number Four Oak Park Illinois number three nodding him in the UK number to Paris France and number one reigning champion for the month Santiago Chile. Wow so parasites has gotten bumped by Santiago Well a have vons Peres fightback. Hi Christine. Glad you're here and Julie. Hello from Cleveland. We're glad you're here and if you're haven't told us who you are yet please take a moment. Say Hello in the comments. We can say hello to you. We'd love to have conversations alright so Aurora. Tell us about this week's guest Bob Kriva all right. Bob is a chronic lyme disease patient who shares the story of his experience in his new book. It's lime time how a tick bite mutually ruined my life. After noting a lack of first hand accounts of lyme disease written by non-celebrities Bob decided to share his story of the frustrations involved in seeking diagnosis being taken seriously by the medical community and seeking cure. Bob is a certified medical coder as a registered radiological technologists who currently resides in Madison Wisconsin. Excellent and before we bring up Bob Jen Hi Jen. Thanks for joining us. All right thank you very much. We're going to say goodbye for now and bring up Bob so seeing a little bit Bob. Hello Welcome I thanks for carbon out some time and thanks for writing your book. So won't you tell us about the title? How'd you come up with the title to it? it's the title of my blog And that's really the only reason why I picked that subtitle. How lime disease nearly ruined my life because it basically nearly did. I got sick of four years ago with line. And it's a struggle since then to try to figure out first of all what's going on. I'm getting a diagnosis of Lyme disease. And then finding a doctor. That would leave me that. I have wind Z's and then once I got a positive test Just figuring out a way treated in there many many ways to treat it I found. So that's that's the title of the Book. We're here in central New York and there were still struggling my father-in-law had a tick bite. Couple days ago so he of course. I'm being the resident Lime Ninja. He shows me. Can I show you my tick bite? So it is eighty year old man. He drops his pants. Luckily it was just it was lower down on this thi- closer to his knee. But he couldn't get his pants leg up. So if you dropped and shows me and the bite doesn't quite have a bull's eye rash but he said the evening before it was starting to form so here's the tick by right. There's no tick left. It actually turns out the head was left in there and he had to dig it out And we're sending that often see if there's enough the the bug to see if there's anything in there. I don't know if it's enough for them to do the army testing. Yeah but anyway. We'll send it off today but I sent a great go to your. His doctor is a pretty open minded family. Doc who's been in the community forever? He's well respected. He wasn't in the office unfortunately and his staff basically said note. No antibiotics for you. You know doesn't matter that you got bit doesn't matter that have a rash. Just keep an eye on it and let us know things change unfortunately guy common zero. You gotta be kidding me. You gotta be kidding me. Let's say hello to Cathy. Hi Cathy thanks for joining us. How long did it take for you to get diagnosed? It took about a year year and a half since my symptoms got really bad. I was diagnosed with just about everything under the sun before getting line diagnosis name. A few are curious. The first thing they said had cat allergies I do yes but I like my wife and I we have cat. We had a cat and it wasn't an issue before and suddenly your cat allergy. I had really sinus infections. All the time Celikkol. Well it must be your allergies so that made us get rid of our cat. We had to give her up for adoption and scrub down the every wall in our apartment to get all of that out. Of course. That didn't do anything so that I had surgery on my sinuses. Oh did you have the surgery? Oh Yeah my condolences. Thank you this one very unpleasant yet taken that but yes that didn't take and then they thought had anxiety which is another common thing that he will told you do. But it's because you're sick exactly. It's not the other way round right right so then they thought maybe. I had like Chevron's disease. They thought something was my heart like pots or something like that. Yeah I saw so many doctors Specialist they told me I had migraines which I don't have And I think some of the other side was psychosomatic. How did you finally get diagnosed so eventually? We moved back to Wisconsin after about. You're not eaten able to find a diagnosis. I found a line doctor up newest consuls. An hour north of Madison here who is aligned literature doctor and your via test right and so came back. My life has actually came back. Indeterminate even though it was nausea. Run free of the bands and I was also positive for the visa macro died which seems to be a big one that has been harvest to get rid of for me that so. I finally got a diagnosis busiest brutal. I think a lot of the lasting things with with Liming Enough the problem of its own but the busy people with the context of a it really struggle with finally clearing that infection. There's no doubt about it so you sought out a light litter doctor. What made you suspicious that you had lime disease. It took a while to kind of put all the pieces together when I was living out in Washington. They don't have a lot of lime disease out there or at least they say they don't have a lot of time out there so it wasn't really knew the doctors radars got tested for nobody ever questioned like. Hey maybe this is line. But I didn't actually. Maybe this is really line until I had my gallbladder hooves. I wait enough. The surgeon that all letters I was kinda disturbing problem is that I was dealing with and she can off the cuff mentioned. Hey that line disease and no also never mentioned that all specialists all the other doctors that scene and I just kind of like light bulb going off in my head like yeah that makes sense so did some research looked up the symptoms of and I had pretty much all of them all of the above break check yet so like well. Maybe I should get tested for this. Seems legit and so part of that research figuring out that. I'M NOT GONNA GET THE HELP. I need from the neighborhood. Doc I really needs to search somebody out or did you try before you traveled couple hours. I tried locally virtually. Aren't any wine letter that I know of in Madison here. Which is odd. Since this is such a high concentration state for wind disease but I I saw a general practitioners and I think they had good intentions. But they weren't able to pinpoint exactly what was going on when. I was getting really bad headaches everyday Swedish. Through painkillers at me. I don't know this. Take these maybe. I'll feel letter all smelly. That wasn't good idea. Did I lost my train of thought there. So you're talking about that. You're talking about that to painkillers. Talked about travelling at the medicine. I totally forgot the question. Well come up with the other way instead. So you're now traveling to see how I wanted to ask so about Seattle. We before we got started we started. Talk a little bit about mold now. Did you remember getting bit at all? There's one time in my life where I know for sure that I was bitten. Howard were you. I was about twelve years old. It was up in northern Wisconsin and yeah latched onto my lower leg. I don't know how long it was there. I don't think they're very long but long enough it was up front. Yeah but I've been exposed to many many times just living in the mid Western Camping a lot used to go hiking all the time. So I've I've been covered tech's which unpleasant but as far as I know only that one bite but there's no way to know for sure I never had the bull's eye rash or anything like that. It's so interesting to be because it's I think a lot of us are carrying round the bacteria and maybe busy too at who you know who knows but then there seems to be a triggering event and I've heard stories about. Will you talk about moving into a home? That had mold of people getting vaccinations go abroad a going through a divorce. All these stressful events and all of a sudden immune system takes a bit of a hit and everything changes overnight. Sometimes it's clergy. Yeah got bit recently other times. It seems like the bike can be spaced decades away. And that makes. I think that makes the diagnosis even harder. Because you're part of the different diagnosis that they're taught is you know you have you had recent tick bite and if the answer is no then immediately dismiss all those infectious diseases and it seems to be a huge mistake. I agree I was a gradual onset of sentence though. It's not like the flu. Where you just you get second. You know immediately it. It came on over a longer period of time and I think a lot of doctors saw that. Yeah just didn't consider at all had the opposite experience. I got bit and within twenty four hours. Yeah probably about twenty four hours. Thirty six hours. I felt so terrible. It was the worst flu symptoms. I ever had just really felt like I got run over by truck and then about a day after that day. A half after that The the rash appeared on my arm. So that you know it was unambiguous. That's what happened but so many people are like us right through systems are good or whatever. The infection isn't that bad to begin with nothing much happens and then things begin to creep up. Things begin to fall apart right now. We have a question. So let's bring this up because I had the same question. You talk one of the things you talked about in your occas the different ways to treat things and Christine asks. What do you do for the busier? What are you doing for? The BBC tried several things. Initially I try run with I believe is the through Mizen Bronett. It's an anti malarial pharmaceutical drug Very nasty tastes looks.

Bob New York Bob Kriva Lyme disease Wisconsin Christine Aurora Madison US Lima Bob Jen painkillers Lyman Cathy Cleveland Ashburn Virginia Number Four O flu facebook Mizen Bronett Santiago
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

05:47 min | 8 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Diagnosed my own lime disease when I know so it was really. I think a beautiful thing because I learned about it and then I was able to take care of myself and Feel a lot better. And then I brought all of this knowledge and experience back to Syracuse area and opened up my own practice and so I take care of a lot of patients with cancer. They're looking for. Integrative oncology consultations but also lime disease and also just disease processes or illnesses where patients aren't getting answers and they're really not getting the help that they need so and that's how the universe is Kinda guided me even though it's not exactly what I had planned right. It's it's Kismet. Something like that. Yeah it's it's funny. It's funny how the universe will do that. It'll either either. Gives you a nudge? And if you ignore the nudge it'll hit you upside the head right like getting. We both have had lyme disease. It's a major wack upside the head for sure it now. You've been doing this for awhile. What's your current thoughts on treatment? In what do you bring together in your clinic because one size never fits all especially with Lime Disease? And so what? What is the toolbox that you're drawing from so drawing from my experience and training but You know lime disease is unfortunately you have these two opposing guidelines or guidelines that are very difficult to merge in the struggle that I have been patients have many times as finding that happy medium. Okay and so My approach is to hear the patient story. You don't hear what's going on. Let them talk you. Give them adequate time to talk because they feel would. That's the major complaint. They feel that patients have is a not being hurt. I'm suffering and are not being heard so I'll review their records any testing that they had done before but will review it in their words do some tests and I again. I explain bill limitations of our testing which is a big problem. Lime disease primarily is at most clinical diagnosis and we have to follow you. Know what the clinical symptoms are. Even if testing is not helping all the Tom and I use herbals and I use conventional therapies such as pharmaceuticals if needed. But it's really catered towards the individual's situation and also as how how severe their situation is. So I use something kind of a level of functioning scale to tell me you know where on that spectrum. How sick they are. And whether we can maybe start with herbals or maybe. It's quite serious. What we need to start with both herbals antibiotics now. When I visited your clinic a month ago whenever that was you were preparing to introduce something. I'm absolutely fascinated by so first of all it took the tour may solve the the IV room and the end of the normal medical stuff. And then you told me about neuro feedback and I don't know if you remember my is getting about this wide because we've interviewed several people over the years about neuro feedback here on the show and it's a fascinating topic and specially given the level of stress that lyme patients and other chronically ill patients go under. It's it's the post traumatic stress right. It's the cell danger response however you want to frame it. It's their brains. Get stuck and something like neural feedback. Kind of it back to normal functioning to tell us why you're bringing you the way you're bringing this to the re practice until I think you're bringing in but why are you bringing the practice and what you're hoping to see and and have you started with patients yet to tell me more about that. Yeah so I. I've had my eye on neuro feedback for awhile but A lot of times at conferences they will bring vendors that. Have these complementary therapies that can help patients with their hair and at the last islets meeting which is in a was in November. I kept coming back to the system that was called clear minds and a clear mind system. I just kept coming back to it because it just I might instinct kept telling me this is a really important part because one of the hardest struggles we have in. Lyme disease is on getting the brain better getting patients emotions better getting them calm on because the stress is is tremendous. But you know this system fascinated me because it's not just limited to line patients but it's limited. It's it's expansive actually to a lot of different brain disorders and different diseases that can affect the brain so traumatic brain injury autism anxiety. Depression Chronic Fatigue Syndrome FIBROMYALGIA MIGRAINES so Income and then also line. So you know. The true test was sitting there on. Having you thought so I had my brain mapped. And then I actually had a few sessions while I was there. At the conference where we try to retrain the brain the rain waves and make them more in alignment with which what is considered normal function. There's different levels of functioning of the brain waves and I found it fascinating because even in a very short period of time I noticed a difference in how one perceives things even things like colors.

lyme disease Syracuse lyme Depression Tom
Lyme Disease and Other Tick Borne Illnesses with Dr. Sean Beckmann

A Healthy Bite - ThatOrganicMom

09:02 min | 9 months ago

Lyme Disease and Other Tick Borne Illnesses with Dr. Sean Beckmann

"They we are talking about a subject that affects a lot of people and that is lime disease and we have assistant professor of biology. Dr Shawn Beckmann back on the show with us and if you remember he spoke with us in a previous episode about the corona virus. And today Dr. Beckmann is going to share some insights about lyme disease. Dr Beckmann can you tell me a little bit about yourself and watch you do sure? So I'm a biologist down here at Stetson University in Land Florida My obviously my main focus down here is teaching. But my research focuses on a tick-borne hagins so there are these various different bacteria or viruses that are transmitted by ticks. People we know about things like lyme disease for example And my main interest is in. Where did these come from? What are the organisms that carry these Different pathogens that ultimately Gets THEM FROM IT? And the tick can transmit them on from there. Ah Cry well we had you on before talking about the corona virus. And you mentioned you know what you do at your work and I thought Oh. Wow I know a lot of people who are going to want to ask you questions about tick borne diseases in boy was I right so in my group hope lively I ask you know who who has a question for Dr Beckmann and I was overwhelmed with all the questions they had for you so I'm just going to start at the top and we'll try to see how many questions we can get through So the first question People WanNa know is where do people get lyme disease and Rocky Mountain spotted fever? Okay so we've got a kind of two different sides of the same coin here. Both lining disease and rocky mountain spotted. Fever are bacterial diseases They're both caused by bacterial pathogens. And they're both spread by tics. But we get different ticks. That spread each kitties. So lime disease. Which is what. My research primarily focuses on is caused by the Bacteria Brilliant Bergdorf Ri- which is a bacteria that is transmitted in the eastern United States by the black legged tick and then out west. There's a related take on the other side of the rockies that can transmit it But that bacteria gets basically picked up by the tick from a rodent that it feeds on the carries that particular bacteria so not all rodents have disease in the rodents can't transmit the disease to people. It has to be transmitted by a tick. The tickle feed on one of these rodents we call it a resume war pick it up and then the tick carries that bacteria throughout its life and so whatever it bites in the future it could potentially transmit it to it can transmit it to another rodent and make another reservoir. It can transmit it to a dog it could transmit it to a deer or it could transmit it to a person potentially and that's where people get it from us from a tick. It's previously gotten infected by it. They pick it up when that tick them invites them in the case of lyme. That's the for the most part in the United States. We talk about the black legged tick that can do that. In the case of Rocky Mountain spotted fever that's transmitted by group of kicks called the dog ticks. So you have the American dog tick at the Brown dog tick and then the rocky mountain tick also are all capable of transmitting. That and that belongs to a different group of bacteria called the Recap Zia's And so we're we're catchy. I 'cause why not have a crazy name is that bacteria and that's transmitted by like I said a totally different group protects. Wow Okay so the tick transmits it to a rodent now if the a rodent another tip by sat rodent it it can get the bacteria from that rodent so ultimately to talk a little bit about. I guess the the kind of cycle we call this. The enzootic cycle the cycle within animals And so you imagine a situation where you've got a road that carries this bacteria and by and large the rodent is not affected by. They are kind of the incubator for it. Which is why we call them. The reservoir if a tick bites that rodent the tick then picks up that bacteria it the ticks on affected by the TIG carries it it gets into the gut of the tech and then ultimately it moves from the gut of take into the salivary. Glands of the tech takes only feed a couple of times in their life once during their first life stage there amid stage once during the second stage they're laurel life stage and once during their adult stage so if a tick nymph bites an infected rodent. Yeah it picks up that bacteria then when it goes to beat again as a larva feeds on another rodent. It's going to create another reservoir. It's GonNa create another road at now. Has that bacteria if Instead by say a dog it could transmit it to a dog. If bites a person it can transmit it to a person and so there's really the first two life stages it could pick up the bacteria and both of those life stages it can transmit it in any life stage later where it's after it's become infected so let's take feeds three times in its life and the first time it picks up the bacteria now it's got two opportunities to spread it if a tick picks it up in a second life stage. It's only got one opportunity. Spread it if it picks it up in its third lifestyle. Jet May be infected. But it's never going to spread it to anything I see so can a dog be a reservoir for the tick dogs and Dogs Endear and humans for that matter or what we call dead end hosts so what that means is we can get infected by the bacteria but it can't be transmitted from us to take to go to something else. Our biology doesn't work really well with it from a transmission perspective. On fortunately for us we are the organisms that can become a affected by that pathogen. So where's the rodents will get the bacteria and they live happy normal lives as far as we know and every research study that has looked at this as an experiment that has looked at this in rodents when they get lime or the bacteria that causes lyme they may get a little inflammation for a little while and then it goes away and they live normally with the bacteria the bacteria evade immune system and just lived normally in there but when it gets into a dog or a deer or a human doesn't do that with our immune systems will initially eventually recognize it would become symptomatic and we get an illness as a result of it And WanNa talk more about that later but Can you be infected by these ticks anywhere or just in these particular areas geographically? Great question and it's a question that leads to a lot of confusion because is particularly at all focus on line because that that is my area of expertise. I know about the others. But that's my primary area when we think of line we think of one if not two places in the US we think of the northeastern United States your your mid Atlantic and northeastern states. I A lime disease is named after a lyme Connecticut where it was I found. That's where we find a lot of it. We also get a big focus of lime in the upper mid Western. Us particularly Wisconsin and Minnesota but lime is found in all fifty states. It has been diagnosed in all fifty states including Hawaii and Alaska. Now does that mean. There's lots of Lyme disease in Alaska. Probably not there's probably not in Hawaii either. Those are probably people that went somewhere else. Acquired it and then went home and got diagnosed with it at home. But within the contiguous United States within the forty eight states Within the United States proper lime has been identified in all of them identified all of them on a regular basis. Even if it's at a low incidence so you don't have to be bitten by a tick in New York for example to get lime disease if you buy tick in Florida and that kick is carrying brilliant door fry. It has a potential to pass it to you and so even though there's areas in the US really prevalent it is found throughout the entire.

Lyme Disease United States Dr Shawn Beckmann Rocky Mountain Fever Stetson University Assistant Professor Of Biology Hawaii New York Alaska TIG Florida Connecticut Wisconsin Minnesota
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

13:02 min | 10 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"A call setup okay and in many cases the mass cells are involved in that process. Okay I think that masks so activation syndrome for most patients for many of the patient I should say most but many of the patients I see started very early in life. They had a predisposition for their immune system to react in that manner over time they had insults to their body that that caused the mast cells to get more reactive to all use a tribute tate in a way and every time they have an assault on them. They get worse and escalates with time. So let's take somebody who has some mask sell printing early on in life. Maybe that your genetic then maybe they grew up in a moldy house that a damp basement. they remember being sick lot then they move somewhere else and they either move into another place or it's a better place in their healthier and they're healthy for a while then moved to upstate. New York and they get a tick bite than they did know about the lucky if they know about where most most of the time. They don't know they've been infected with something and the worst again and and and they're living in a in a in a little mold. It's not as bad as before but as a little bold and it's an infection and it's an immune system that was already probably primed for this. You get this sort of recipe. Four best selected Centra and then the mast cells are off to the races they are just reacting distort reacting. I reacting appropriately. Their job mast cells. Are Your First Line of Defense for the environment? They help fight off foreign things foreign bacteria in her sights and he said mold and all that so. They're doing their job. They're trying to help you. You're infected. You had some old. But at some point they become inappropriate in this disease and casts Nassau Activation Syndrome. And now they are reactive. They're reacting constantly inputting patients in state of of severe debilitation. Once those masks does go and if they hit the wrong parts of the body it's it can be very severe so I the way I see. These processes is that they're big triggers if you don't deal with triggers you're not going to get better so if there's active line and if there's mold you've got her eliminate the triggers otherwise you're not gonna get better and and so those will be taken care of but at the end of the day you might still have masks lactation syndrome. I think this is the most frustrating piece in the patients that I see who have had chronic lyme and they've been sick for a long time and they've tried these and they've tried antibiotics. They've tried every protocol out there and and they've been to Germany and they're still sick. Okay and why are they still sick? And so the question I have is is it because the immune system has already become regulated and the mast cells are cannot be controlled and until you control them. They going to act like you still have line. The symptomology must have much of the symptomology that we see with the lime. Bartonella I believe is through the mast cell. I believe that what you're seeing is the mast so manifestation of the infection. So you can still have that without the infection because the nationals have been formed in a reactive so I have. I have a question in these. Chronic patients is mass so activation that's underlying it all now at this point and really the infections the triggers. The mold is all taken care of or is it really that there's persistent infection and we. We have data coming out of Johns Hopkins and elsewhere. That's telling us that these bugs are persistent. And and it's very hard to treat mold and it's very hard through You're not in a moldy environment because mold is everywhere and so media really is that there's still sick because there's still something going on but you still have to deal with Celtics. Where do you find emotional stress and trauma and anxiety as a trigger for missiles? I'm so glad you asked that because I I should have mentioned that. Would I'm talking about in thinking about their childhood or their their lifetime. Line Yeah it's it's it's actually unfortunately very common to have some trauma and trauma could be. The dog died. Trauma could be abuse. Trauma could be need. It's how a trauma could be a fight with the with a loved. One could be data right better. Yeah yeah it's crazy every body Way of coping with TRAUMAS differet. Some of it is very genetic. They're definitely some predispositions. Some genetic markers that have been found that predispose people to having a more difficult time dealing with trauma so those are the people that I think about just genetically. The nervous system is wired a little differently and they have a trauma. Trauma definitely is a trigger for mass so activation syndrome stress is definitely a trigger. And then you have that sort of setting the stage for other events that happen overtime. You mentioned genetics. Are you familiar with Bob? Miller's work in his system of looking at UNIX a little bit to use it in your practice I don't use his. I have patients who have come to me with that information. I think it's very interesting. I know that he looks at the histamine piece that I know that there's some supplements that he's using but I couldn't give you specifics if you ever want to give into it. Give me a call. Okay we're a part of his research team can use his system regularly and it just sounds like an interest viewers. It's a good way to get into. In fact he's he had to create his own chip. Dna test because it was using twenty-three may data and they just kicked out a lot of the snips that he needs really incorporate as well have to talk more about it for sure. Awesome the other thing. I have my notes here. It sounds like you're talking about the cell dangerous spots. I'm giggling. Yeah I'm giggling because you hit the nail on the head. I think I think we're all talking about the same thing particularly in different things and I'm hoping there's going to be a time. I don't need to pull it. Casts. I don't need to call mass cells. It's my way of understanding. It is what I'm seeing but I think we alternately all have to put our heads together and really understand what this is that we're seeing and itsel danger for sure but I think it's it's even more than that and so. How do we describe that and understand that? Now that's haven't read the source material yet. I've heard Neil Nathan speak a few times. I interviewed him once. I have his book. He's trying to popularize the concept but I haven't yet gone to Peter Navio's work and really dive into it. You have to patch. You've got so much on my plate. Just fraud bad with it with an art with his. That's what I've heard that's awesome. You Begin to talk about your question is is. The mass are the mouse cells. Still activated is the immune system dysregulation from ongoing abuse over years or is it being currently triggered by something in the environment or in dodge. Nestle how do you begin to sort that out and I know that probably a week long conversation? But what do you look at? You know I think what we all. I have are markers so you know I've determined. Let's say you know. I've diagnosed the casts. And so I know it's there but I don't know if it's a you know what I'll call a primary and cast situation or whether it's a secondary so primary is starts childhood. These various triggers are important. They've made it worse. But the ultimate issue is really if you don't treat cast they're not gonNA get better versus secondary which is which it could also include pro. You can have primary and secondary you can have from childhood but then But really the the UNCAST is being driven out by this environmental dodgson endogenously like you said and now you have to. You have to deal with those so again. I have the diagnosis. Let's say for 'em cast now. I need to understand the environment a little bit better and understand if that is still a driver. So I'll look at mold exposure Mold testing if there's any red flag at all in certain markers in their blood or their if they have high micro-toxins I have a very low threshold to get to tell them to go. Get a mold inspection done on their home and And unfortunately very often we do find do we define things and in some patients They get the remediation done. They detox them. We do whatever we can to help of the mold and yet the mask so issue goes away. I have cases like that. It is mind blowing. I have a girl who was in high school. We just wish headline we couldn't we couldn't get the line. We definitely had mast cell. But guess what the the home was moldy. She moves out. She moves in with grandparents for for like a month her masks so she was gone. Her lime symptoms are gone right so that that is somebody who yes she only has underlying. Anka's I think just from childhood. I know that but it was being triggered and we got away. We got the trigger away better so so I have to look at that piece on. The infection piece is much more complicated so it's not always very easy to understand whether it's active infection or not and we know persistent infection exists in. How do we prove persistent infection in these patients? So what are alive. Call topsy unfortunately right right so so some of it is clinical judgment. Some of it is experience. Some of it is is looking at markers. I'm GonNa look and say okay. Let's let's put this together here. The symptoms symptoms could be okay. I'll give you an example. Let's say acute onset anxiety depression so we have somebody who is somebody who has headline and Bartonella has been treated but has some underlying cast has some allergies some other things. But it's doing okay. Took the antibiotics is doing. Great gets off the antibiotics or herbs whenever you're using and two weeks later two months later whatever it is accusing Zaidi psychosis right and you go. Is that m because let me tell you now. So Vicious Syndrome can cause psychosis anxiety and depression and all those things if you activate the nestles nervous system and if you have she added exposure. She has nut allergy so she ate something with a nudge yet an afflicted reaction and after the antic reaction a week later she gets anxiety. So is it M S. Is it just that the line is gone or is it m but the infection that we treated not gone persistent and I have to use my clinical judgment? No look at her lapse. I'm going to say okay we're GONNA get gen-x at that does tend to be my favorite lab so cannot pulse there because Jenex now has a whole menu of live. Which ones do you use? Do you just use your western blot to use their protein. Camaro shimmer whatever that's called where they put all the proteins together. What do you use so what I've been using because I feel like it really covers the bases but is extremely expensive. I will say though that in the last few months I've had patients who are telling me that their chooses covering a good portion of it now so that's a relief but they have this panel called tick-borne Disease Panel six.

activation syndrome New York Nassau Activation Syndrome Centra Germany lactation syndrome Chronic Johns Hopkins tick-borne Disease tate Neil Nathan assault Bartonella histamine lyme Celtics TRAUMAS Zaidi
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

01:34 min | 10 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Soon. Drills are working on the thyroid. I'm I'm trying to put this all together right. I haven't gotten to the root. Why are the adrenals? That Y Y is the thyroid that way right and you blame it on. You know if it's a woman in in who has young kids you blame it on the kids who blame it on not enough sleep you blame it on the Diet right so I did all that and and listen. Sometimes you clean up the died. Clean up the gut their immune system gets better and better join US almost every Thursday and this week Friday on I tunes Alexa and coming soon. Facebook live. We're going to try for Tuesday evening. Not Try for the next live sessions going to be Tuesday evening at eight PM. Yeah next Tuesday on facebook live. We did one episode as a test. Run at turn up pretty well. We're going to see if we can't move everything over depending on our guests to weekly show the live show that we can ask you questions of the guests. I think you're going to really like that format. It's IT'S GONNA be a ton of fun here at London Andrew Radio. We encourage you to fight lyme like a Ninja and think outside the tick you see lime. Disease Causes all kinds of secondary problems and focusing just on killing bugs can lead to diminishing returns for example. If you've ever had the thought that heavy metal toxicity might be blocking your recovery and making you sick. Chances are you could be right. And if that's the case head on over to Lyman. Andrew Radio DOT COM and claim a free. Coupon for the.

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"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

15:02 min | 10 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"That's where the success is. GonNa lie when it comes to the treatment so all of this research. This amuses is slowly making its way to the top. I would say last year. They were a record number of publications on this and again went back to look to the the primary literature and I found a whole body of this where a lot of this was laid out in other words. This line of research has started but by Nineteen ninety-four stopped and that's because at that point it was decided that this was a disease. You know. Typical bacterial infection. There was no big deal. We didn't need to have any profound measures. They were you know. Even as early as that is an outline of research just went away many of them got out of the field and so the goodness it's still there. I mean it's not like it's not there to go back to refer to and Quebec. Repeat some of those studies with using better equipment. By the way I mean we now have really powerful technology. That would allow us to look at those issues. It all comes down to funding so as usual. That's always right yes. I was falling one researcher. She had published a couple of papers on the T. H. Want teach to differentiation and kind of the timing of that and then all of a sudden her publish shink stopped and tried to find. You know I'm googling this this research peachy and she looked researched. She's in some government entity in the mid West now and and not doing it and just like you said the the whole trace went cold. The whole lime for whatever reason just in the nineties just stopped dead cold right so I want to. Let's let's come back out the rabbit holes was maybe that was not a rabbit hole. Maybe it was this little mouse hole. So what I find in my practice is some practitioner some physicians out there just going straight to the western blot. The kind of bypass the Elisa problem. But that's not a complete solution either and can you help us understand why. That's not perfect either. Because the sensitivity of the Western blot is still the same. It's the specificity. That's increased with the Western blot. So you're still gonNA have the same level false negatives but you're gonNA have a higher specificity so in other words if you get a positive it's apart you know you're more likely that that actually Islam disease but if you get if it doesn't meet the standard don't forget that test is interpreted subjectively So in other words if you get four out of five bands on an Eugene it's negative you get five out of five if positive really so that that's the problem you're not improving the rate of false negatives you will improve decrease the rate of false positives but not the rate of false is and again early. Diagnosis is key to preventing dissemination of bacteria in place is that I. I don't know that I mentioned this once. They are established in two shoes. They are antibiotic tolerant. So antibiotic will no longer treat those infections. And that's why you know that this issues with long-term out -biotics weather use them or not i. I think it's just an area of contention where there are two camps so far apart when the reality is kind of in the middle. I think that anybody should be used judiciously. In case went flares happen. People should be back on those antibiotics but really the bacteria are tolerant. So it doesn't matter the ideas. Just you know turned down the problem for a while but if it comes back then you know it. Re-treatment would be necessary. And that's all lost in the argument of you know the argument over long term. Antibiotics do work versus long term. Antibiotics don't work and unfortunately that's a fight between infectious disease medicine. And everybody else on earth because they are the keepers of antibiotics. Yes we won't. Early diagnosis is the key is this is what we should be focusing on and we need a diagnostic test that will enable that. And that's what the research is headed for. I hope I mean I to believe that it is so now. So let's just wrap up the western blot in Nice little bow. So you're saying that. The Western blot is also about a fifty percents of the sensitive sensitive. Right so if you've got fifty percent going into the Elisa that fifty percent sensitive on the western blot you could be missing a lot more if you do the math right. So that's okay. So that's their other tests out there and some of them are just other Western blots some of them were were trying to track down to the R. A. Of the bugs of the PR type tests. So what do you think is out there? And it's okay with me if you name labs or you don't have to agnostic on that. I'd love for you to be able to do that. But if you don't feel comfortable that's also give you an out there like what so where where should a person? Let's say we have unlimited funds? We just got. We just won the lottery. So money isn't an issue. What tests and where should we go? Well I'm going to start with genetics lab Not a not endorsing them. I'm just saying the reason why there. They do the western blot. They do allies that they do the standard testing but what makes their test. Different is that they use. They interpret the tasks so that the two antibody bands that the CDC has removed from the test which happened to be the two most specific You know protein. Antibodies that there are the CDC does not include those I- gen-x does and so you hear this. Oh while the trespasser for it's like no because they include those two bands and I also WANNA add McKay with that lab something that really annoys me greatly when I hear anybody say well. My doctor says that lab is a fake lab that they you know they they give bad results and all that so in New York State near State has the clinical laboratory evaluation program clap so to ought to be able for physician to order a test. That test has to be licensed through club. So there is a whole certification process that that you have to go. This is only near upstate. By the way okay. So all there there's federal agencies that are in charge of this clear right you might have Rabat. Clinical Laboratory Improvement Act and others so in other words the. Us government is honest but and your state has special standard that labs have to you know. It's a WHO that lasts. Have to jump through if they want to offer their tests nor state. So what I want to say about. Gen-x is that Western blot. There Elisa is clap licensed in near State so if anybody has issues with the rate of positive or negative test results. They need to talk to near State Department of Health about that. Because they certify. That test needs their standards. So you know I. It just really annoys me when people say well. Nobody would take my gen-x results because of they you know they say it's the lab is that that is not correct and I try to make that point to everyone Just that they can tell their physician say look it up. Here's the clip license. Here's the you know. How do you dispute now? That they won't but how do you do that? So that is the next red herring. Yes yes so that would be if you know as far as the highest standard for the two tier serology. I would say that would be. That is certainly a place to go and by the way insurance does cover that you. You're it's just not something that you know another word you have to be reimbursed for it you pay for your insurance does reimbursed for that test so that's all stuff that doesn't seem to be out there in the general medical round. Okay so let's let's positive for a second so we're just talking about agenda. Two Tier Elisa Western blot. They've added in two extra bands. So there's looking at twelve antigens instead of ten and these are more specific for line. So it's a it's a more sensitive tests because it's picking up these other two two yes insider and but when you look on their menu they have about it. Looks like a hundred different tests for lyme disease. They and not all not all passed the New York state. That is correct. So what else is past interstate? Is there a test for tick borne relapsing fever? Which is Another relapsing fever is purely my motto. Which is Were realizing that that's here. It's been here a lot of people. may more people might have it then. was previously thought. But there hasn't been a great test for that because Berlin Mamata live does not get picked up by the two serology so now identified also has a test for T. R. F. which I think is a superb. An additive that tests should be done at the same time. That lime has done for that very reason. Because the ticks are positive for brilliant mind Matola and near State Don't know about other states but New York state I do know that so therefore guess what you know what looks like lyme disease might be brilliant. Matola disease like what? The test won't pick that up and so again. That person gets not diagnosed goes down the rabbit hole of late. Diagnosis equals bacteria. Disseminating equals Chronic inflammation Without right if you don't get early treatment so that is just another aspect of that and then you'd asked about other types of tests. I really think the need is for a direct diagnostic test on the problem. Is Bacteria at the bloods. The sample of choice which would be the easiest to get is of course of blood sample right. Everybody knows that every once in a while you gotTa Roll Your Sleep. Have a needle stuck in your arm and have long taken for blood tests So but the issue is the bacteria do not so the sparky's themselves are not in the blood for very long because the temperature of our blood is actually not conducive to their growth so their goal is to get out of the blood and into tissues as quick as they can. So that's why. Pcr is effective early in the disease which is kind of interesting because as an early test PCR has similar sensitivity to Elisa. So why wouldn't you do For those for diagnosis of those early cases But not everybody's GONNA THEY'RE NOT GONNA pick it up because again you you draw. You know five milliliters of lot if the bacteria are in also middle bill leading. You're not going to pick up the reaction So there are other tests like t cell proliferation essays which I think the name of that test alley spot those tests again. Before nineteen ninety-five there are the republication. Saying this is. This is a good way to go. Because the T. cells looking at t cell activation T. cells get activated before brilliant. Tells them you know. Find the activated. Just don't tell cells what to do so that that's very interesting. 'cause that those tests are available I actually don't know which loves do that here. In the United States I know that in Europe. That's a test. That's more widely performed You know there. There's the urine capture which is to detect So urine samples us which is another by fluid. That's not that difficult to collect Which captures antigens from Barilla's and others evacuated inner blonde get all that gets processed in of course everything in your body out through your kidneys not everything but you know what I mean off. And they can detect the antigen in urine and that was You know the series lab was doing that for a time and now that they've woman into the research realm and kind of out of the clinical aspects of that and they're trying to license the test to other places that appears to be about `sensitive as PR so once again sent meaning. You know we have not really gotten above that fifty fifty mark for any of you right. The one study that was done. Where all of these things were looked at in a comprehensive way in fact the title of Oracle. Was You know two year review of of a two year study of all of the different tests? What they found was that you could get the sensitivity up to like seventy percent if you did three things at the same time so if you did they elisa with a PR and culture if you did all three of those the sensitivity eight was up to seventy percent. This is serum blood right now so but the piping. How realistic is that in a clinical setting? Which you know right. So how realistic is somebody? Who's going to or all three of those tests and more importantly how realistic is the? The insurance company is going to pay for all three of those tests. Because they will say. This is redundant. There's no need for three tests to diagnose disease so therefore we're not gonna pay for that which means the patients have to pay or not and any and then it's still seventy percent so three out of ten or still gonNA be Thirty percent will go on to develop long term illness. Oh we're still talking about this. Forty Day window correct. Yes yes that's the that's just the absolute brutal part of this. It's right it's actually amazing. Anybody test positive while you know a lot of people don't I know I know that's the problem and then make developed chronic disease symptoms and nobody thinks to talk about that because anybody's aren't produced in the first hour. You're infected. They can take. What is it for seven days or even longer to get enough quantity to be to be picked up. So what's what's the timeline on that while and that's unknown because in the studies on Animals Nanyang primates and mice. The responses in the exact worrying is slow and Herodotus slow meaning and this is something that's a noted I mean it's not like.

New York lyme disease bloods Us relapsing fever CDC Quebec State Department of Health researcher T. H. Want Chronic inflammation Eugene Rabat McKay Europe Matola Barilla Berlin Oracle
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

02:51 min | 10 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Or my dreaming that that's right. Yeah but we really able to talk for briefly and what I recall for last conversations is that you're very interested in the status of testing about lyme disease and the other critters that come along with it and around it and I would love for this to be an in-depth cut almost to`real for people just to get a good solid foundation. You're you're the triple threat in the line world you're a rockstar. I wish you know you really are you. There's there's no doubt about it. There are other people in individual niches. That may have more knowledge. But you're breadth of knowledge and your personal involvement with lime disease and on the policy. Side too is. There's nobody out there. There really isn't it's so you're you're a treasure and I treasure you. Well thank you. Mccaffrey shape that so every once in a while I get to the point where all right. I've done what I can and you know. The ball is rolling. So hopefully it'll roll all away the rest of the way you know. I think we're almost at the top of the hill and you know it has to come down the other side. It's really medicine at this point that needs to catch up You know I really believe. There's no science. They're just that that you know people get stuck on the issues of antibiotics of whether or not using -biotics weather not long-term Balasore Effective. And you know they are and they aren't. They worked for some. And they don't for others and what we need to do is investigate for those that. It doesn't work for instead of assuming it's a one-size-fits-all cure you know. And so hopefully that. I really feel that once people once. It's more clear who has the disease. Who doesn't you know the all this will open up a little bit broader. I hope I mean at is my sincere hope. Plus one over here. I was just listening to a podcast. Peter podcast the driver. You're familiar with that at all. No not that one now. Anyway so he was talking with basically a weight loss specialist a about weight loss and they were getting into. You know what's the Best I love of Blah and they started talking about fina types right in terms of different kind of how people react to different weight loss programs and calorie restriction and carbohydrate restriction or fat restriction in. What way to go. And they're in the same boat in that they feel there is no one size. Fits all.

lyme disease Blah Mccaffrey Peter
Whats driving the explosion in Lyme Disease in Canada?

The Big Story

12:23 min | 10 months ago

Whats driving the explosion in Lyme Disease in Canada?

"Today disease a complicated disease that we are having trouble testing for a disease. We never expected to see with any regularity in Canada only to realize perhaps too late. Maybe that was Donald. No this is not a new virus from across the world world. It's not some weird superbug. It's not particularly contagious illness. You probably don't think much about until it makes headlines because somebody famous something was wrong with Justin Bieber last year and we saw him with visas. Arm We we now know what was going on here. Justin Bieber has lime disease but it is a mistake to think of lyme disease as a rare illness because all of the data we have and we still don't have enough shows that it is exploding in Canada with numbers of confirmed cases spiking every year. Get One guess as to why but even that is not the key problem here what we need to figure out and fast is a comprehensive way to test for your dial and treat lyme disease because that's where we lag behind almost everybody else. I'm Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the big story. Janet sperling is a PhD candidate at the University of Alberta. She is also a board member number on the Canadian lyme Disease Foundation. Hello Janna why. Don't you just start I think all of us the term but maybe just explain what what lime disease is sure. Lime disease is one of the more complicated things you would hope that I should be able to say. Oh lime disease is You know a bacterial curiel owners and it's transmitted by tick but unfortunately when you peek under the covers it gets a little more complicated so if you go to the government of Canada website. And you'll see that lyme disease is Berea Bergdorf Ri- and you say Oh. Okay that's nice and easy I can follow what they're trying to say but now if we just step over the border a little bit to Minnesota and we look up the male clinic they say lyme disease is four main species of bacteria and then they list four types of Berea so now you know your head is spinning you say okay. Well what do they say in Europe so if we go due to Europe and we go for example to Germany we see lyme disease is caused by spy. Rookie Berea Bergdorf. Wry sense allow to which means it's a whole bunch of different Burrito So this is part of the reason that we're ending up with a really complicated answer to what ought not be a very simple question. Why do various countries disagree so much on precisely what it is? That's not the case with most of viruses or diseases. I assume right and I think this is one of the things when I first started like you know back in the nineteen eighties and I took my medical entomology. They said lime disease is a disease it happens in North America. It's transmitted by so I wrote that down on my exam tonight. Got One hundred percent and everybody said great and I said to myself boy. I'm caught. I live in Canada. 'cause I don't need to worry about lyme disease but the more we started to find out notable lime disease and the more we realized it is actually in Europe. It's been in Europe for a very very long time for example You know it sees the iceman man who was found You know he's Bronze Age. I think you know we back in a gleese your those fraud. He had evidence of lime disease. So we know you you know. We've had lyme disease around for a long time. People just didn't recognize it as lime disease so the more you look into it. The more you see that this is something that's called us a Nautica Kasese so it's found circulating in the wildlife and then he kinda jumps over to the people although the disease itself Rigas and aiming for are people so this isn't something like measles measles something that goes from one person to the other person. This is something that's circulating in. It's got Birds is involved in this cycle. It's got animals. You know deer mice all sorts of things so this is why it just becomes more and more complicated. The more you look at it and and of course as a person who's suffering from lung disease you really don't care about all that background just saying I'm sick. Just get better and that advantage of being a bacteria tirrenia is that means we can use antibiotics so I think previously people were being treated for lyme disease without even actually recognizing was lime disease. assise they had antibiotics for some other reasons. They got better. Everybody said okay. I don't know what it was but they're better now. We're very concerned that we want want to make sure that we don't over use the antibiotics so that ends up making it even more complicated so we have the people we know they're sick. We know that got got bit by a tick. We know that something is wrong so some of the doctors are saying okay. We'll give them the antibiotic conceive to get better so those people all say. I think it's lyme disease and other people say I don't think it was on disease at all. It was something else it was transmitted by tick. But it wasn't lime disease so now we've taken a really complicated problem and we've really muddied the waters. We have people who say I have lime disease and other people who say whatever it was. It wasn't lime disease but I'm glad they got better so if the waters are so muddy and to your point the description you gave about learning about lyme disease in the eighties was precisely as much much as I knew about. LYME disease period Why are we discussing it so much more frequently right now? Are we seeing spike. Absolutely and I think it's certainly only with the global climate change we're getting the tick has expanded its range so you know back in the nineteen eighties. Certainly ticks. Albertus stopped about sort of middle. The problems you didn't have to go very far. Well now. They're all the way out into the Yukon. So this is something that's changed. It's it's new. I think we've always had you know a a couple of topics here and there and the other place but now it's much bigger. We know that most Canadians live right along the US border so we know most of our population is sort of super at risk as the ticks start moving north. Do we have a sense of how quickly the problem is getting worse like. Do you guys have have numbers on no matter how quickly the number of cases arising well we don't we don't have numbers because the numbers are set to be very very specific to Berea Maria br door fry and then it's particular string thirty one that somebody described in Boston Massachusetts lyme Connecticut down in that end so for Canada. It's kind of difficult to say can say you know if you're looking very strictly for one type of Lyme disease we know that the numbers have increased hugely sleep but we also know it would be kind of unlikely that we're just Columbia would have exactly the same type of lime disease as Boston Massachusetts. You know there's a latta kilometers in between the two and then also There's huge mountain range and then to make at one stage more complicated the even have different species of tick so this is where people get annoyed because they say I'm sick. I think I have lime disease because you treated me as though I have lime disease but still it's been denied as being lined disease or even anything like lyme disease. Why don't we have a simple test that can categorize it as one of what may be many kinds of lyme disease for instance right? Well we do if your dog so if your dog your jet can in Cohen tests the dog and say okay you have a sick dog. The dog is Being picked up to have this general sense of this says lyme disease lyme Berea of some sort so your vet will probably just treat your dog and say I'm calling lime disease good enough for me taking antibiotics and get better. Okay but humans but humans don't have exactly the same immune response so a dog has a much stronger immune response so it makes it easier when you're a VAT and and also with the humans. People are so readable antibiotics that you have to absolutely meal the diagnosis before they're willing to give you the antibiotics in the first place and that makes sense because we have talked on this podcast in the past about the need to not use antibiotics. Unless it's serious I guess what's flung meal. A little bit is that this can be a disease. That's it's on the rise that's diagnosed in many places around the world and they're still not the same kind of credible test that can determine like okay. You need antibiotics. Let's go right and I think partly it's because it circulates among birds. It circulates among various little mice and small rooms all the way up to deer and that each one of these animals. This part of this really complicated cycle the deer can actually clear the infection so for example if I had a tick and I knew that that had most recently fed on a bird I would be quite worried or if I knew had most recently said on a most but if I knew knew that the last thing that tick fed on was a dear I wouldn't be very worried at all I would say. Oh okay. Fortunately that's very low risk from that particular tech so this is where I think people especially if your doctor and you've got somebody and they have very nonspecific symptoms because that's one of the problems. There's nothing that's really obviously. This is exactly lime disease. You know you can't stand the front of the room and say okay. People have lime disease and these people don't have lime disease so oh you look people. They've got these nonspecific symptoms. And you're saying I know they're sick but I just don't know what it is. We're going to start looking at a lot of different things. So there's this a big list of differential diagnoses. You need to go through. And then when it gets the bottom of the list you always have lime disease. And that's something that was missed for for many many decades and for example I live in Alberta. And we're still told. Oh you can't have lime disease because you live in Berta but the silly thing is to people travel awful and when people are traveling. It doesn't matter where I live. Where my house addresses if I live in Alberta maybe got it in California maybe I got it in Toronto? Well in speaking of California you probably knew at some point in this interview. I was going to mention Justin Bieber. Indeed and it gets back to kind of the problem that you're describing reading because when celebrities like that come out and announced that they've been battling lyme disease it often seems like he has the best medical care in the world right. He compay millions of dollars for the very best doctors and yet still People were worrying about him for months before he came forward. Exactly and that's I think it's actually shiver common story and if you were to take your average Canadian. Generally they're healthy people. They're living their lives eating wells sleeping well plenty of exercise and and then suddenly something happens. They get sick and they don't even necessarily associated with tick bite and especially in a place where you're not expecting to run into ticks like downtown Toronto. You might not think about it and as you get. sicker and sicker and sicker. Lime disease isn't even on the radar so it takes long time to figure out what it is and the problem with lyme disease is if you catch it early. It's very easy to treat. Take your antibiotics into the story. But if you don't catch catch it and it goes on for a long time like weeks or months or sometimes even years. It's really hard to treat people were saying and this is why I wanted to ask you about like how it presents. How the disease presents because people were saying that it looked like Justin had lapsed and that he was an addict and that he was really struggling with substance abuse? Right you and and I think that that's actually remarkably common and a lot of people find that obviously really hurtful and you can certainly understand and why if you've been

Lyme Disease Canadian Lyme Disease Foundati Lung Disease Canada Justin Bieber Europe Boston Massachusetts Lyme Conn Berea Bergdorf Jordan Heath Rawlings Donald Trump Janna Berea Bergdorf Ri Alberta Minnesota Albertus Fraud Berea United States Nautica Kasese Janet Sperling
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

06:27 min | 10 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And that will. We'll be out in two thousand twenty But you can go to the apple APP store right now entitled WanNa Wfan a an you should you should see it and then you can also find us on instagram. We've got a presence on instagram. In Lincoln Join WanNa is the handle after. Make sure I follow you there now. Last thing it's free is free and is correct it so can people donate to you. How like yeah? We're GONNA Trust we don't know about or something. Ah I wish. We raised We've raised some money from from angels in a sophisticated early stage investors We are actually going out now And raising money from we're raising our first. What's it's called institutional round from venture capitalists? We're having those conversations now and that will be to continue to grow the team and grow our community so so for marketing and yet the ability to monetize this down the road. There are several different paths Whether or not the user ever ends up paying is still TVD. We're trying to figure that out whether it's Well there's several different ways to monetize but we're trying to figure out if it's more of a free model like some of our competitors or it becomes more of an advertising play or so we're figuring in and out but right now. The focus is to build a great user experience. Grow the community and help a lot of people that's awesome. I'll be signing up right at the end of this podcast awesome. I have I haven't gone yet but maybe I should do it right now. Yeah be curious to get your boarding sh. Let's go ahead and do it so I mean so just basic information here right. That's GonNa take to our can't type I tell my my my my my text like Expe- and my dad thumbs it just it and then if I tried talking to at the same time who knows I'll sign up as mickey mouse or something and so I'll get back to you on that I I loved the initiative. There's you in a every couple times a year get very creative people. WHO'VE KINDA coming out a lime and they wanna put there you know what they've gone through and creatively creatively give it back to the community to help in some some way all kinds of different ideas you get people write books you get people who do music you get people? Who are you? People make apps like you Right book thing. I said write books. I'm thinking somebody else was trying to put together actually a lime dating community. It's funny. You mentioned Angela. Because just because it's it's such a strange space to be in and and you know you've been there and your life is run by this disease in your body and what it can and cannot do at this moment which could be different. You know tomorrow on difference than was the day before so there's so much uncertainty and I and and even you found a way out of it fairly and I must say fairly quickly I don't WanNa diminish what you went through but like once you've figured out it it was lime and you started making these changes like your body responded in no and that's a little bit like my story some people it's one step up forward two steps back the you know they know what's going on. They know what they want to try. But there's some other complication whether it's mold whether it's heavy metal toxicity whether it's oxalate whether it's ehlers Dan Lewis like you talked about her horrible gut inflammation they just can't absorb any Nutri- just goes on and on and on and then you get into the mental psychiatric side of things depression and the isolation that you're talking about just you know there's just so much there so at the beginning of the sentence run run on sentences I did have a point and I just completely lost it but I just want to own just want to say thank you for your creativity. Thank you I. I think you're going to say that. A lot of people who face this similar battle of chronic lyme ended up creating something positive in the world and I just wanted a second. Can I say I've seen it over and over and I think that's because we're coming from places where we weren't understood and we weren't well served and so It it's almost as if it it's almost as if like When you go through a really difficult experience a pledging when you're in college or something like that you become really really really close with the people that you went through that adversity with And so I feel like that's kind of something similar with the chronic lyme community And then the or the need to get back and almost like send the elevator back down just kind of emerges. Yeah Yeah So. I love that analogy. I'm going to start stealing that. Send the elevator back down. That's awesome that that's really what there is to do. And in some way you know some people have the wherewithal like you do the creativity. The financial background the technical background to pull project like this off. And just it's massive. I mean to be able to do. This is massive even if we're doing coding yourself where you hiring out to do that. We actually data to here. Yeah Yeah but but even having somebody else responsible for the coding managing a project this is. It's massive awesome. You know there's that there was a few years ago. There's an APP for that and make it sound like. Oh yeah you know. We'll we'll just.

WanNa apple Lincoln lyme Wan Expe Angela Nutri Dan Lewis
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

14:45 min | 11 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And connect thank you down and chat for a minute. Thank you so much for being here today I am so I'm so grateful I think We met for the first time on the phone a few months back. And you absolutely wild me in those conversations spent we spent so much time talking about out what it would be important for this room to here and you know we are in New York City we are in an extraordinarily diverse beautiful city were also in with categorized as a lime endemic area. which is what you were talking about? I want to go back to the start of your your presentation. I want to talk about the invisible lime disease in the south. Can you talk to me about the the The endemic zone. I and Y Y you feel Beyond you know these these few slides why you feel that that that hasn't reached the level of awareness. That that you it feels important but we've gone to the factors. Don't really make a difference so one thing that sticks out and I could suggest best as that. The South is the home of the CDC and that is where the conversations about who's sick and who's well again do we have an example of what spirit medicine looks like coming out of the CDC. A template was ridden back in the forties with the experiment. Call to ski experiment and the Spirit Keep Disease in this instance was syphilis and in the writing of that historical historical journey with the CDC or the Department of Health and Human Services was a group of people with spiritual disease. Who We're we're at twenty five? The subjects of an experiment began like this one is there. You're a natural history that we can record by doing this experiment on spiritual patients and that decision was made. Yes we will proceed with that and already having a four hundred year documented history of untreated syphilis in the room for them to review then in a year into the study. There was a second report. This was a two thousand person case control study and that study and went on to say well whatever you do. Arsenic would probably accelerate used mildly and intimately accelerate the death of civilization and by twenty to thirty percent and there were another twenty years of using arsenic aggressively in this population. So then there was the penicillin that emerged later in the study that would have cured syphilis and in an experiment that was supposed to be associated with an option to treat. They weren't treated with Penicillin Salon after the Twentieth Year of the study. They were treated with the CBO. So this is the CDC handling in the south of syphilis a spirit feerick disease and I think that is a way of understanding why lime disease is is currently and Sal thank thank you thank you Going into the way that you practice. I'm I'm wondering if you can talk about the experience of actually going into a patient's home and going into going into their environment and making connections. We talked about this on the phone. I actually. I really loved this. The way that you're able to make connections. That wouldn't make necessarily in your office but help your diagnosis. So the Daniel Group began as mobile practice. Only and what that meant was entering space We live in the south. That is both sick and end sweaty so there are water intrusions and trouble with environmental exposures they take the form of mold and mycotoxin illness and that layered on top of line became one of the key factors that we discovered was keeping people sick and putting together a network of professionals to help them to understand the importance of that was very eye-opening part of our first years with the practice. I I think the food and the social habits came second. Nobody wants the doctor to walk in. And look the alcohol supply and to make assessments or your comments. But I think that it's tailing when the children have pink desserts and the adults are snacking on sweets At the table during the interview it was an opportunity to have a conversation and to do some work around how southeast which we know the southeast's yeah there was another thing. I think that the idea of one medicine which is zoonotic disease and the way we interface with animals. The South is a place that hunts and often in poor southerners that food is eat and the number of times that we talk about way to prepare venison. What animal is unacceptable? A six month old puppy or kitty is probably not a great animal to have in the home of an ls in stage. Line patient because we have the immune issues and those animals being factors it was. The story is always the tiger shark the catches the eye. But it's cute little kittens puppies. Please put us at risk. When we're talking about lyme disease now I want to? I want to answer. Ask One of the questions from the audience. I knew this was going to happen happen. I lost my glasses a couple of weeks ago and so I'm really having a hard time reading the confidence monitor so forgive me. So how effective are are deep products and protecting us Do you had you have experience with this. Well I can go on the the price of Eyelids that we get some coverage it's GonNa depend on how long between the intervals that we apply it. We have a lot out of new technology out there. That's not just chemicals For those of you. Who aren't aware there's rhino skin? which is a fabric where you're not exposed to chemicals that can protect you from most bites except Hornet the WAAS and they're very hot so some uh-huh difficulty implementing that in the southeast but up here probably would be a great idea? can go on the fabric and their companies companies out there that do a great job with multiple wash fabrics. That can be used so that you're not having to apply it regularly What type of infections do you see in your practice? And this is something that that you pay attention to that you're aware of so yes the co-infections co-infections and there are a broader cross section of CO infections in the southeast than what we're doing with in the the rest of the country although as for that they're all about the same so we see the Beezer we see the Bartonella re dealing more with Tula Ramia malaria and it's a rising vector. All over the country. I think it's about the same. We see early kids. The number one co-infection in southeast. That's the one that tests positive the most often but the testing in the suppression of one species expression in the testing when another one is present is all a part of this very dynamic dynamic reporting process with the tests so so earlier this the established species in south as dominant co-infection. But when you look at all of the areas there's a broader number in the southeast and can you talk to me about as as you work with these with your patients and in these rural communities do it has to do much educating about lyme disease in about these vector-borne illnesses or are people generally aware two thousand fifteen. When I was figuring out what would align practice like? I spent a time as the local physician in traveling around the state of Georgia working in community health care centers. These are gap keeps since centers that help to prevent medical desert's so this is the Horace Squadron of station and what I saw was sick sick people bowl who were sick in very classic ways with lime disease that were MIS categorized so sarcoidosis are coit Lupus muff multiple sclerosis. Lots and lots of steroids are antibiotic. Choices were amoxicillin doxycycline. Fourteen days on a good day two days on an average day and I don't believe in lines disease most days. That's a challenge. That's challenge and when your choice is Wally World Antibiotic Antibiotic List in Two Thousand Fifteen had seven options. Wally world in two thousand nineteen has one option. But we still. You'll have an opportunity to treat line with Zoloft prednisone and now hell doll. Sara Quel Zyprexa in the healthcare centers. When they can't sleep and they're sixteen or fifteen? What does that look like? A twenty one applying for a job without without your teeth in rural America. Where are you going to be thirty? Like question What what do you think uh of the the term post treatment lyme disease syndrome? I know this gets a lot of pushback around and this is coming from somebody who's naive to the space in a a lot of different ways I will freely admit but to me the idea of PT LDS and chronic lyme and They start to sound the same. And I'm wondering It's not always creamy. Why there's an importance in the distinction and please correct educate me? I don't night so Post treatment line assumes that there is a way of treating line that is time center and that timing is dictated by a group of scientists or the physicians pen on the paper and what it usually represents dances and uncoupling of your healing and the interval that you're actually going to have access to the possibility of healing with therapeutic tools that requires I a prescription post treatment. Lime is one of the hot words in research literature. That really really keeps. The South. Sick intimacy is another one of those really powerful words because what does India have when you got it from your Mama. Endemic means the areas of the country. There were people live. That are acknowledged. Sick what would that have to do if your mother gave birth to you New Jersey. You found yourself growing up sick Alabama so when research scientists put post treatment lyme disease patients acknowledged with lime disease living in areas. Where there ticks? Who made them sick? You have eliminated the south when you go on to talk about intimacy Southern tick associated rash illness in the ways that Discounting of the human experience experience when you say most of the symptoms will resolve. How many people have lime disease in the room? Think where did all of your symptoms go away where you WanNa knucklehead writing in their report that your symptoms went away. When did that happen? Was it after you stop sweating in the headache resolved resolved or was it okay after you were having the neurologic tingling and you're jerking and twitching or wasn't when the headaches finally stopped how about this one when you finally got all of the memory you had back to the point where you first described yourself as sick. When did that happen in the course because when we read the medical literature in scientists doctors are trying to meet in these? NIH publications locations every time. A researcher puts on that paper and other symptoms resolved. I think to myself oh the fragility came back. Maybe all their hair wasn't there period. They focused on because they asked for about twelve months. Eighteen months twenty four months. What about three years later? When they were told to have breast cancer or twenty years later when they were sitting in their diaper when they should have been in a boardroom? Meeting the peak of their career post treatment line is part of that process. We really need to stop it. What really struck me was when Dr Barnwell told the story of the difference between her patients in Atlanta and her patients in northern Virginia? And how how..

CDC syphilis New York City Department of Health and Human headache NIH Penicillin Salon penicillin Tula Ramia CBO researcher Daniel Group Sara Quel Zyprexa America New Jersey lyme Virginia prednisone Dr Barnwell
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

14:45 min | 11 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And connect thank you down and chat for a minute. Thank you so much for being here today I am so I'm so grateful I think We met for the first time on the phone a few months back. And you absolutely wild me in those conversations spent we spent so much time talking about out what it would be important for this room to here and you know we are in New York City we are in an extraordinarily diverse beautiful city were also in with categorized as a lime endemic area. which is what you were talking about? I want to go back to the start of your your presentation. I want to talk about the invisible lime disease in the south. Can you talk to me about the the The endemic zone. I and Y Y you feel Beyond you know these these few slides why you feel that that that hasn't reached the level of awareness. That that you it feels important but we've gone to the factors. Don't really make a difference so one thing that sticks out and I could suggest best as that. The South is the home of the CDC and that is where the conversations about who's sick and who's well again do we have an example of what spirit medicine looks like coming out of the CDC. A template was ridden back in the forties with the experiment. Call to ski experiment and the Spirit Keep Disease in this instance was syphilis and in the writing of that historical historical journey with the CDC or the Department of Health and Human Services was a group of people with spiritual disease. Who We're we're at twenty five? The subjects of an experiment began like this one is there. You're a natural history that we can record by doing this experiment on spiritual patients and that decision was made. Yes we will proceed with that and already having a four hundred year documented history of untreated syphilis in the room for them to review then in a year into the study. There was a second report. This was a two thousand person case control study and that study and went on to say well whatever you do. Arsenic would probably accelerate used mildly and intimately accelerate the death of civilization and by twenty to thirty percent and there were another twenty years of using arsenic aggressively in this population. So then there was the penicillin that emerged later in the study that would have cured syphilis and in an experiment that was supposed to be associated with an option to treat. They weren't treated with Penicillin Salon after the Twentieth Year of the study. They were treated with the CBO. So this is the CDC handling in the south of syphilis a spirit feerick disease and I think that is a way of understanding why lime disease is is currently and Sal thank thank you thank you Going into the way that you practice. I'm I'm wondering if you can talk about the experience of actually going into a patient's home and going into going into their environment and making connections. We talked about this on the phone. I actually. I really loved this. The way that you're able to make connections. That wouldn't make necessarily in your office but help your diagnosis. So the Daniel Group began as mobile practice. Only and what that meant was entering space We live in the south. That is both sick and end sweaty so there are water intrusions and trouble with environmental exposures they take the form of mold and mycotoxin illness and that layered on top of line became one of the key factors that we discovered was keeping people sick and putting together a network of professionals to help them to understand the importance of that was very eye-opening part of our first years with the practice. I I think the food and the social habits came second. Nobody wants the doctor to walk in. And look the alcohol supply and to make assessments or your comments. But I think that it's tailing when the children have pink desserts and the adults are snacking on sweets At the table during the interview it was an opportunity to have a conversation and to do some work around how southeast which we know the southeast's yeah there was another thing. I think that the idea of one medicine which is zoonotic disease and the way we interface with animals. The South is a place that hunts and often in poor southerners that food is eat and the number of times that we talk about way to prepare venison. What animal is unacceptable? A six month old puppy or kitty is probably not a great animal to have in the home of an ls in stage. Line patient because we have the immune issues and those animals being factors it was. The story is always the tiger shark the catches the eye. But it's cute little kittens puppies. Please put us at risk. When we're talking about lyme disease now I want to? I want to answer. Ask One of the questions from the audience. I knew this was going to happen happen. I lost my glasses a couple of weeks ago and so I'm really having a hard time reading the confidence monitor so forgive me. So how effective are are deep products and protecting us Do you had you have experience with this. Well I can go on the the price of Eyelids that we get some coverage it's GonNa depend on how long between the intervals that we apply it. We have a lot out of new technology out there. That's not just chemicals For those of you. Who aren't aware there's rhino skin? which is a fabric where you're not exposed to chemicals that can protect you from most bites except Hornet the WAAS and they're very hot so some uh-huh difficulty implementing that in the southeast but up here probably would be a great idea? can go on the fabric and their companies companies out there that do a great job with multiple wash fabrics. That can be used so that you're not having to apply it regularly What type of infections do you see in your practice? And this is something that that you pay attention to that you're aware of so yes the co-infections co-infections and there are a broader cross section of CO infections in the southeast than what we're doing with in the the rest of the country although as for that they're all about the same so we see the Beezer we see the Bartonella re dealing more with Tula Ramia malaria and it's a rising vector. All over the country. I think it's about the same. We see early kids. The number one co-infection in southeast. That's the one that tests positive the most often but the testing in the suppression of one species expression in the testing when another one is present is all a part of this very dynamic dynamic reporting process with the tests so so earlier this the established species in south as dominant co-infection. But when you look at all of the areas there's a broader number in the southeast and can you talk to me about as as you work with these with your patients and in these rural communities do it has to do much educating about lyme disease in about these vector-borne illnesses or are people generally aware two thousand fifteen. When I was figuring out what would align practice like? I spent a time as the local physician in traveling around the state of Georgia working in community health care centers. These are gap keeps since centers that help to prevent medical desert's so this is the Horace Squadron of station and what I saw was sick sick people bowl who were sick in very classic ways with lime disease that were MIS categorized so sarcoidosis are coit Lupus muff multiple sclerosis. Lots and lots of steroids are antibiotic. Choices were amoxicillin doxycycline. Fourteen days on a good day two days on an average day and I don't believe in lines disease most days. That's a challenge. That's challenge and when your choice is Wally World Antibiotic Antibiotic List in Two Thousand Fifteen had seven options. Wally world in two thousand nineteen has one option. But we still. You'll have an opportunity to treat line with Zoloft prednisone and now hell doll. Sara Quel Zyprexa in the healthcare centers. When they can't sleep and they're sixteen or fifteen? What does that look like? A twenty one applying for a job without without your teeth in rural America. Where are you going to be thirty? Like question What what do you think uh of the the term post treatment lyme disease syndrome? I know this gets a lot of pushback around and this is coming from somebody who's naive to the space in a a lot of different ways I will freely admit but to me the idea of PT LDS and chronic lyme and They start to sound the same. And I'm wondering It's not always creamy. Why there's an importance in the distinction and please correct educate me? I don't night so Post treatment line assumes that there is a way of treating line that is time center and that timing is dictated by a group of scientists or the physicians pen on the paper and what it usually represents dances and uncoupling of your healing and the interval that you're actually going to have access to the possibility of healing with therapeutic tools that requires I a prescription post treatment. Lime is one of the hot words in research literature. That really really keeps. The South. Sick intimacy is another one of those really powerful words because what does India have when you got it from your Mama. Endemic means the areas of the country. There were people live. That are acknowledged. Sick what would that have to do if your mother gave birth to you New Jersey. You found yourself growing up sick Alabama so when research scientists put post treatment lyme disease patients acknowledged with lime disease living in areas. Where there ticks? Who made them sick? You have eliminated the south when you go on to talk about intimacy Southern tick associated rash illness in the ways that Discounting of the human experience experience when you say most of the symptoms will resolve. How many people have lime disease in the room? Think where did all of your symptoms go away where you WanNa knucklehead writing in their report that your symptoms went away. When did that happen? Was it after you stop sweating in the headache resolved resolved or was it okay after you were having the neurologic tingling and you're jerking and twitching or wasn't when the headaches finally stopped how about this one when you finally got all of the memory you had back to the point where you first described yourself as sick. When did that happen in the course because when we read the medical literature in scientists doctors are trying to meet in these? NIH publications locations every time. A researcher puts on that paper and other symptoms resolved. I think to myself oh the fragility came back. Maybe all their hair wasn't there period. They focused on because they asked for about twelve months. Eighteen months twenty four months. What about three years later? When they were told to have breast cancer or twenty years later when they were sitting in their diaper when they should have been in a boardroom? Meeting the peak of their career post treatment line is part of that process. We really need to stop it. What really struck me was when Dr Barnwell told the story of the difference between her patients in Atlanta and her patients in northern Virginia? And how how..

CDC syphilis New York City Department of Health and Human headache NIH Penicillin Salon penicillin Tula Ramia CBO researcher Daniel Group Sara Quel Zyprexa America New Jersey lyme Virginia prednisone Dr Barnwell
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

14:45 min | 11 months ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And connect thank you down and chat for a minute. Thank you so much for being here today I am so I'm so grateful I think We met for the first time on the phone a few months back. And you absolutely wild me in those conversations spent we spent so much time talking about out what it would be important for this room to here and you know we are in New York City we are in an extraordinarily diverse beautiful city were also in with categorized as a lime endemic area. which is what you were talking about? I want to go back to the start of your your presentation. I want to talk about the invisible lime disease in the south. Can you talk to me about the the The endemic zone. I and Y Y you feel Beyond you know these these few slides why you feel that that that hasn't reached the level of awareness. That that you it feels important but we've gone to the factors. Don't really make a difference so one thing that sticks out and I could suggest best as that. The South is the home of the CDC and that is where the conversations about who's sick and who's well again do we have an example of what spirit medicine looks like coming out of the CDC. A template was ridden back in the forties with the experiment. Call to ski experiment and the Spirit Keep Disease in this instance was syphilis and in the writing of that historical historical journey with the CDC or the Department of Health and Human Services was a group of people with spiritual disease. Who We're we're at twenty five? The subjects of an experiment began like this one is there. You're a natural history that we can record by doing this experiment on spiritual patients and that decision was made. Yes we will proceed with that and already having a four hundred year documented history of untreated syphilis in the room for them to review then in a year into the study. There was a second report. This was a two thousand person case control study and that study and went on to say well whatever you do. Arsenic would probably accelerate used mildly and intimately accelerate the death of civilization and by twenty to thirty percent and there were another twenty years of using arsenic aggressively in this population. So then there was the penicillin that emerged later in the study that would have cured syphilis and in an experiment that was supposed to be associated with an option to treat. They weren't treated with Penicillin Salon after the Twentieth Year of the study. They were treated with the CBO. So this is the CDC handling in the south of syphilis a spirit feerick disease and I think that is a way of understanding why lime disease is is currently and Sal thank thank you thank you Going into the way that you practice. I'm I'm wondering if you can talk about the experience of actually going into a patient's home and going into going into their environment and making connections. We talked about this on the phone. I actually. I really loved this. The way that you're able to make connections. That wouldn't make necessarily in your office but help your diagnosis. So the Daniel Group began as mobile practice. Only and what that meant was entering space We live in the south. That is both sick and end sweaty so there are water intrusions and trouble with environmental exposures they take the form of mold and mycotoxin illness and that layered on top of line became one of the key factors that we discovered was keeping people sick and putting together a network of professionals to help them to understand the importance of that was very eye-opening part of our first years with the practice. I I think the food and the social habits came second. Nobody wants the doctor to walk in. And look the alcohol supply and to make assessments or your comments. But I think that it's tailing when the children have pink desserts and the adults are snacking on sweets At the table during the interview it was an opportunity to have a conversation and to do some work around how southeast which we know the southeast's yeah there was another thing. I think that the idea of one medicine which is zoonotic disease and the way we interface with animals. The South is a place that hunts and often in poor southerners that food is eat and the number of times that we talk about way to prepare venison. What animal is unacceptable? A six month old puppy or kitty is probably not a great animal to have in the home of an ls in stage. Line patient because we have the immune issues and those animals being factors it was. The story is always the tiger shark the catches the eye. But it's cute little kittens puppies. Please put us at risk. When we're talking about lyme disease now I want to? I want to answer. Ask One of the questions from the audience. I knew this was going to happen happen. I lost my glasses a couple of weeks ago and so I'm really having a hard time reading the confidence monitor so forgive me. So how effective are are deep products and protecting us Do you had you have experience with this. Well I can go on the the price of Eyelids that we get some coverage it's GonNa depend on how long between the intervals that we apply it. We have a lot out of new technology out there. That's not just chemicals For those of you. Who aren't aware there's rhino skin? which is a fabric where you're not exposed to chemicals that can protect you from most bites except Hornet the WAAS and they're very hot so some uh-huh difficulty implementing that in the southeast but up here probably would be a great idea? can go on the fabric and their companies companies out there that do a great job with multiple wash fabrics. That can be used so that you're not having to apply it regularly What type of infections do you see in your practice? And this is something that that you pay attention to that you're aware of so yes the co-infections co-infections and there are a broader cross section of CO infections in the southeast than what we're doing with in the the rest of the country although as for that they're all about the same so we see the Beezer we see the Bartonella re dealing more with Tula Ramia malaria and it's a rising vector. All over the country. I think it's about the same. We see early kids. The number one co-infection in southeast. That's the one that tests positive the most often but the testing in the suppression of one species expression in the testing when another one is present is all a part of this very dynamic dynamic reporting process with the tests so so earlier this the established species in south as dominant co-infection. But when you look at all of the areas there's a broader number in the southeast and can you talk to me about as as you work with these with your patients and in these rural communities do it has to do much educating about lyme disease in about these vector-borne illnesses or are people generally aware two thousand fifteen. When I was figuring out what would align practice like? I spent a time as the local physician in traveling around the state of Georgia working in community health care centers. These are gap keeps since centers that help to prevent medical desert's so this is the Horace Squadron of station and what I saw was sick sick people bowl who were sick in very classic ways with lime disease that were MIS categorized so sarcoidosis are coit Lupus muff multiple sclerosis. Lots and lots of steroids are antibiotic. Choices were amoxicillin doxycycline. Fourteen days on a good day two days on an average day and I don't believe in lines disease most days. That's a challenge. That's challenge and when your choice is Wally World Antibiotic Antibiotic List in Two Thousand Fifteen had seven options. Wally world in two thousand nineteen has one option. But we still. You'll have an opportunity to treat line with Zoloft prednisone and now hell doll. Sara Quel Zyprexa in the healthcare centers. When they can't sleep and they're sixteen or fifteen? What does that look like? A twenty one applying for a job without without your teeth in rural America. Where are you going to be thirty? Like question What what do you think uh of the the term post treatment lyme disease syndrome? I know this gets a lot of pushback around and this is coming from somebody who's naive to the space in a a lot of different ways I will freely admit but to me the idea of PT LDS and chronic lyme and They start to sound the same. And I'm wondering It's not always creamy. Why there's an importance in the distinction and please correct educate me? I don't night so Post treatment line assumes that there is a way of treating line that is time center and that timing is dictated by a group of scientists or the physicians pen on the paper and what it usually represents dances and uncoupling of your healing and the interval that you're actually going to have access to the possibility of healing with therapeutic tools that requires I a prescription post treatment. Lime is one of the hot words in research literature. That really really keeps. The South. Sick intimacy is another one of those really powerful words because what does India have when you got it from your Mama. Endemic means the areas of the country. There were people live. That are acknowledged. Sick what would that have to do if your mother gave birth to you New Jersey. You found yourself growing up sick Alabama so when research scientists put post treatment lyme disease patients acknowledged with lime disease living in areas. Where there ticks? Who made them sick? You have eliminated the south when you go on to talk about intimacy Southern tick associated rash illness in the ways that Discounting of the human experience experience when you say most of the symptoms will resolve. How many people have lime disease in the room? Think where did all of your symptoms go away where you WanNa knucklehead writing in their report that your symptoms went away. When did that happen? Was it after you stop sweating in the headache resolved resolved or was it okay after you were having the neurologic tingling and you're jerking and twitching or wasn't when the headaches finally stopped how about this one when you finally got all of the memory you had back to the point where you first described yourself as sick. When did that happen in the course because when we read the medical literature in scientists doctors are trying to meet in these? NIH publications locations every time. A researcher puts on that paper and other symptoms resolved. I think to myself oh the fragility came back. Maybe all their hair wasn't there period. They focused on because they asked for about twelve months. Eighteen months twenty four months. What about three years later? When they were told to have breast cancer or twenty years later when they were sitting in their diaper when they should have been in a boardroom? Meeting the peak of their career post treatment line is part of that process. We really need to stop it. What really struck me was when Dr Barnwell told the story of the difference between her patients in Atlanta and her patients in northern Virginia? And how how..

CDC syphilis New York City Department of Health and Human headache NIH Penicillin Salon penicillin Tula Ramia CBO researcher Daniel Group Sara Quel Zyprexa America New Jersey lyme Virginia prednisone Dr Barnwell
Justin Bieber reveals he's battling Lyme disease

News, Traffic and Weather

00:32 sec | 11 months ago

Justin Bieber reveals he's battling Lyme disease

"Pop star Justin Bieber is taken to social media to analyses battling Lyme disease it took Justin Bieber two years to get the correct diagnosis and doctor Rosen Cabana hajj a Lyme disease expert in Connecticut says that's typical and problematic because the tick borne illness causes joint problems another serious issue if left untreated rain it can get inside different organs about twenty five percent of cardiac patients actually have a tick borne infection you can't have everything

Justin Bieber Connecticut
Justin Bieber says he's been diagnosed with Lyme disease

KYW 24 Hour News

00:21 sec | 11 months ago

Justin Bieber says he's been diagnosed with Lyme disease

"Justin Bieber says that he's been battling Lyme disease I Instagram the twenty five year old said it's been a rough couple years but he's getting treatment three hundred thousand Americans are diagnosed with Lyme disease each year transmitted by deer ticks he says we'll discuss it all as upcoming you to docu series which debuts January twenty

Justin Bieber
Justin Bieber: Singer reveals he has Lyme disease

John Batchelor

00:32 sec | 11 months ago

Justin Bieber: Singer reveals he has Lyme disease

"Hill Canadian singer Justin Bieber says he has lime disease correspondent Pat Piper adds that's not all he says he's been battling the disease for a while and expects to be back better than ever in an Instagram post he says some of been critical of his appearance suggesting drug use says he's been dealing with not only Lyme disease but a serious case of mono Justin Bieber at age twenty five says he'll talk about his health in a documentary series starting January twenty seventh on you

Justin Bieber Pat Piper Instagram
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

04:57 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Benefit but a long term Problem yes so like question. I've seen this question come up a few times during the day so but I think this is the right people to bring into. What can we do to bring the oblivious physicians to the limelight? There are so so few. I was the oblivious physician for the first ten years of my practice right. Which is ironic? I actually trained in Pennsylvania then I practiced for ten years in Texas and then moved to Utah. I discovered Lime Disease in Utah. We don't live in Utah per the CDC So if your physician is thoughtful and listens to you I think you can bring him into the limelight. And if he's in a hurry I yeah. We can do that if you like. But I'm curious to know like each of you do have these very traditional medical backgrounds. How what is is there a story that brought you to to the limelight? Do you have a case that you the you could share. It wasn't one case it was Just over time observing more and more that this was one of the biggest things that made a difference in patient's lives and not being able to ignore it and I took our case. The meal was two things I have a sister-in-law who right when I got into medical school started have symptoms of chronic fatigue. Of course when you're in medical school your family thinks you're super smart is like what do you think is wrong with her. And I'm like probably in her head and EH doctors. I think. We're somewhat you tickle and you know we so I was a jackass for ten years And I was that way in the emergency I I worked in a really tiny town in Texas Thousand patients in our town and we were three hours to any city right and so I saw my failures every single day. They didn't have another choice. They could drive two hours Amarillo or five hours to Dallas or they could come see me again. Say I'm still better. What's wrong and I had this man? He was probably in his late fifties And just everything was so overwhelmingly like what's wrong sent him to Scott Y.. Ut Southwestern Baylor every place. I could send this man. Nothing seems to make a difference. It wasn't until I was in Utah and he passed away I was in Utah and I was sort of introduced by patient to say. Do you think it could be lyme disease. I said I don't know but I'll look And I look back at that man and I said He. He was my my office. Manager's father and I had failed to help him right And so that was enough for me to say I have. I personally have to change ENJ and pay attention to people when they say something's wrong and if I can't help them by sending them to a specialist. I better go figure it out. Well thank you. That's our time today so thank you. Dr Peterson Dr Chandra. It you know. It's really great to listen to these to speak about functional medicine. You know 'cause I'll be online reading articles or something and I'll come across. Somebody's hot take regarding functional medicine and it always really frustrates me to see in functional medicine discredited because in my opinion it's the most amount of good for the least amount of harm so can't have That I know right so to be able to listen to Dr Peterson and Dr Chandra suspect so intelligently about what they're doing and why why they're following this functional medicine approach. It's really great. It just seems like common sense. Doesn't it absolutely. If you have any feedback suggestions or for guest. I really anything at all. Senate email the feedback at Lime Ninja radio DOT COM. We're getting lots responses. I'm behind in responding to people that you've sent in suggestions for for. Don't worry I've read them and I will respond. Hang in there. We're just under the Christmas gun so to speak. I hope Christmas doesn't doesn't have a gun. But you know what I mean. The holiday rush all that kind of stuff. We'll get back to you. We appreciate it. Keep them coming. We really need this input. So we we give you the interviews that are going to help you on your lime journey and if you like what we're doing here at lime radio hit the subscribe button that way. You won't miss an episode so if you really like what we're doing share this podcast with a friend but if you really really like what we're doing go ahead. Scroll all the way down to the bottom of your APP APP and leave us a review. We would really really appreciate it. We need to of this December.

Utah Dr Peterson Dr Chandra lyme disease Amarillo CDC Dr Peterson Pennsylvania Texas Dallas Ut Scott Senate
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"Of immune response so I would say in a nutshell. That's how I would characterize functional integrative rid of medicine your Doctor Chandra please my slides are so I'm an integrative creative psychiatrists in the San Francisco area. And what put me on this path to do. This model of medicine was an observation really early in my career that not enough psychiatric to patients were getting well. The outcomes were not what were they should be and so I wanted to find ways of helping these patients that offered were labeled wealth but weren't getting well and the patients that I see are in three categories and all three categories are patients who need a better way so one is patients with chronic psychiatric illnesses patients who've been depressed for maybe years or decades or inked anxiety patients who had for a long time also children with developmental delays and then also patients who've already been identified as having a tick borne illness but aren't responding to chronic convention. Sorry conventional treatments so these may seem like very we different populations but with the integrative punctual approach we use very similar mechanisms supporting them we find common underlying contributors causes. So what is integrative psychiatry. A lot of people haven't heard this term it's integrated in two ways. One we think about the brain in context of the whole body so many psychiatrist neurologist stop at the brain and they don't think about what goes beyond they don't ask and they don't think about contributors that go beyond the central nervous system. And I believe you have to and and second we integrate treatments so rather than just using one medication like Zoloft and saying that's it. We really tried to integrate treatments. Personalized them so we know what we try to figure out. What's going to work for that? Individual and the goal is not just to mitigate symptoms but we want to build long term health and ideally zillions so that differ patient has another stressor or infection. They're going to handle that much better than they did. The last one that's triple so why lime disease you can understand. Why use integrative approach but wide lime disease and this also came from an early observation that a lot of my patients more than I would have ever imagined had some type of immune issue or infection and so that's where I put a lot of my attention because that's what's helping my patients get well not something I intended to do and the patients who to come to me have the typical symptoms? You'd see in psychiatric population. They may have depression anxiety. Attention Issues But what's not typical about them. Is that we find this infection in a way that we don't think about lyme disease presenting there in California out of place that we think of epidemic. They've had chronic issues. They've you've been sick for years if not decades and most don't recall a tick bite and certainly not an rash and the other thing. That's not typical about them is that they don't just have one infection. Most of them have more than one. So treatment treatment is not just about killing the bugs. I'm really encouraged by the talks this morning because because we do need more effective ways of getting these bugs out the system but it's not just about killing the bugs. It's really about building resilience in the body and we have to look at internal factors actors and external factors so external. We think about stress in the home in the family diet environmental exposures and then internally we've pig about all the systems that affect building resilience including the microbiome which is so important especially in somebody's had chronic antibiotics for lyme disease might conjul health actual how how hormone will help so while it's really While the patients will come to US often don't have hope when we have this model it is it offers them hope in a way that I don't think I could have even imagined it might training conventional innocent. Well thank you. I think we can switch to the the. QNA slide died I have so many. have so many different avenues that I want to go down with you guys because those I personally find signed the Functional Medicine Integrative Medicine practice to be to be shouldn't be an outlier in medicine. Right should yeah exactly. I mean like doctors. Doctors are trained to be healers. They should they should be trained to be to make people better and yet. Can't you know as we get into specialized practice and we get into into more specialized work. We often our field of expertise zeroes in and we end up being labeled we end up being. You know even self dubbed I'm a rheumatologist or I'm infectious disease or I. Am this and and so. I think that looking at what everybody knows is a complex.

lyme disease Functional Medicine Integrativ US San Francisco anxiety depression California
Sawbones: Auto-Brewery Syndrome

Sawbones: A Marital Tour of Misguided Medicine

09:38 min | 1 year ago

Sawbones: Auto-Brewery Syndrome

"Auto brewery syndrome. Have you heard of this I mean is this the pariah lie and pretend like you haven't been talking about it's been in the media her this folks had you heard about it before I told you know but your dad had and that's something but your your dad watches a lot of oddball stuff he keeps track of like weird things in the news you wouldn't have to watch oddball stuff to find this this is is this is infiltrated the people like to use the MSM mainstream media the lame stream media in my book. I thought you call them I see I don't I love the mainstream media love the media love it love journalists thank you I'm on the pro side but I used to be I know well no I'm married a guy who worked at best buy journalist I prefer games editorialist really really was more about bringing my own fun funky take two things than I was like real hard news you know I so there have been a ton of articles goals in various news outlets on the Internet I think this has made some lake news stories on TV and newspapers and stuff because it's a really interesting ninety a- and it's all based on an article that was published this past summer and this is not the first case of this ever or the first article that was ever published on this it just seems to be the first one that has kind of captured the attention of the public so this past summer on the B. M. J. Open gastroenterology the journal so that's a it's an online open access journal so this is captured a ton of media attention it was a case report and Literature Review that tells a story of a forty six year old pretty healthy guy who started having issues he traces it back to a finger injury in two thousand eleven he had some sort of wound on his finger and some sort of complicated injury that required a course of an antibiotic called SEF election or you may have heard the brand name Catholics so he took the whole course of the antibiotics and after he completed it he started having these strange episodes and he described them as kind of a brain the fog and you'll you'll hear that term throughout this this diagnosis in this syndrome and I always I always think that I always get nervous when I hear the term brain rain fog because you you find it attached to a lot of other diagnoses that are more questionable things like chronic lyme you'll hear brain fog tied to a lot I I prefer go with having a senior moment that's what I go with eye brain fog is more like I just feel my the way people tend to describe it as like I can't you know like you feel fuzzy I would think about it like the times in my life where I've taken cold medicine I feel like that if I act had the mental capacity and say I do now if I just woke up one morning in my late teens or early twenties with this mental state I would think that I suddenly Oh man I could feel my cognitive abilities like dwindling as I as I age into decrepitude having children create permanent brain fog eh actually temporary I'm hoping it will wear off once they sleep sleep yeah like normal humans anyway he started having those symptoms uh-huh I it progress until he was having some actual like mood changes like depressive symptoms and his mood was very lay bile some personality changes does even and he finally sought care for this in twenty fourteen this went on for quite a while before he went and saw Dr and discuss these issues and the physician he saw felt it was largely a psychiatric issue and so- treated him with some antidepressant anti anxiety medications for what appeared appeared to be some sort of depressive rings or both kind of kind of diagnosis this didn't really help and everything kind of culminates nate's in this story in an early morning arrest for a Dui so he's pulled over he appears intoxicated he refuses a Breathalyzer Breathalyzer he sent to the emergency room and his blood alcohol level was found to be two hundred in the er aches so it it seems pretty straightforward at this point right you find a lot of times if you can find substance use disorders and things like depression actioner other mood disorders or other other psychiatric diagnoses can be co morbidity as they can run together you might find a slightly higher rate of one with the other or vice versa especially when one one is being is not being managed the medications we're not working for his symptoms so on the surface is it seems pretty straightforward he is you know trying to get a hold of these medical conditions he's trying to get treatment he still in the process yes it's not successful yet he has had some alcohol to try to self medicating he got caught in Dui as result now what's what's interesting is that he insisted he had not had a single alcoholic beverage even prior to this episode he says I was never much of a drinker occasionally on social situations but very rarely and in the last couple of years he hadn't been drinking at all because of all these symptoms he'd been having he didn't want any more brain fog then he was already experiencing so he is is adamant I did not drink so as people that have been doing Sabas for many years we would at this point default to something if not skepticism maybe something approaching a realistic practicality and a lot of a lot of the physicians who encountered him agreed with with what might probably initial skepticism optimism would be well it a lot of people deny Cher that they have a problem at first it would not be unusual to be embarrassed or feel guilty realized that you know this if you had been drinking I I shouldn't have done that could hurt myself or someone else I wish I hadn't I need help help this has become an issue all of those are huge things to to be able to say out loud seek out for and so it's very natural to think well he's just not telling the truth or like like when I come home and I'm like I don't know how oatmeal cream pie double decker rapper got into the car it doesn't make sense to me if you have any ideas please let me know because I'm freaked out to I'm freaking out with you write about this cream pie double decker bar right after I went to dollar general we're in this together yeah we're in this together solve this puzzle yeah here help me crack this wide open well even though the the physicians he saw the healthcare professionals he saw which he he saw several did not really believe him his aunt did and his aunt got him a breathalyzer and said I heard about something like this over in Ohio I want let's check on this breathalyzer every once in a while and see if even if you're not drinking you know it looks like your drinking on this breathalyzer see if you've still got you know alcohol all in your bloodstream even if you hadn't been drinking alcohol so he did that and he you know a sensibly found that he was blowing positives it was on the breathalyzer even though he wasn't drinking and he located this clinic in Ohio and he went there and the doctors there had seen a patient with a similar situation Jewish before like I said this wasn't the first case just kind of the first one that seems to have caught media attention and they they felt like they knew what was going on so they checked his stool will and they found saccharomyces survey and another yeast species and that one specifically is better known as brewer's yeast and from here they diagnosed him with Auto Brewery Syndrome so what this basically means is that some people get filled up with a kind of yeast it's mainly been yeast that have been implicated although a couple bacteria have been thought to possibly cause this as well but mainly piece that have filled up the intestines and we want east when we're brewing to turn sugar into alcohol right right that's the whole idea that's it that's how you brew beer whatever any kind of alcohol but in this case the carbohydrates and sugars and everything everything this patient is eating will go into the stomach into the intestines the yeast will gobble it up turn it into alcohol that alcohol will get into your bloodstream stream and you get drunk okay so that is the that is the basic theory behind Brewery Syndrome and the idea that we could fine mind elevated levels of this yeast in the stool is was thought to be proof right because you might have a little of this in your gi tract but you shouldn't shouldn't have as much as a lot of these patients are you know are finding so that was the that was what this man was diagnosed swift and like I said the docks at this office in Ohio felt like this was the likely cause because this wasn't the first time that they hit seen a case like

MSM Forty Six Year
Eastern Equine Encephalitis kills 7 people so far this year

WCBS Programming

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

Eastern Equine Encephalitis kills 7 people so far this year

"Fifty more deaths have been reported from eastern equine encephalitis the disease spread by mosquitoes that brings the total to seven deaths with twenty seven people be impacted in six states here's more from CBS news chief medical correspondent Dr John the Tripoli is rare typically occurring in about five to ten people a year according to the CDC but this year Massachusetts alone has reported ten cases Michigan eight one of them is rona Beijing's father stands down there no one really knew what was wrong with him seller was hospitalized three weeks ago just before his seventy ninth birthday test this week confirmed he had the virus and he remains in a coma that's just one little tiny mosquito and it can cause horrible neurological a fax. one of the deaths of eastern equine encephalitis has been reported in east Lyme

CDC Massachusetts Coma Eastern Equine Encephalitis CBS Dr John Michigan Rona Beijing Three Weeks
Patient Zero's Taylor Quimby talks about his battle with Lyme disease

Outside/In

03:01 min | 1 year ago

Patient Zero's Taylor Quimby talks about his battle with Lyme disease

"Hello outside fans this week. We're bringing you one last episode of patient zero and then in two weeks we'll be back to your regularly scheduled scheduled outside in programming. Thank you for listening to these episodes and thank you to those of you who've subscribe to patient zero particularly those who donated and have been getting off the bonus episodes. We've you've been making a heads up to everyone that camp our final bonus episode is going to be an ask me anything about lyme disease where we try to wrap up all the loose ends all the scary things you've read about online so if you have any questions email them to patient zero at NHPRC dot org again we really appreciate that you've stuck with us for what has been a bit of an experiment fairmount and I really hope you found it interesting engaging. Okay here's the episode what were your symptoms fatigue really bad headache terrible neck pain and back pain and spiked a high fever like got one of three and a weird mark but on the second or third day what did it look like looked like a bullseye but to me at the time it just didn't make the connection for how long did you have those three days and and you are seen by the doctor and she says what she thought of the flu and then almost as a as an aside. I showed shoulder this weird rash she was like Oh oh you have lime disease just like yeah. My name is Taylor quimby hi. I have a confession two summers ago just weeks after my colleague Hannah was diagnosed with lyme disease I got it to Hannah got caught in the middle of something strange a feud between two doctors working at the same clinic one who said she had lyme disease and another who said she probably didn't and and she wound up getting two rounds of antibiotics before feeling mostly better. It was different for me. My doctor saw the rash gave me antibiotics and that was that and that was the end of your dealings. With why am I think so you know if you're reading a lot about lyme disease as you do get a little paranoid that the little things that come up could be somehow associated with having been sick like what it like seasonal depression in the winter anxiety. Maybe never making this podcast so personally personally. I'm mind that sticking up pretty far too treating line in what lack of understanding agreement as left patients in a divided world ruled of controversy there are families that get devastated completely debilitating to some folks lifelong illness.

Lyme Disease Hannah Neck Pain Taylor Quimby Nhprc Dot Fever Three Days Two Weeks
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

12:43 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And a big shoutout to you longtime lyman inches. You're the reason we have more than half a million downloads Aurora and I really really appreciate you tuning in and we'd also like to welcome all the new listeners out there welcome to lime Ninja Radio that makes you now an official Ninja while come official Lime Ninjas and as you know lime disease is an international problem each week we have listeners join you from all over the world and this past week we've had listeners listeners tune in from London to Paris and from Phoenix to tongue cannik right which is in Pennsylvania no yes. I was GONNA say New Zealand Australia. No that's the native American Down Eighty One and Pennsylvania Hello Tongue Hanoch or tell us a little bit more about today's guest we've had her on the show a few times before talking about her books Dr Nicola Ducharme and this is from her our website. Dr Nicola is a licensed naturopathic doctor trained in both the United States and Australia. She's the founder and medical director of restore medicine and she practices holistic medicine specializing in lyme disease knees and is now recognized as an international lime expert. She has authored several books on lyme disease including the best selling the lime diet beginner's guide to lyme disease lyme disease in Australia and lime brain awesome whole McKay. Why did you want us to talk to Dr Ducharme will she fits in our lime journey guide in a couple of places but primarily she has a new educational video go out and she got two versions one for practitioners really so we're not really talking about that? One of your practitioner it has more technical information but the basic educational videos that she has can be really helpful a great place you know sometimes it's hard to read a book and focus for that long especially of lyme disease of videos of way that you can take in the information more easily if you're struggling on the neuro side of things and really really you can put this in a couple places. One is in the beginning getting your mindset right you know so you're ready to attack lime disease and go through the ups and downs in the twists and turns you know it won't be an easy journey but you'll have an idea of of what you're facing so we can be used in that and it also can be used in preparation for your treatment so he can get an idea of the different types of treatments that are out there and so you can plan your sequence of your plan a and plan be ready to go. Oh and if those don't work you can move onto plants and plant date so to speak so it's a great resource and we wanted to bring her own this show to talk about that that said here's our interview with Dr Nicola Ducharme the Doctor Ducharme this McKay repeat from Lime Ninja Radio. I'm so happy to have you on the show today. It's been a couple of years since we blast chatted and to. I'm curious because I'm treating lime disease to. You're treating probably lot more than I am and what has changed in your understanding any of the disease your treatment strategies in the in the past two years. What's what's got your interest these days yeah while festival good morning and thank you for having it's great to be back again and yes so any not always treated line sort of very integrative Lee so I do combine some more allopathic antibiotic approaches with a lot of naturopathic support and you know that's one of the things that stays consistent for me and that's it's really very much <unk> foundation of of how I approach thing so in the last couple of years I have there are couple of new things that I'm paying more attention to a couple of new things that I've been Latrell with my patients and one of them that I am kind of becoming a really big fan all his D. N. R. S. System Dynamic Bureau retraining system an extra program? That's put out by any hopper and I've had a solid handful full of patients who've gone through that program and doing really well with it and it's all just based on limbic system dysfunction and so that something that I've really been liking. I guess the second thing I would bring up is just the increasing correlation between mold illness and lyme disease and you know it's getting to the point. Now where I'm pretty much testing all my line patients will micro-toxins because it just seems to go together so much and I look the three big things that can really cause a lot of these health issues being chronic infections like lyme mycotoxin L. Wrist and heavy metal toxicity they sort of my big three and then you know other things like adrenal fatigue and fiery dysfunction and and all of that kind of shoot off from that so I definitely being kind of paying more attention to mole in the other thing I've been looking at is more cellular activation so looking at two which protein synthesis synthesis pathways within the cell and they turn on an offset jeans and so we can use natural to activators to sort of turn on the healthy genes and that reduces oxidative stress dramatically medically it helps open up detox pop ways it helps regulate some of these gene mutations like the and and then helping with mighty conrail repairs well so you know I've always known that treating line is so okay not more than trading. Y You know it's a whole person at the big picture. This allows me to really start very much at the cellular level and I found it not only for the majority of people does it pick up energy and brain function and just helps with the symptoms but it it seems to set the stage for the rest of treatments to work well <hes> significantly the three biggest things enough to activation the D._N._r.. s an end just the recognition of mold and really trying to explore that in conjunction with the infection action pace so I'm somewhat familiar with the nerve to and the mold the D._N._R.. S The actually interviewed a young woman from Sweden and this is Jesus probably a year ago now but she is one of our first guest in just incredibly sick with lime and what turned completely around was Anti Harper system is that she just regained control of her brain and nervous system and the whole thing just calm down so what what is the limbic system and what's it doing and what goes wrong yeah. I'll I'll try and explain the best I. Yeah I always feel like I explained is really badly so much better than me but I mean essentially the limbic system is part of the brain and it is a part of the brain that regulates a lot of our order NONOC CNET system and and it also has a big role in regulating emotional states and <hes> and you know it can be which is housed in that so we know that trauma negative emotions stressors can influence the limbic system and in. I always describe it. It's like the wiring get tangled. Our brain is just as whole sort of huge freeway wiring in on your own that run and we're learning much more about neuro plasticity meaning we can influence bring Patten's and on your arms we can grow new neurons. We can strengthen neural pathways we can weaken out on euro pathways so we had much more influence of reverence than we ever thought so. I know one of the applications for the D._N._R.. System is like post traumatic stress disorder emotional regulation <hes> you you know trauma in their body and but that's part of it you know we also know that chronic infections and chronic toxicity hand monkey with the limbic system and so then the signals that get sent to the body <hes> aw note erratic signals. They're not sending healthy Eurotunnel singles out to the body and so we get this situation where once the LIMBIC system dysfunctions dot it's it's very how oven for the brain to the body of Nola healthy signals and that's where things that way the symptoms kind of play out so her system enables the the user either the patients to help to untangle those unhealthy neuropathy and create more health senior poppies and you know that plays a lot into hormonal regulation it plays as a lot into immune function nervous system function every single system in the body is influenced by that and so you know another thing I like about the program and the way it's actually administered if you will so she does offer <hes> in person seminar that I think five days long perhaps in there in a variety of locations around the country North America candidate. She has done internationally as well but people people can also buy the D._V._d.. Series of the program and now there's a streaming like an online version so people who can't travel or people who <hes> well they're not kind of wanted to take a trip and go and do the in in person and do it in the comfort of their harm and it's about seventeen hours in plus minus one to actually study the program and then there is a commitment than hour a day of practice of doing exercises and to put that into place. It's like anything you conscious decide that you're going to be fit and if you don't go to the gym you're not really fit you. You can watch videos about getting fit. You actually have to do it as well so that it does. Require commitment in our day for six months is the minimum but what we see is profound shifts in people's ability to heal and so- lime symptoms go away mold sensitivities go <music> away <hes> multiple chemical sensitivities is another big thing that that really helps and Olas prior emotions negative emotions and traumas and such they can be kind of dissolved as well for using the system so so just give you a very quick example. I had patient. I'm GonNa do an interview with her. facebook live with her <hes> because she had such a profound experience but I was treating her for line and co-infections we have those pretty much calm down and she was doing a lot of mold work as well following the shoemaker protocol and was just getting worse and worse and then she had two houses he couldn't live in. She had to get rid of her. She got rid of most of her clothes and every time she was in Imola. Moldy Environment has skin would that that's always been her whole lot. Thing should have his burning skin and we didn't month of doing the D._N._R.. s she has no burning skin and she has none of that really hyper sensitivity to mole that she had all and I just think that is so powerful as crucial because I mean I think the mold things a bigger issue in the line thing these days I mean people are losing their homes it going out and living in metal campers out in the desert this total avoidance thing so emotionally and physically financially challenging and it's it's. It's really got me concern. How many people have sort of going on that Paul so I think the D._N._R.? S You know has wide application but that was one you know so you think if you're full of Mycotoxin can't be around any mold without feeling like you're on fire and then within three or four weeks practicing this program she could go back to that environment and not have any symptoms.

lyme disease Dr Nicola Ducharme Pennsylvania Australia Dr Nicola official New Zealand United States founder and medical director Mycotoxin System Dynamic Bureau Imola McKay London Lee Jesus
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

12:43 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"And a big shoutout to you longtime lyman inches. You're the reason we have more than half a million downloads Aurora and I really really appreciate you tuning in and we'd also like to welcome all the new listeners out there welcome to lime Ninja Radio that makes you now an official Ninja while come official Lime Ninjas and as you know lime disease is an international problem each week we have listeners join you from all over the world and this past week we've had listeners listeners tune in from London to Paris and from Phoenix to tongue cannik right which is in Pennsylvania no yes. I was GONNA say New Zealand Australia. No that's the native American Down Eighty One and Pennsylvania Hello Tongue Hanoch or tell us a little bit more about today's guest we've had her on the show a few times before talking about her books Dr Nicola Ducharme and this is from her our website. Dr Nicola is a licensed naturopathic doctor trained in both the United States and Australia. She's the founder and medical director of restore medicine and she practices holistic medicine specializing in lyme disease knees and is now recognized as an international lime expert. She has authored several books on lyme disease including the best selling the lime diet beginner's guide to lyme disease lyme disease in Australia and lime brain awesome whole McKay. Why did you want us to talk to Dr Ducharme will she fits in our lime journey guide in a couple of places but primarily she has a new educational video go out and she got two versions one for practitioners really so we're not really talking about that? One of your practitioner it has more technical information but the basic educational videos that she has can be really helpful a great place you know sometimes it's hard to read a book and focus for that long especially of lyme disease of videos of way that you can take in the information more easily if you're struggling on the neuro side of things and really really you can put this in a couple places. One is in the beginning getting your mindset right you know so you're ready to attack lime disease and go through the ups and downs in the twists and turns you know it won't be an easy journey but you'll have an idea of of what you're facing so we can be used in that and it also can be used in preparation for your treatment so he can get an idea of the different types of treatments that are out there and so you can plan your sequence of your plan a and plan be ready to go. Oh and if those don't work you can move onto plants and plant date so to speak so it's a great resource and we wanted to bring her own this show to talk about that that said here's our interview with Dr Nicola Ducharme the Doctor Ducharme this McKay repeat from Lime Ninja Radio. I'm so happy to have you on the show today. It's been a couple of years since we blast chatted and to. I'm curious because I'm treating lime disease to. You're treating probably lot more than I am and what has changed in your understanding any of the disease your treatment strategies in the in the past two years. What's what's got your interest these days yeah while festival good morning and thank you for having it's great to be back again and yes so any not always treated line sort of very integrative Lee so I do combine some more allopathic antibiotic approaches with a lot of naturopathic support and you know that's one of the things that stays consistent for me and that's it's really very much <unk> foundation of of how I approach thing so in the last couple of years I have there are couple of new things that I'm paying more attention to a couple of new things that I've been Latrell with my patients and one of them that I am kind of becoming a really big fan all his D. N. R. S. System Dynamic Bureau retraining system an extra program? That's put out by any hopper and I've had a solid handful full of patients who've gone through that program and doing really well with it and it's all just based on limbic system dysfunction and so that something that I've really been liking. I guess the second thing I would bring up is just the increasing correlation between mold illness and lyme disease and you know it's getting to the point. Now where I'm pretty much testing all my line patients will micro-toxins because it just seems to go together so much and I look the three big things that can really cause a lot of these health issues being chronic infections like lyme mycotoxin L. Wrist and heavy metal toxicity they sort of my big three and then you know other things like adrenal fatigue and fiery dysfunction and and all of that kind of shoot off from that so I definitely being kind of paying more attention to mole in the other thing I've been looking at is more cellular activation so looking at two which protein synthesis synthesis pathways within the cell and they turn on an offset jeans and so we can use natural to activators to sort of turn on the healthy genes and that reduces oxidative stress dramatically medically it helps open up detox pop ways it helps regulate some of these gene mutations like the and and then helping with mighty conrail repairs well so you know I've always known that treating line is so okay not more than trading. Y You know it's a whole person at the big picture. This allows me to really start very much at the cellular level and I found it not only for the majority of people does it pick up energy and brain function and just helps with the symptoms but it it seems to set the stage for the rest of treatments to work well <hes> significantly the three biggest things enough to activation the D._N._r.. s an end just the recognition of mold and really trying to explore that in conjunction with the infection action pace so I'm somewhat familiar with the nerve to and the mold the D._N._R.. S The actually interviewed a young woman from Sweden and this is Jesus probably a year ago now but she is one of our first guest in just incredibly sick with lime and what turned completely around was Anti Harper system is that she just regained control of her brain and nervous system and the whole thing just calm down so what what is the limbic system and what's it doing and what goes wrong yeah. I'll I'll try and explain the best I. Yeah I always feel like I explained is really badly so much better than me but I mean essentially the limbic system is part of the brain and it is a part of the brain that regulates a lot of our order NONOC CNET system and and it also has a big role in regulating emotional states and <hes> and you know it can be which is housed in that so we know that trauma negative emotions stressors can influence the limbic system and in. I always describe it. It's like the wiring get tangled. Our brain is just as whole sort of huge freeway wiring in on your own that run and we're learning much more about neuro plasticity meaning we can influence bring Patten's and on your arms we can grow new neurons. We can strengthen neural pathways we can weaken out on euro pathways so we had much more influence of reverence than we ever thought so. I know one of the applications for the D._N._R.. System is like post traumatic stress disorder emotional regulation <hes> you you know trauma in their body and but that's part of it you know we also know that chronic infections and chronic toxicity hand monkey with the limbic system and so then the signals that get sent to the body <hes> aw note erratic signals. They're not sending healthy Eurotunnel singles out to the body and so we get this situation where once the LIMBIC system dysfunctions dot it's it's very how oven for the brain to the body of Nola healthy signals and that's where things that way the symptoms kind of play out so her system enables the the user either the patients to help to untangle those unhealthy neuropathy and create more health senior poppies and you know that plays a lot into hormonal regulation it plays as a lot into immune function nervous system function every single system in the body is influenced by that and so you know another thing I like about the program and the way it's actually administered if you will so she does offer <hes> in person seminar that I think five days long perhaps in there in a variety of locations around the country North America candidate. She has done internationally as well but people people can also buy the D._V._d.. Series of the program and now there's a streaming like an online version so people who can't travel or people who <hes> well they're not kind of wanted to take a trip and go and do the in in person and do it in the comfort of their harm and it's about seventeen hours in plus minus one to actually study the program and then there is a commitment than hour a day of practice of doing exercises and to put that into place. It's like anything you conscious decide that you're going to be fit and if you don't go to the gym you're not really fit you. You can watch videos about getting fit. You actually have to do it as well so that it does. Require commitment in our day for six months is the minimum but what we see is profound shifts in people's ability to heal and so- lime symptoms go away mold sensitivities go <music> away <hes> multiple chemical sensitivities is another big thing that that really helps and Olas prior emotions negative emotions and traumas and such they can be kind of dissolved as well for using the system so so just give you a very quick example. I had patient. I'm GonNa do an interview with her. facebook live with her <hes> because she had such a profound experience but I was treating her for line and co-infections we have those pretty much calm down and she was doing a lot of mold work as well following the shoemaker protocol and was just getting worse and worse and then she had two houses he couldn't live in. She had to get rid of her. She got rid of most of her clothes and every time she was in Imola. Moldy Environment has skin would that that's always been her whole lot. Thing should have his burning skin and we didn't month of doing the D._N._R.. s she has no burning skin and she has none of that really hyper sensitivity to mole that she had all and I just think that is so powerful as crucial because I mean I think the mold things a bigger issue in the line thing these days I mean people are losing their homes it going out and living in metal campers out in the desert this total avoidance thing so emotionally and physically financially challenging and it's it's. It's really got me concern. How many people have sort of going on that Paul so I think the D._N._R.? S You know has wide application but that was one you know so you think if you're full of Mycotoxin can't be around any mold without feeling like you're on fire and then within three or four weeks practicing this program she could go back to that environment and not have any symptoms.

lyme disease Dr Nicola Ducharme Pennsylvania Australia Dr Nicola official New Zealand United States founder and medical director Mycotoxin System Dynamic Bureau Imola McKay London Lee Jesus
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

10:05 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"So what we're doing is we're organizing our podcasts to support the different phases of your lime journey and basically there are three phases. The first is reboot. The second is resolve and the third is restored its really simple. And when you figure out Lyme disease, or Jetta set back, you need to report and get organized. Maybe you need a budget to handle all the out of pocket expenses. Maybe you need to know exactly what the diagnosis is because you're going down and battleground, then you need to resolve whatever infection you have, whether it's lime all the co-infections, mold parasol recites viruses, if yes, the needs to be resolved. Now, is it cleared? We don't know yet. So maybe it'll be one hundred percent cleared or maybe your body's just back in charge again. And then the final step is to restore if you've been sick for a long time. Um you need to rebuild. And they're funny things like in happen with recovering from being chronically ill. He s- things like repeating syndrome. So you need a strategy to get strong again, and then get back into the workplace it's not as easy as it sounds. And if you're prepared, if you have a map, then you stand biting chance as opposed to just hitting brick walls over and over and over again, you don't want to do that. So this episode with Dr rob Abbott? We're going to talk about a study that he did with an immune diet, protocol, which I think is relevant to almost everybody out there listening and basically, what he's done is study the results, the anti inflammatory effect that this particular diet. And it's really shocking, and you're gonna wanna listen to it. So that part. It really kind of the first phase the prepare phase for the resolve section. So it's phase to step. One is prepare for treatment. And one of the ways you could do that is to reduce the inflammatory load on your body. If you're going to be killing off lots of bacteria and stuff. That's crazy inflammatory, you don't want extra inflammation from your diet, hanging around. Or this could also be kind of the last phase of the restore step, the third step, and the first step there to where you've finally resolved most of your infections, but you're not still feeling great. There's a lot inflammation. Maybe it's an autoimmune sort of thing that's been triggered by these infections. And you need to calm that down. So this could also be are kind of what is it number box? Three six seventh step overall, but the first the first step in the third phase, which is think outside the tick, you know, when you've been sick for a long time. It's not just about the bugs that are inside you. All right. That said there's. Even more. I want to talk about before we get into Roy's giving me the hook. It's like no stop talking. No. But this is really really important. And I want to bring up if you haven't listened to episode number two hundred eleven with Jason Moore. He's the founder of elite H RV and he's got a little gadget if actually on sale now. So you, if, if you've been thinking about getting one, now's a good time to do it, it fits on your finger at hooks up your phone, and it basically tells you how stressed you are. It's called a heart rate, variability read, very ability. It's a great tool in mapping out to recovery, or you moving in the right direction or the wrong direction. Do you need to back off from this treatment a little bit, and slow down the hurt simul thing or can you fight through it? This will give you a lot of good inside. If you're trying to start to exercise again, it's another great way to see how far you can push this particular day. So I highly recommend listening to episode two hundred eleven with Jason more. And if you haven't gone out and get one, I don't get any money from these guys just use it in my practices to great tool. Get the elite HR V finger. Whatever it's called green measuring gadget thing you put on your finger. It's like a pulse ox. Okay. I think I covered everything, and then some I think we did. Let's dive right into our interview with Dr rob at..

Jason Moore Dr rob Abbott Lyme disease Dr rob Roy one hundred percent
"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

04:35 min | 1 year ago

"lyme" Discussed on Lyme Ninja Radio - Lyme Disease

"She contracted, Lyme herself and his now raided a top line literate Dr in New Hampshire and in March, she published a book rising above lime disease to support patients and families fighting line. You know, there's nothing like getting lime disease to really open your eyes to everything. There's a pun me, you don't get it till you get it. And doctors who have family members or themselves had Lyme disease are really at the forefront of pushing forward, so best we can do as chairman it's, it's great to have them in the lime community taking care of us. So yeah, you go first. The little low energy right now. Why did you want to talk to Dr Greenspan as you know, we're beginning to lay the foundation for our lime journey roadmap what we've discovered after doing two hundred and thirty what is the thirty five to one hundred thirty four episodes is that most people don't have the basic roadmap and I'm not talking about a specific protocol, like the Cowden protocol, or buehner protocol something like that. But in overall roadmap how you gonna get from where you are right now to lime free. Lease feeling. Yes, I say lime free. I use that term free loosely sent hate mail about it. We know maybe they're maybe not. But anyway, you winning with lime disease like it's no longer an issue. You don't worry about it. I mean that's the ultimate goal. How great would that be just live your life? And just live the life, you wanna live and not worry about, or do you run out of energy today, or you have to pay for it tomorrow type of thing. That's what we're talking about. And Dr Greenspan's book really gets into the first phase. So we, we separated this map this journey the lime journey into three phases. And the first phase is the reboot days as kind of what you take stock aware, you are a lot of times, it has to do with resolve not resolving, but reconfiguring your life. Even if you've been in treatment for a long time. Sometimes you have to take a step back in and start all over again. Right. You have unrealistic expectations. You've. Been doing something that has been working for three years. It's time to try something new. Maybe you just totally at a loss and don't know what to do next. So that's the reboot phase, a lot of times, also people have to reboot if they're just discovering they have Lyme disease. They thought they'd had MS or something, you know, you have to reboot. So that's the first face. The second space is to resolve and that's really resolve all those infections. You have, and that's everything from Epstein Barr to lime to bartonella whatever it might be mold anything that's in there and not exactly to cure it, but to resolve it. So it's no longer the main player, and then the last is to restore knew what damage has been done been done to your mighty Qendra to your psyche. What you have to rebuild and restore to get back on your feet and get back out into the world fulltime. This interview is really about the mindset phase having a healing mindset in what that takes, I encourage you Jack out a book, it's wonderful. If you're in the New Hampshire area. And you need a line practitioner. I was really really impressed with Dr Greenspan looker up, she's wonderful and great asset to have. So that's, that's what we're doing here. All right now, the other thing to know and we'll have more about this information at the end of the interview. So hang onto the end of that, you can go to our website and get a worksheet to help you do this roadmap. And we'll have more information as the weeks, go by and really will have workshops and things like that. So he can create your own lime journey roadmap. We're not really telling you how to do it. We might be telling you kinda when to do it, but we're what, not what to do, but we want to give you the foundations of kind of. What steps to take in how to go forward? Absolutely, we distilled down all these interviews into every successful. Lime patient has done these things in more or less this order. And if you wanna get better, that's what you need to do. It's really that simple. And then you something like the lime ninja symptom cracker to make sure you're progressing for. That's, that's one of the big issues here. There's one thing I talk ask Dr Greenspan about, well, how do you know when to abandon a protocol? And if you listen, we'll give you that answer. So hanging there it's a great interview. And here we go..

Dr Greenspan Lyme disease New Hampshire Jack chairman Epstein Barr three years
Dr David Egas, CBS And Kentucky discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

02:15 min | 1 year ago

Dr David Egas, CBS And Kentucky discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

"Their new concerns about rare types of tick borne diseases after two cases of serious tick borne virus. In jersey and Kentucky. Dr David Egas talked about that on CBS this morning, so it is growing, and, you know, with sixty thousand cases about a year ago of tick point diseases, and that's how many were actually reported the real number is probably over three hundred thousand takes her parasites. They jump onto a mouse Iraq or a squirrel, and the viruses, and bacteria that live inside of them. They draw their blood and then in their life cycle. They'll bite us and they can transmit these diseases to us. Why are we seeing more cases now David? Well, the weather's changing climate is changing, and they're more mice. They're more food for the ticks as well as the ticks. So as reforestation happens as climate change happens different areas of the country's getting more of these, what's the best way to remove a tick, if you find it, and if you then have a desire to torture that tick that make you about. I am not here to give ethical comic. Your. Straight tweezers pull straight out and put the tick in alcohol the quicker, you remove at the better because it takes time before it can objects his, saliva, you in the saliva. What's is what contains the bacteria and the virus? So where your pants tucked into your socks have someone check you which can be kind of fun after a hike and look all over, you make sure the no ticks, take showers. Quickest possible that you can do David to actually avoid tick bites. Yes. Stay with Gail indoors. That in the middle of a trail. David, no, fair. Sometimes I like to go on. Hi. Leave. You think are the disease is treatable smarty PS. So the benefit of being outside the risk of getting one of these diseases bacterial diseases like Lyme disease are treatable. But what we saw northern New Jersey to cases of Powis in virus, which is not treatable and got a ten percent mortality rate. And fifty percent of people who get this fires have permanent. Learn neurologic injury, so tab, someone searching for ticks, and pull them off right afterwards. If you have it and void where. Eat.

Dr David Egas CBS Kentucky Iraq New Jersey Gail Fifty Percent Ten Percent
Why Are Opossums Awesome?

BrainStuff

06:12 min | 1 year ago

Why Are Opossums Awesome?

"Today's adulthood. episode is brought to you by smart water twenty years ago. Smart water, reimagined, what water could be from thoughtful bottle designed to supporting smart people who are changing our world through fresh thinking. Like, you smart water has added electrolytes for taste and great tasting water helps you stay hydrated, feeling refreshed and ready to take on your day. Refresh yourself with smart water. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, bring stuff Lauren Vogel bomb here. If you live in North America, you've probably seen Virginia a possum, classification Delta's Virginia. Ana maybe the unfortunate creature was dead on the road. Or maybe it was very much alive on your porch. Eating garbage in the middle of the night. But in either case, you might have thought. Oh, gross a possum, but you would have been off base on several counts. First of all possums live in Australia, and are also a marsupial, which means they raise their young in a pouch like a kangaroo, but they're completely different species than the animal currently snuggling with a half eaten bag of Doritos at the bottom of curbside trash can in North Carolina, which is correctly. And a possum we spoke with Richard offs. Feld senior scientists at the institute of ecosystem studies in Millbrook New York. He said folks get very confused about this. I've had people tell me triumphantly that they discovered building plans for possum nestboxes, and they planned to install dozens of them to encourage possums to multi. Play on their property. But when I looked at the plans, they were designed for brush tailed possums in Austria completely useless for possums in North America. So with that part settled opossums, aren't that gross? Even if they wouldn't mind taking that moldy pad Thai from the back of your refrigerator off of your hands. They may look a little creepy. What would that long hairless prehensile tail the mouthful of haphazard teeth in the beady eyes, but opossums are the studiously groomed and most likely disease free wildlife heroes of your neighborhood. It's a common misconception possibly prompted by their bumbling swagger that opossums often carry rabies or distemper. In fact, they rarely get these diseases because their body temperature is too low to make them susceptible. Not only do opossums not carry these diseases. The presence of an apostle in your yard is your best bet for combating lime disease. A two thousand nine study explored whether black legged ticks the disease vector for Lyme disease might be regulated by wildlife that they parasite ties of fifteen forest welling, mammals and ground. Nesting birds opossums were the only ones to destroy the vast. Already of all of the black legged ticks the tried to feed on them. Over ninety five percent us feld who co-authored. The study said our calculations indicated that a single possum is capable of killing several thousand larval ticks per week during the late summer peak. We also know that of those ticks that do successfully feed on on a possum only small fraction will become infected with the lime disease bacterium so opossums are protective in two ways killing ticks and preventing infection. A study by the same research team published in July of two thousand eighteen in the journal ecology found the tick-borne disease risk was reduced in areas. Where possums were present. For an animal that does more than its fair share of hobbling into traffic and is known for flopping over like a corpse at the merest whiff of danger opossums are perhaps surprisingly intelligent to begin with weak eyesight at a nocturnal nature, both contribute to the fact that you're probably more familiar with the site of a debt possum that alive. One. In addition, their primary defense mechanism playing dead is almost entirely involuntary a reaction to extreme stress that leaves the apartment coma for a few minutes to a couple of hours and a coma at possum can take a beating that would kill other animals their size. This then is a great strategy. If your mortal enemy is a bear. But not so great if it's Toyota. So if for example, your dog corners and a possum one night in the backyard. Don't worry the possum may listen show its teeth attempt to look scary because it's frightened. But the last thing wants is to tangle with your four legged friend, it will invariably lay down and play dead until the threat gets bored and passes opossums are non-aggressive docile creatures far more afraid than they are to be feared, and they're also studiously clean alike. Cats opossums are constantly grooming themselves with their paws and tongue partly in order to make sure they're parasite free. But also keep themselves. Cool. They lack sweat glands. So grooming is like a possum air conditioning. And they do it to keep themselves smelling like well, nothing as we established possums aren't great at protecting themselves in a standoff with a predator. So it behooves them to stay odor. Neutral, part of the reason of possums have the reputation for being smelly has to do with one other defense mechanism the smell of death. A once in a possum goes into its theatrical coma if. Predator continues to mess with it. The apostle may excrete smelling mucous from glands in its anus. This has been to signal. Hey, this possum is definitely dead and possibly so entirely dead that it'll make you sorry, you ate it. Speaking of opossums are really smart about what they eat. Because it turns out they have great memories. Once in a possum tastes, a chemical. That doesn't agree with it. Will remember avoid the smell of it for a year afterwards, though, opossums are immune to some things that would poison other mammals, including most snake venoms possums are biologically fascinating, which led to some confusion among early Europeans in the new world. Their story was the male possum made it through the female opossums snout, which led to her sneezing out her babies into her marsupial pouch. Of course, this is not scientifically accurate, but possums definitely do things a little differently. First of all a male. Possum has a forked penis, but it's not meant for the females nostrils female opossums have double vagina and twin utera possum embryos develop for about thirteen days until they're large enough to migrate down the birth canal and emerge about size of house flies to continue developing in the mother's pouch. Although dozens of them. We'll be born the mother only has thirteen teats. So that's probably how many will be able to survive into

Virginia Tick-Borne Disease North America Lauren Vogel Delta Feld Australia North Carolina Richard Offs Toyota Millbrook New York Austria Ninety Five Percent Thirteen Days Twenty Years
Avril Lavigne Hints at New Music Video Sharing Stunning Underwater Picture

Del Walmsley

00:24 sec | 2 years ago

Avril Lavigne Hints at New Music Video Sharing Stunning Underwater Picture

"Levine is teasing the release of a new song and music video or last album was in two thousand thirteen a few years before she was diagnosed with Lyme disease and took a hiatus from her career to recover. She has hinted the drop of a new song this month and yesterday she shared an underwater photo possibly a snapshot from an upcoming music. Video Levin says she has been planning this video for over

Levine Lyme Disease Lisa G Nbc Sports Columnist Levin Eric Wtvn Two Years
Lyme disease has spread to all 50 states, report finds

Morning Edition

01:40 min | 2 years ago

Lyme disease has spread to all 50 states, report finds

"At federal court in Houston is hearing. Arguments, on whether the DACA program should, be abolished as. President Trump is, trying to do nearly a year. Ago President Trump moved to Dhaka three federal lawsuits led to injunctions blocking that now Texas moves ahead with each lawsuit state attorney general Ken, Paxton says it's, about the rule, of law activist judges should not stand in the. Way the president fulfilling his constitutional duty, DACA encourages lawlessness within. The federal. Government and at our borders immigrant rights groups like. Mauled effort trying to get the state suit thrown. Out there Nina paralysis states already involved in. Dhaka sue participated in California Filing a brief as a friend of a court at the capitol Chris FOX. News Radio twelve hundred w o a new report says Lyme disease is spread all fifty states the study by Quest, Diagnostics shows a steady rise in the number of positive tests for the tick borne illness over the past seven years the biggest increases outside the north eastern. US were found in California and Florida other states including Arizona. Ohio and Georgia also saw notable increases HDTV says it bought the Brady. Bunch, home out from under in seeing, member Lance Bass. Executives say the, network plans to restore the home. To its nineteen seventies glory and more details about the project will come in the next few months the former in sync member spoke out, on social media, saying he was, told his offer was accepted for the house but. Then a Hollywood studio made the winning, bid after the deadline Lawsuit has been filed a. Block three controversial issues from being on the San Antonio ballot in November we'll have more coming up at.

President Trump Daca United States Dhaka Nina Paralysis California Lance Bass Houston Chris Fox San Antonio Hollywood Texas Brady Paxton KEN Attorney Ohio