35 Burst results for "rheumatoid arthritis"
Healing From Breast Cancer
"I everyone. Welcome to my podcast. We are dedicated to delivering the best and most accurate information regarding precision healthcare from the brightest people in the world. Today we have a very special guests. That i am so excited to speak with her today. We have their disown. you doctor. V is the founder of breast cancer conqueror and the seven essentials system and founder of my breast friend. Her signature process has empowered thousands of women in over forty eight countries around the world. Our mission is to change lives one breast at a time. Dr v has personally concord breast cancer twice which gives her an empathetic perspective to understand other women facing a healing journey. Her signature book. He'll breast cancer. Naturally is a number one amazon best-seller in categories in five countries. Dr v has been featured in the world renowned truth about cancer docu series and t. t. a. c. love stages as well as many other stages summits and podcast including jj version. Wendy myers wellness mama and bc news affiliate show tampa etc. She has been a guest. Contributor to natural news. Green med info natural health. Three sixty five mind body green wellness dot com and many other sites dr v. Welcome to the show bank. You doctor saying i'm excited to be here. I don't know that. I've spoken with a natural gastroenterologist. Should there be any other kind of friday or going down our thank you. I'm excited to chat with you as well. You know. I gave you a gave everybody a little bit of a bio background on you go. Why don't you tell us a little bit about who you are. And what your passions are in your own words so he kinda get a feel for who. You are where you're coming from okay. So i'm a contractor by profession and just three years into my practice. My father was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. And as it was of course you know. Doctors gave him no hope and basically told him he would be dead in six weeks and he bought into that and he died very horrible deaths but to my training has a chiropractor and nutrition and understanding how the body can heal. I just felt that there were things that could have been done to you not to help them through the process not necessarily cure the situation but just give them a little bit more hope though back then one nine hundred three internet. I just basically you know dove into the science went to the library spoke with some Cancer clinics which were few and far between back then and realized that there were some things that possibly could have been done for my father. So i took that that passion that i had and i found in my soul and just started applying those principles in my practice and sought amazing results. I mean people were reversing auto immune diseases and that's rheumatoid arthritis cancer allergies digestive issues because they were taking responsibility for their health and applying so wellness principles so fast forward Twenty three years into my practice. And i'm getting ready for work. I'm in the shower. I typically did a breast exam. My mother had breast cancer. Bam you know felt that lump. That changed my the course of my life personally and professionally forever. So i understand that. You're a bio energetic higher proctor. So what does that mean. Well it means that. I look beyond just the application of chiropractic as far as Relieving pain headaches back pain neck pain. I looked at the body as a whole and i also used various instruments that basically worked with the bioenergetics system of the body. We know that we are one billion physical matter. The rest is all energy. So there are instruments tools that we can use to access that energy to find out what is out of balance with buyer genetic testing and use different tools and modalities to help balance the body so homeopathy nutrition lasers inc tomography later on in my practice so nutrition supplementation all those things so was more liba integrative while his practice very cool so when you when you did the exam on yourself and you discover that you had a lump. How did you kind of go about. Starting this journey in healing from breast cancer. They call the breast cancer conqueror. So how did you get the title. Well i had seen in my practice. The effects of conventional medicine with cancer treatments and a lot of patients didn't fare very well bursts the patients who applied evidence based natural medicine. And i knew right away. You know what what i was going to do. And just like any other woman though. Of course there was shock and there was frustration and overwhelming. I but i recognize that. I just needed to get a a system going for myself where i could check off the boxes inside. That's kind of when i had that. Download about the seventy essential system. It's a step by step. Guide that if you follow you never have to fear disease again because it looks at every aspect of healing you know from nutrition to detox to emotions to dental tation bloodwork all of that and so when i put that together it made it a lot easier for me to go through my first healing journey and after i retired quote unquote after thirty years in practice and Sold my practice. I just started sharing. My my personal healing journey was women around the world and i had no idea i just threw up a website and one thing led to another and now we've coached women actually fifty-six countries and now i yeah. I am the breast cancer. Conqueror
Advancing Cell Therapies Beyond Cancer
"Thanks for joining us as a pleasure to be here. We're gonna talk about regulatory t cell therapy and cinema bio therapeutics efforts to develop these for autoimmune and degenerative diseases perhaps we can start their. What are regulatory t cell. Therapy's and how do they work sure So this is a feel that has Really over the last two decades exploded in our understanding of the importance of these cells in controlling everything from allergy to organ transplant rejection to autoimmune diseases. In basically what to rags. Dr is a very small population of white blood cells largely circulating in the blood but also present in tissues and these cells have the capability and capacity to actually shutdown unwanted immune responses perhaps most Typically in patients that have a defect in these cells called apex patients They'll usually die within a year or two of massive autoimmune and allergic responses unless they get a bone marrow transplant from a mother or father that That gives back there to population so these cells are really essential to controlling tolerance in the immune system preventing immune cells from attacking and destroying self tissue. You see these. Potentially addressing large populations of people with autoimmune degenerative diseases potentially how big a market re talking about an. How effective are we today in treating these conditions. Yes certainly this is a very big bucket ranging everything from rheumatoid arthritis to multiple sclerosis type one diabetes and over eighty other autoimmune diseases Up through including degenerative diseases like ls potentially alzheimer's or even parkinson's disease and the reason is is that so many of these diseases are mediated by uncontrolled inflammation. People don't fully appreciate the fact that the immune system is playing an active role in a of of diseases outside of the more classic immune diseases so when you think about market potential it's almost impossible to To ferret out what the actual size will be in reality. of course These cells are gonna be used. I in diseases that are highly morbid and potentially a strong medical need either as disease class or as individuals and we hope to start out in diseases that are clearly a fall within that that rubric but ultimately one can imagine cell. Therapy's being a new pillar of medicine where you can think about them. In a variety of immunological settings where you wanna give a treatment once or a couple of times and then have a long-term living drug that will suppress unwanted inflammatory responses.
The Gluten Connection to Osteoporosis and Autoimmune Diseases
"I'm Cassie Wenas. I've been a registered and licensed stay Titian for twenty two years and of those twenty two years I've been teaching nutrition classes and Co hosting this dishing up nutrition program for about the past fourteen to fifteen years. I am telling you this certainly not to make myself feel old. But to let you know that I have quite a bit of experience to share and I feel really fortunate to be able to be here this morning to help all of you listening better understand the connection between what you eat and how you feel. And today my co host Teresa and I will be discussing subject that I know a lot about and if we're being honest I know a lot about this topic more by destiny certainly not by choice we're going to be talking about the myriad of health problems that gluten grains cause for a lot of people as many of our listeners know I know a lot about this topic not only because of how gluten has negatively affected my health but what? Really drives, my passion on this topic stems from the fact that both of my kids have a condition called seal EAC and if you're not familiar with this autoimmune condition in a nutshell, it's when your body has a severe reaction to gluten and actually causes your body to begin attacking itself. It's kind of like the immune system goes haywire, and if you swallow even just a tiny speck of gluten, your immune system I begins attacking your own small intestine. So. Now you know a little bit about our topic for the day next, I'd like to ask a few questions just to get everybody connecting the dots as we delve further into what we call the dark side of gluten. So question number one, do you or a close family member have lupus. Do you or a close family member have rheumatoid arthritis or do you have a thyroid condition like? Disease or Hashimoto's thyroiditis. Do you have Raynaud's if you're not familiar with rain odds, I can explain from personal experience. Raynaud's is when the blood vessels in your hands and your feet. Constrict when you get cold and they constrict beyond what's Normal When the weather or the air is cold or it can happen because of stress as well, and then your fingers or your toes might turn white and you get sort of a burning pain not fun. Or is your Autoimmune Disease Scleroderma or type one diabetes. Do you or a loved one have chronic acid reflux or do you have osteoporosis if you can say, yes to any of these questions you're in for a super informative show today theresa and I WanNa help you make the connection between eating gluten grains namely the the Ri- The barley and most oats and your health problems. And as I just mentioned, my co host today is Theresa. I WanNa tell you a little bit more about her Theresa Wagner like me is a registered and licensed AIA Titian she to teaches many of our nutrition classes she of course, Co host this radio program. She's a mom of young kids and she counsels clients several days a week either by zoom or phone appointments because of Covid, nineteen were offering all of our nutritional counseling either by video or phone appointments. Yes. That's right and we are staying busy with those phone appointments and zoom appointments but as it relates to our topic today, cassie. Mentioned earlier that your kids CEAC. Disease. It made me think were you shocked at the many hidden sources of gluten when you started? Living a gluten free life all those years ago I really was shocked I had been a Dietitian for many years at that point by the time our family got diagnosed. So I knew gluten was inbred. I. Knew it was in anything made with wheat flour but I had no idea of the more hidden sources of gluten in our American food supply just to give you a couple. Of examples. Gluten is in some brands of Deli meat. It's in a lot of summer sausage and beef stick brands. It's in some ice creams for heaven's sakes and even in some medicines, not only that but when you have, CEAC, you have to be careful about personal care items to you need to be sure you're buying gluten free shampoo gluten free toothpaste, gluten-free Lotion, and gluten-free makeup. Yeah. It's so crazy to me that gluten is an ingredient in so many every day nonfood products. It reminds me of a client who had ongoing migraine headaches. We have limit. You know we had gone through elimination where we Eliminated. The dietary sources of what we thought causing the Migraines and we went through lifestyle habits that we thought could possibly be causing the migraines when we finally looked at her personal care products and switched to a shampoo without added gluten. Her migraines they disappeared.
US launching new study testing 3 drugs to drive down coronavirus
"Finally, the U. S government officials launching a new study testing three drugs to tamp down an overactive response by the immune system that can cause severe illness or death and people with covert 19. The N H. Says the study will enroll 2100 hospitalized adults with moderate to severe corona virus infections in the U. S. And in Latin America. All of the patients will get rendez severe, plus one ofthree, immune, modulating drugs or a placebo. The drugs are Bristol Myers Squibb, Zoran CIA, Johnson and Johnson have Remicade, which were sold now for rheumatoid arthritis and an experimental drug from Abby called Senate Cry over Rick and the drugs inhibit an overproduction of chemicals that the body makes toe fight infections that could damage the lungs. The kidneys
Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster
"Indicates adding an anti inflammatory medicine to a drug already widely used for hospitalized code with 19 patients shortens their time to recovery by an additional day. Eli Lilly Has announced the results of the study that tested the rheumatoid arthritis drug barons pseudonym in Comp O with the covert drug Rendez, Severe with 1000 Person Study was sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. The results have not yet been published, and they've not been reviewed by independent scientists. Drugmakers as the average hospital stay was reduced from four days. 23 days,
Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster
"Adding an anti inflammatory medicine to a drug already widely used for hospitalized. Covert 19 patients shortens their time to recovery by an additional day. Eli Lilly has announced the results of a study that tested the rheumatoid arthritis drug Barriss Eternity in combo with a covert drug rendez, severe with 1000 Person study, sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases hasn't been published yet, and it's not been reviewed by independent scientists. The drug maker says the average hospital stay was reduced from four days. 23 days Georgetown University is
On the trail of COVID-19 misinformation
"Hi. An tesha Mitchell welcome to science fiction. You are about to mate to people who have really felt the fault lines of covid nineteen in their families. But in the way you might imagine. A mother, he told me I've been on the Victorian government website and the coronavirus testing is boosted a son. That's when my father said Australian scientists have now found out that sunlight is quite effective in preventing nineteen fiction confronting two pieces of medical misinformation. When it comes to medical misinformation, that term is actually really knew what we're used to as snake oil quackery, the waves of misinformation misleading content conspiracy content. It's really everywhere in a way that's really shocking. ABC's technology reporter investigative journalist Ariel Bogle joins us. Now she's been tracking the spread of health information since this pandemic began some of its mono-, some of it easy flat out dangerous and aerial imagine the spink kind of like wrestling with the arms of an octopus. It's really out there. I've seen dodgy posts and videos about carbon nineteen everywhere, and when we put a call out on ABC News website for examples. We received hundreds of tips and that's we're investigating here in click sick this a three part series on where health misinformation comes from, and it's impacting our lives. We're going to start with a single social media post then aerial and the team going digging and found what's out. There is really confusing papal testing their relationships including this woman. We'll call her lucy she lives a life on the move. Yeah Gypsy had. For more than two years Lucy's been travelling around Australia with a small dog picks the angel in a Pink Caravan. I couldn't afford to rent a house at any of the places places near where my children live, which ones album winds up in Byron Bay. So then I was like our will all to stick to being in the caravan and and that way I can float between my children but early in the pandemic in Queensland and interstate travel bans kept her apart from the son and daughter. So when restrictions as FA- caravan parks in Victoria I really wanted to just come and see my son that was that was migraine lot and I just bugged out acquaintance. When she arrived in Melbourne, she heads straight for his sons share house. There's been a dramatic escalation in the efforts to control a spiking corona virus cases in. Victoria in Melbourne. Getting grim as the number of covid nineteen cases, Russula, large parts of Melbourne now in danger of being put into lockdown. So I, only really got to see my son. A COUPLE OF TIMES BECAUSE? I want it to be careful because I didn't know you know how well they were self-isolating and protecting themselves. Busey was more worried than most about being infected with the coronavirus as you're going to hear Ya when Melbourne look like it was heading for a second wave of covid nineteen she bio just before the city went into second lockdown she was staying in a caravan park in country Victoria when she got some bad news on he got really sick really really sick about a week after I left Melbourne a son was on the fine couldn't get out of bed aching alive. You know coughing and I was really nervous I was like honey I really think you should get tested. It wasn't clear what it was, but his son saying it's probably not covid earned. It's probably just a bad flu and I was like, yeah. But for my sake, just to reassure your Mama I'd really appreciate it. If you go get tested because if you get tested and it's negative than I, know at least I'm okay and then he said something that really took her by surprise his words on the phone were I've been on the Victorian government website and the coronavirus testing is boosted. Lucy was really worried about him, but she was also especially worried for Oregon Health I've got to autoimmune diseases and the worst being rheumatoid arthritis, which affects all the joints causes stiffness and sometimes I can't walk. So Lucy takes powerful medication, which also suppresses her immune system's ability to protect itself from infections. My immune system does not function well. Well doesn't really function at all. But I do tend to pick out coughs and colds and sniffles sore throats if I just around people. I live as a total recluse on my iron but that's what I have to do to to stay healthy. And this means contain is a big threat to. Lucy. So at this point, lucy son was feeling really sick and they was a risk he might have covid nineteen though it seems he wasn't eager to take testify doubt. It's important to say that Lucy son didn't want to be part of the story. Sorry. These impressions only. But this was a time when Victorian health authorities wanted everyone even with modest symptoms to get tested to help contain the pandemic Lucy didn't know what to do so I said well. What makes you think that it's crap and he said, well, I've been reading on the government website and it says the tests that they give you. Is just the test corona viruses in general, not specific to. Sarah's To the one that causes covid nineteen then her sunset Lucy a screen shot of a website he'd seen on facebook and it was from CDC Dot Gov Had the link at the top and pretty said what he'd said. But it had like highlights across the words and a big Red Maka pen round
Evofem To Launch On-Demand Contraceptive
"Today we're GonNa talk about a company that is trying to commercialize a female contraceptive and the company's called Yvo FEM and their product is called sexy and it's going to be launched actually in the next few days. So I wanNA talk about them as the main story, and then we're going to start with some updates from Gilead O'Donnell as well as bio Merrin and actually we got some news from Amarin today that I'm GonNa touch on just very very briefly because I haven't. Totally incorporated it into my portfolio yet, but we did see some dramatic news from them. So with that, let's get going and the first thing I want to talk about is the Gilead, news that we heard and what we found out is that they were issued a complete response letter for the approval of Phil God's Nib, which was their treatment for rheumatoid arthritis. So, this is a bit of a surprise I would say and Phil God was going to be something that replaces revenue streams that are slowly starting to fall off a patent for Gilliat and they're gonNA start to feel that in the form of loss of revenue and forgotten it was kind of shoe into get approved by the FDA issued them this complete response letter saying that they will not approve the drug unless certain conditions are met and usually when companies receive Sierra L. either it's unconditional in the sense that they don't have any recourse or it has conditions on it and hear what we. Found out that the FDA wanted more data from their face, three Manta and Manta Ray studies before completing its reviewed, the NBA and they're specifically concerned about issues in male sex organs. So Gilead is going to have to provide this data, the FDA before they will approve it, and it looks like from what I looked very briefly on the clinical trials dot Gov site is that the primary completion date isn't until early twenty, twenty one where they final completion date of twenty, twenty four. Now Juliette is pre savvy. So I feel like they'll be able to eventually overcome these hurdles once they provide some data. So I. don't see it being long long-term hindrance of the company, but we've seen the stock get hammered pretty hard since the glory days of remedy severe and in general has been kind of slow to adopt new therapies to their pipeline in order to maintain that growth that people expect. So hopefully, with the approval of Fil gone, they'll be able to replace those drugs that are falling off of patent and be able to maintain their value that way. But personally no position for me from Gilead but I thought it was interesting to point this APP. Nasr Company. I WanNa talk about is by Merrin, and they are trading at a fourteen billion dollar market cap now, and they were also issued a complete response letter for Rock Avian and this was their hemophilia, a gene therapy and I've touched on Hemophilia A and. A number of different videos but I haven't touched the topic in a while. I did notice the CRO though and it's interesting because the conditions that the FDA wanted in order to approve the drug was evidence from two years of data for its ongoing phase three trial to support the durability of the gene therapy. So this is obviously kind of rough for the company because the bar is rarely set this high for other companies that two year window of therapy is going to be maintained. This has me questioning the gene therapy space as a whole that you know other companies that have invested in say route Jenex bio if they're going to have to show two years of data to show that it is a Gerbil effect, this obviously plays into the models and delays the time at which it's GonNa take for them to get revenue. So kind of. makes. Me Nervous about the gene therapy space but you know different diseases seem to have different thresholds for what the FDA wants and it's tough to predict. So thought it was worth bringing up and just for those who are actually following by man, their last phase three patient will complete two years of follow up in November twenty, twenty, one, serve you're expecting revenue from this drug. Now you're GonNa have to wait until twenty, twenty two proudly see any revenue. So that's a disappointment even though the drug does help us significant number of patients. All right. Moving on I WANNA touch on otani therapeutics ticker symbol od T, and they're trading now at around five hundred, seventy, four, million dollar market cap for those that don't remember I, touched on this a while ago they were short candidate that I had once I seemed like they had a run up in the stock for no obvious reason, and then I sold it off in anticipation of run up to this event that we just saw news to, and they're commercializing a tax seen that is given orally. So right now has to be given IV in a lot of complications surrounding that a lot of hurdles that patients he'd go through to get this. Treatment and it's Kinda tedious. So if he can come up with an oral version, it would be much better for patients and that's what Oh Donald Trump do here. So what we heard is that their face three contessa trial achieved primary endpoint and what they were looking at is test attacks will their drug plus bean compared to just capital being alone, and the results showed that the progression free survival was significantly better in the tax will plus Kapustin group rather than just cap aside to being alone nine point eight months versus six point nine months with a hazard ratio of zero point seven to just pretty good and value point zero, zero three.
Covid-19 and the future of tennis
"Folks and welcome once again to the tennis podcast in a particular welcome to David that you heard in our Intri, they are. kickstarter backers of Oz and today. They're going to be our guest. Editors for listener questions special, which means that we will have to remember how to make podcast because it's been a couple of weeks we need to. remember opinions and all sorts of things. Yes, there are questions about the ultimate tennis showdown mat-su. Dust off your knuckles. He's easily in fighting mood today's map because as I look at him here on my laptop screen. He is wearing his Fulham shirt. You Resplendent Matt. Early on the Fulham, sure we didn't kick off for another ten hours or so, but yes quite quite nervous today, but wearing them colors, mets team Fulham. Playing in the first leg of the playoffs, this is stage one three in their attempt to get promoted back to another season of misery in the primarily. Alongside David, he's already confirmed. Be Subjecting himself to a year of misery in the primarily next season. I e the night before I watched. My, team just stumble over the finish line I watched. What fit in the Premier League Neil four down against Manchester ccn about half an hour and Really, did change my mind as to whether I wanted to go open all. It made me. It made me think you know my. Maybe, think back to when we were when we were booking and planning a trip to the French Open. and. Planning our early days. shedule around your. Travel to the playoff finals. Wembley I said, would it be okay if I trip back to London for the final during the French? Open and we decided that that would be content gold, yes. And then the universe conspired against us, and here we are six months later, making more lockdown content. Enjoy everyone. But we love to listen to questions ones, don't we? It gives us a chance to rant and rave and. Give! Opinions about things and it is drew David. They've. Picked out the best of the questions from social media they've they've come up with some of their own as well. And a good questions quite meaty, so proposals fakes ready. Oh Yeah Yeah. Matt's never looked already had a haircut. He's yeah. What do we think of the haircut? It's pretty dramatic as he did. Go four and a half months without touching. Any haircut would have been quite dramatic because. Quite. Did You keep the her? No. As I said God. What A WEIRD QUESTION OKAY! To lockdown, everybody being on. We'll obviously quite a lot of questions that have come in about lockdown about covert about how it's going to affect tennis. Is Kind of unavoidable to to address all of those issues. And try and speculate about a completely unpredictable. Because frankly that's what the situation has been in instill is but. We make our money by predicting the unpredictable say goes. It? I I question. will go with the something covid related. Is the players responsibility to do what safe for themselves or is it? The tournaments responsibility to guarantee safety regarding covert. A Nice easy one. To to to ease yourselves and he wants to take that. Why I don't think it is possible to guarantee anything really you know. The the tournaments rinsed Francis the US Open. It is incumbent upon them to create the safest environment possible and to convince the plaza, the bubble that they are creating and the passage they're creating into that bubble is a secure as possible, but ultimately the players have got to decide whether that's something that they are prepared to do whether. They're comfortable to do whether they're. Also prepared to stay within an environment like that because they cannot be breaking the protocol. We've seen in world team. Tennis. They from what it seems like did a pretty decent job of creating a bubble. Daniel Collins decided to go elsewhere. for I, I mean she. She did say it seems that she needed some treatment for her. What's the condition? She has rheumatoid arthritis which Kim. You know okay. I sympathize with her, but. She brought the bubble and therefore got thrown out a world team tennis. We saw Griego Dimitrov who tested positive for. ovid's during the until. gave an interview last night and He's had a really terrible time with illness I. Probably mild symptoms relatively speaking and yet he said he was in bed for three weeks and he's still feeling the effects of it now so. Players have got to make the call as to how much of a risk they're prepared to take. HOW COMFORTABLE LEAD! Enduring, cyber, there is it is impossible to guarantee safety I think.
California sees spike in covid cases, but a declining death rate
"Infected despite the rising number of covered nineteen cases across California doctors say fewer people are dying from the virus KPK Nick I'm a goddess reports Dr Vanessa Walker who operates out of Santa Rosa's I see you and cares for cove in nineteen patients says the decline of the death rate is partly due to administering steroids avoiding intubation and using from does appear a drug used to treat rheumatoid arthritis she adds that treating patients with the steroid deca draw is helping people survive the respiratory illness medical professionals have also discovered patients don't need ventilators and that it's better for the body to recover on itself health experts ask people not to let their guard down reminding them the virus's spread based on human
FDA ends emergency use authorization for hydroxychloroquine
"Federal regulators revoked emergency use authorization today of chloroquine and hydroxy clerical in to malaria drugs that president trump touted as potential treatments for covert nineteen the food and drug administration said today this drug may not be effective to treat covert nineteen the FDA said the drugs are unlikely to produce an antiviral effect and earlier observations otherwise the FDA said have not been consistently replicated Dr Simone Weil joins us from south shore health near Boston so what happened we are all trying to find a cure for Colgate nineteen act there was some profit with early studies that were done without the clerk went and everyone got on that bandwagon you really need to do something for these patients and there was a lot of promise however as we have progress and learn more we have found there's not a lot of any benefit to you I talked to Klara plan and that there's a lot of side effects we care about our work done about the yeah this is no small drug this is a powerful drug if they can treat malaria and it also used to treat lupus and rheumatoid arthritis so you know it has its particular you know but right but no specific study to say it's actually beneficial for covert nineteen so how big of a disappointment is this I think we all wore something that your Kobe nineteen routine so many debts and that healthcare professionals will help lead because we want to do something but I think that there is something that gets a cold we're going to go through it I think they did not really pan out the way we hope it works I know everyone including the president has tried it but I was trying to keep all of the data and that's what we're going we're going to buy it they find that the information that we have and date on the studies that have not been released take care there is not enough data to support the benefits are I thought the kora playing basketball coach in nineteen patients and a big error that ID back in particular the card yet I noticed though that the FDA said some of the clinical trials would continue is that a good practice given the potential side effects I really want to get more data in order to yeah and third what data not very effective for treating Kobe nineteen more thirty seconds but you know we don't want to continue giving it back up right now what what's the next best thing well you know we have a few things that we're working on and you know we're doing when does the day here as one of the big brown I mean I can do a lot with that is there are other biologic that we are using and of course the biggest thing is working on back seat it's rare that the public take such an interest in these kinds of treatments but this is the process is in a trial and error figuring out something that might work in and figuring out it doesn't work this is a long process although they are meaning once you have information that's going to be rather than about the date your browser then we go ahead and we continue that that is not very date I think a lot of people right so you want to stop okay Simone Weil's and ABC news contributor joining us from south shore health in Weymouth
Coronavirus: US withdraws emergency use of hydroxychloroquine
"The food and drug administration has ended its its emergency emergency use use authorization authorization for for hydroxy hydroxy Clark Clark with with the the drug drug president president trump trump touted touted in in the the fight fight against against corona corona virus virus ABC's ABC's mark mark rumble rumble are are joining joining us us on on the the komo komo news news line line what's going on with this mark yeah basically the FDA and other health agencies in the United States has said that since they first authorized an emergency use for primarily hydroxy chloroquine that's that's the main drug that we've heard about like quarter quarter Quinn as well said since they authorize that back in March in late March as more studies have come out as they've done more research basically they found that there isn't anything to stay statistically that there is a benefit to you using these drugs and that sensually the risks of these drugs which we know about these are decades old drugs that have been used for many other purposes they're not news so we know what the side effects are those side effects are really outweighing the benefit or any potential benefit and as time has gone on and they've done research they just haven't seen or been able to replicate some of these early reports that we heard back in March about the possible benefits of this these drugs and so while they issued this emergency authorization and time is gonna essentially say they can't justify continuing to allow this authorization and so they've rescinded it so they're saying ineffective and may also cause heart issues and now what is the White House saying about this after president trump talked about these drugs for quite awhile yeah president trump has been a a cheerleader of sorts for hydroxy Cork when and in fact claims to have used it himself for two weeks just a few weeks back when some staffers close to him and vice president Mike pence had tested positive he said very positive things to say about hydroxy chloroquine he says that he's spoken with medical professionals who have told him that it's a very good treatment and that they've seen very positive results it's had a great reputation and if it was somebody else other than me people say Gee isn't that smart however these agencies within his administration are essentially saying that that's not the case that there's nothing to support that that the risks that we know about outweigh the benefit of these drugs and basically the emergency doctor authorization had said that you need to take these drugs in the same dosing recommendations as you would for other things so the same dosage that you would take for malaria or lupus or other treatments that you use these drugs for and the FDA noted that the inability to go higher and higher dosage that could potentially bring on benefits would only lead to more risk so basically they were they hit a ceiling we can't take a higher dose of this and we're not seeing any benefit at levels that we know are safe therefore there's nothing essentially that we see as a benefit for the drug to be continued to be used and so especially the federal government will stop supplying this drug to state and local agencies for the treatment of cover nineteen only now lupus rheumatoid arthritis other think that these drugs are used for those will continue their unaffected but essentially that the FDA and and other health agency says this is this is not a valid treatment anymore ABC's mark rubble are thank you mark thank you
U.S. FDA revokes emergency use status of drug touted by Trump for COVID-19
"Federal regulators are stopping the emergency approval of a malaria drug once thought to be a possible corona virus therapy the food and drug administration is ending its emergency use authorization for Clore Quentin hydroxy clerk when president trump told reporters he took a drug the clerk went to prevent coronavirus infection but the FDA now says the anti malaria treatment is unlikely to be effective treating covert nineteen inotes Sirius side effects including cardiac conditions that outweigh the known and potential benefits of the drugs Cllr Quinn and hydroxy clerk when are prescribed for lupus and rheumatoid arthritis Jared Halpern fox
Healing The Land IS Healing Ourselves
"So welcome thank you. It is an honor to be here Thank you both for your work that you do within this podcast but also outside Of It You are both and inspiration to me as well My name is Kim Smith. I am bitter water woman to Cheatin- initially dotes at Nardini by Shas gene. A she does Chicago. Dole Kia Annella What'S OUT DENNIS ON? Initially I ac- Dan Not Shaggy. Ill Adult Day It's a doc on the Audition on National Shogun Hello Relatives My name is Kim Smith. I am Dinette. Bitter Water Woman Who hails from? A small village called Saint Michael's Arizona And now I live in another village. Another village call hug back New Mexico. Thank you thank you for having me. We are so thrilled that you're here came. Let's start the episode of by discussing how you came to understand that violence on the land is violence on our bodies. It took Me Really Looking. Got My spirit looking at how it is broken In the sense of how my body is reacting to the things that are in my environment I have an autoimmune disease. I have rheumatoid arthritis And you know having that type of disability can be very Hard and you know. Feeling the pain the intense pain and you know thinking about the land and how the land is hurting and thinking about it on that context of why. Why is the land hurting? And why is my body my spirit taking about in And so really expanding on that and thinking about it but also looking at things on the outside world as well you know because there are a lot of communities like my own are exploited That have these the rape of the land as you mentioned And really the deep understanding that I had the privilege of learning the most was on our walk and he called by the journey for and what that is is it was journey. of young women organizing A pilgrimage to our sacred mountains and there's six sacred mountains and when we first started the walk said there's four sacred mountains and come to find. There's a lot more than that you know. And so it was really this scouting mission for us of finding our original selves. You know reconnecting back to our homelands and These mountains are sacred because we believe our deities live there in their connected to our creation stories and from two thousand thirteen to two thousand fourteen. We really started to look at our communities. Like why are we in the state that we are in And so in me and my analysis of that I had to look at where I am rooted and looking at it from that type of Lens you know there is a coal mine five miles away to the east of me and then to the south of me. There is a transfer station for gas natural gas and so really looking at it. Like in that context of okay. This is how the community the this is how the earth is being broken and this is why I'm broken essentially And so it was really this idea of the idea that was planted in to me of okay. How are you going to heal it? How are you going to make things better? And I've been taking you know. Taking the prayers to the mountain is something that has helped me to do all of the healing. I feel I have done up until this point. And that really shows the connection the power of the reconnection that we have to their into the deities and to these sacred places and also the responsibility really that it takes to to make those pilgrimages to be in tune with nature with the elements as deny people. The elements are dis. Water is a deity air as a deity. And you know we need those things to live and when you're connected with that it's so healing and I feel that and it came from the walk. Can you tell us a little bit? More about the walk How long was it? How long were you on the road at? What were some of the things that you saw on this journey So in the Bay journey for existence we walked over fourteen hundred miles in the span of a year We started in the winter and the choice to go in the winter. Had to do with In honor of our ancestors who were forced to go on the long walk in the dead of winter like if we want to Honor them and so we left in the winter and For me I think of it as a modern day scouting what what type of monsters are on our land. It's a lot different. When you're walking on the land as the CO as opposed to driving through it you know you feel you hear you smell Can you hear different things and at the same time? You're connecting the DOTS in listening to elders and community members and sharing stories. And you know you're remembering or reconnecting to These places and it's just so incredible in that's where I met Matija She came and photographed us on our first leg of the walk in It the feeling and the things that we have seen It's so mind boggling that we are we were and continually are in that state.
Trump says he's taking controversial coronavirus drug
"President trump announcing today unexpectedly he's been taking that controversial anti malaria rheumatoid arthritis drug for about a week and a half trump has long promoted the controversial use of hydroxyproline or queen as a preventive drug that he says could prevent the coronavirus the president telling reporters I'm still
Trump Urges People To Take Hydroxychloroquine: 'What do you have to lose? ... Take it.'
"And I say it. What do you say to get? What do you have to lose on Saturday? President trump again touted the use of hydroxy chloroquine an anti-malaria drug as a potential treatment for covert nineteen the USC announced has stockpiled. Twenty nine million doses. Though the basis for using the drug to treat the disease is entirely anecdotal. Some doctors are already using it in hospitals around the country. Some report that it might be useful in the early stages of covert nineteen. But we really don't know. And what do we have to lose? There are side effects. Experts warn and it is potentially fatal for patients with heart problems or who are on certain antidepressants. And then there's the side effect of a shortage for people who are actually prescribed drugs clerk in four illnesses like lupus and rheumatoid arthritis yet. We have to be careful Laura that we don't assume something works based on an anecdotal report. That's not controlled and I refers specifically to hydroxy chloroquine. Dr Anthony FAUCI Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases has been urging caution in White House briefings
"Hello. This is me. She yousef. And this is tell them I am. In twenty fifteen I went on a road trip from Chicago to Wisconsin. And we went like really far north. Like I think the nearest people to us were a hundred miles away, which now that I think about it was probably a dangerous situation. Anyway, it was stunning if you haven't been to Wisconsin, you're seriously missing out. So it was late summer like early fall. And as we get deeper into the night, it starts to get really chilly, kind of Chris, and in the middle of the night, I go out into the backyard of the house. We're staying and the night is so block that I had to just stand there for a second. Try to find my way. And after a while my eyes start to adjust and there's this brightness remember looking up at the sky, the stars were clear and more crowded than I had ever seen before. It was honestly like the stars where the crowd at a concert, and I was. Onset or something? And I swear I could see the curve of the sky, it was like I was wrapped in almost. It was so literally beyond my reach like forget figuratively. I felt so small in a good way. So the next morning, I'm sitting inside on the couch with my breakfast. The sun is, like, especially bright, the kind of right? That even if it's cold to kind of just warms you up. And there's the dust in the air and for a second. The sunlight, set this crowd of dust dancing. And I felt so small. My name is Vanessa all in the end. I am an astronomer. I think that is the primary way that identify myself when I, meet new people. Astronauts are on a lot of times ex military and engineers like they have survival skills versus strana mors are fabulous nerds. It's Uman to gaze up at the stars and contemplate the cosmos. There's a there's a Carl Sagan, quote, I'm probably paraphrasing at this point. It's not explaining science. Seems to me perverse, when you're in love, you want to tell the world. I grew up with my parents may data's from Pakistan. He moved to the US in the eighties. Horrible up getting. Okay. And my mom is from India, Mark from our message. Good. There. I have two sisters. We're very close knit family. We love hang out with each other like going home. It was always like the highlight of my day. My parents had this interesting parenting style, which I have started to now be more aware of I didn't have a bed time. I didn't have occurred few. I never had any like rules about how long it could stay on the computer or the or the TV or, or the phone, but it was kind of will lose things where if I wanted to do something by parents would be like that doesn't seem like such a good idea. And then I would kind of be like, oh, but I think it is. So they like, they'd say, well, go ahead, try it, and then I would try it, and it wouldn't be a good idea. And they come back like see. I feel like I'm humble Ryan about my parents really amazing people. When is engineers? I was a sophomore in college. My dad got extremely sick. So he was taking a medication for a rheumatoid arthritis treatment, the medicine was I N, H, I, E so Nisaan and it's known to be extremely toxic. We were not told that my dad was prescribed his medications, so he was told to take this six month course of I h and when he was done with the six months course than he could come back to start his Arthur treatment, well, five months in my dad's sorta getting extremely sick. I is getting very confused. And then one day he woke up and was just completely yellow like completely jaundiced. His is really his skin was yellow. And we took him to the to his primary didn't it turned out. He was having liver failure. Annan ver- when I heard that he was having liver failure. I didn't know what that meant, and I remember being scared, but not being sure why I was scared. A couple days after he started to get a lot worse. And there is one to remember it was the Saturday we were all home, and we had to do like basic errands, like grocery shopping. And we're all going to Costco, my favorite thing ever. And my dad was my dad was feed be used completely out of him. We started to get really concerned. So my mom colds, my dad's primary, who is also one of our good family friends. So he came by the evening, putting I remember who's putting on my dad's shoes for him. Like getting him ready to go to the hospital. And my dad was like kicking him in the face. And he eventually got my dad dressed enough to hospital. And like put him in the front seat of his car with a lot of struggle for my dad and drove him himself to to the hospital. NYU langone. Turned out that his liver was ninety eight percent necrosis, which means that ninety eight percent of his liver had died. It became very clear that he needed a new liver, and he needed a liver transplant.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on This Week in Science
"So the biggest question that we actually have a paper coming out in a couple of weeks on is a why are there, consistent sex differences in certain diseases? So why do women get autoimmune diseases at rates much higher than men? So, for example, rheumatoid arthritis. Women are diagnosed with are a rheumatoid arthritis eight times, more often than or what. And nearly all on diseases show. A female bias on the flipside, nearly all cancers all non reproductive cancers nearly all non reproductive cancer show, a male bias in incidents that is females get less cancer than than males and we've been we've been working on a theory to try to explain this, but we're gonna have to spend the next. I mean, the rest of my career to try to figure out. This is true thinking about how. So if the immune system is so critical for many things for helping us by diseases. We know immuno therapies are becoming really popular an and beneficial in treating cancers. So if for some reason, women, the immune system is prone to being overactive, and pleading to auto immune diseases, it could be that is not that men are getting more cancer. But that women are getting less because on average their immune systems are slightly a reacted, and so then he would say, well, why that explains the autoimmune prevalence also it, but then we're trying to think about. So, what's, what's the reason for that right, wise there, this, this large difference in one of the things? So have you talked about the hygiene, hypothesis or later? Later on the show stories in the second half of the show. Okay. Can I can I? Is that between a for almost all of human history, rightly, exposed to parasites and pathogens that we didn't have antibiotics we don't wash their hands and that in industrialized societies? We have access to, to soap water clean. Clean lives in sanitation. And, and so that can explain why nearly everyone is more prone in industrial societies to getting as analogy springs. The immune system is primed for all of human history for everybody to be exposed to pathogens, but it doesn't explain the sex difference. So the other thing that we think is different is that for nearly all of human history, there was no contraception you from the time you were reproductively active you're pregnant or lactating until you couldn't anymore. This is our Papa. So the union system in people who could get pregnant had to be primed because there's cool. Thanks. The placenta itself actually blurbs off these little signals. It's trying to down regulate the maternal mutant system, because maternal immune system is saying, hey, right. Yeah, not so not so parasites the rid of it. But in ex- ex- individuals who have cool genetic ex- ex- mechanism. They have to not just down regulate. But they have to compensate in particular ways, because you have to tolerate this genetically distinct individual trying to down regulate your immune system and also not dia- parasites and pathogens. Don't die. That's the goal don't die. And now in modern industrial society. You're not pregnant or laughing for your entire reproductive career. And so could that the new system is primed to be up regulated in certain ways, which is why not all auto immune diseases show, the same sex difference, but agree prime to be up regulated. But it's not all bad news..
"My name is Vanessa all in the end. I am an astronomer. I think that is the primary way that identify myself when I, meet new people. Astronauts are on a lot of times ex military and engineers like they have survival skills versus strana mors are fabulous nerds. It's Uman to gaze up at the stars and contemplate the cosmos. There's a there's a Carl Sagan, quote, I'm probably paraphrasing at this point. It's not explaining science. Seems to me perverse, when you're in love, you want to tell the world. I grew up with my parents may data's from Pakistan. He moved to the US in the eighties. Horrible up getting. Okay. And my mom is from India, Mark from our message. Good. There. I have two sisters. We're very close knit family. We love hang out with each other like going home. It was always like the highlight of my day. My parents had this interesting parenting style, which I have started to now be more aware of I didn't have a bed time. I didn't have occurred few. I never had any like rules about how long it could stay on the computer or the or the TV or, or the phone, but it was kind of will lose things where if I wanted to do something by parents would be like that doesn't seem like such a good idea. And then I would kind of be like, oh, but I think it is. So they like, they'd say, well, go ahead, try it, and then I would try it, and it wouldn't be a good idea. And they come back like see. I feel like I'm humble Ryan about my parents really amazing people. When is engineers? I was a sophomore in college. My dad got extremely sick. So he was taking a medication for a rheumatoid arthritis treatment, the medicine was I N, H, I, E so Nisaan and it's known to be extremely toxic. We were not told that my dad was prescribed his medications, so he was told to take this six month course of I h and when he was done with the six months course than he could come back to start his Arthur treatment, well, five months in my dad's sorta getting extremely sick. I is getting very confused. And then one day he woke up and was just completely yellow like completely jaundiced. His is really his skin was yellow. And we took him to the to his primary didn't it turned out. He was having liver failure. Annan ver- when I heard that he was having liver failure. I didn't know what that meant, and I remember being scared, but not being sure why I was scared. A couple days after he started to get a lot worse. And there is one to remember it was the Saturday we were all home, and we had to do like basic errands, like grocery shopping. And we're all going to Costco, my favorite thing ever. And my dad was my dad was feed be used completely out of him. We started to get really concerned. So my mom colds, my dad's primary, who is also one of our good family friends. So he came by the evening, putting I remember who's putting on my dad's shoes for him. Like getting him ready to go to the hospital. And my dad was like kicking him in the face. And he eventually got my dad dressed enough to hospital. And like put him in the front seat of his car with a lot of struggle for my dad and drove him himself to to the hospital. NYU langone. Turned out that his liver was ninety eight percent necrosis, which means that ninety eight percent of his liver had died. It became very clear that he needed a new liver, and he needed a liver transplant. I just felt like as soon as, as soon as my dad was admitted hospital and this need for a transplant became a reality things kind of just felt completely different. And a couple of days into being in the hospital he fell into a coma. Apparently before my dad's slipped into the coma. He told the head transplant surgeon. Please help me get better because I have to take care of my family. I really was not processing like what was happening. Still going to all my classes I still hanging. All my problems, that's just kind of working on this autopilot mode, where I was going about my days, doing everything that I normally would going to my classes in the mornings, and they would take the six train down to NYU Langone and spend the rest of my day. There.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast
"Need fiber, you need fighter nutrients plants valuable for us in some unique way that when you hear people say you can or should or might be your optimal health by only eating animals. It's just there's a knee-jerk reaction. It's just like tapping somebody's knee with a reflex hammer, the knee jerk out, and you go that's ridiculous. And you know, it was kind of. But I heard about it from a friend, it planted a seed in my mind, and I thought. It's just kinda grew and shine Baker. I'm Russell June. Just mission force you to eat raw land lever. Lever? Sean Baker isn't a fan of lamb liver. But you know, I heard I heard Jordan Peterson on Joe Rogan and don't know Jordan Peterson is he's a psychologist from Canada. Who's really smart I and even he's not in the nutrition space, but in his personal life. He's in the political space, but in his personal life mentioned Joe Rogan that he had had great improvements in his own health after following a diet that his daughter was following and his daughters Michaela Peterson. And so my Kayla Peterson story is basically that she had juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, which is a fairly severe inflammatory autoimmune disease. That was quite billeting for her leading to at least one hip replacement significant joint formity, he's difficulty for even walking and like, depression and concurrence like yeah chill nece. And you know, what she discovered on her own or perhaps, you know, in in her own health journey and learning was that by eliminating plant foods, and I think she started with an extremely simple muscle. Diet, and then expanded to include organ meats, and more of a no Satele perspective. But what she discovered some pretty incredible health outcomes and resolution of many of these previously recalcitrant autoimmune conditions. It's really quite remarkable story, and then Jordan saw that and said, oh man like he didn't have quite as bad autumn unity. But clearly, it's probably genetic thing. This Lisa genetic predisposition. He had some issues I think he had some skin issues and some sleep apnea and some psychiatric issues perhaps anxiety or depression. Forget exactly what he noted fatigue. And when he simplified his diet and began eating a carnivorous diet. I think he also began with a fairly simple meat-based diet, and then expanded to include more organ meats in his diet. He had improvement in his symptoms pretty markedly, and as a physician when I heard this just it really kinda just just woke me up or it just it just really caught my attention to raise my eyebrows immediately. I thought that is incredible. Because you don't hear these stories much medicine. You know, you see people. I'm. Sure, you've seen this in your when you were working previously as a physician and all of I've talked to have similar experiences to mind where most of the people we don't get better, especially people with autoimmune inflammatory diseases. They don't get better. We're able to use disease modifying agents that affected the immune system. Negatively to quell, the inflammation. That's coming from the system, but very rarely are we actually able to change the course of the logic activation and really get to the root cause. And so to hear that people are able to reverse or halt or improve out of immune disease, which I would argue many diseases are and many diseases almost all chronic disease. I would argue as inflammatory autoimmune, and those are synonyms essentially when people get better from that, there's something valuable there, and that is worth studying, and that really caught my attention..
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project
"There is a lot of religion in in indict in when I stepped into the ring and said, hey, I'm gonna try carnivore down. I think it works. Well, try it yourself. You cannot believe how much hatred brought upon myself, you know, coming from from from being in enters people in the carnivore communities same thing. And I'm not I'm not encouraging that I'm saying try what works for you. This is an option for you use it as a tool use as an elimination diet. If you like and you want to stick with it keep doing. But I mean, it's not the one solution for everybody. It may work for a lot of people. I think all humans were all human beings. We all have the capacity to digest me pretty damn well for the most part is people have problems later on life. We lose some of that capacity. But I think most humans have that conserve conserve trait. And so, you know, it's just about finding what what what works for you what you can stick with in this works for a lot of people. I mean, at least that's been my experience so far in his Baru awarding to see people. Come back come to me, whether you know, whether it's an echo chamber. Not it's still is enough to continue to meet for me to sort of promote. This is saying this is an option for people, particularly if you take someone who has rheumatoid arthritis, and it goes away. Maybe maybe the only impacts two percent of the people with rheumatoid arthritis. Maybe it doesn't work for ninety eight percent of the people. But for those two percent of the people is a life changing. And I think that that itself is is something we need to at least appreciate for somebody who's listening who's like men how in the world would I ever get myself to just be able to only eat meat where. Should someone start with a rib eye steak? No. I mean, it's you know, I think it's something that you know, I think I talked about how to a book coming out. I talked about how to transition into this and how to transition out of it to be fair and some of the pitfalls people don't have. And it's not all wine and roses. I mean, I do see people that fail on this diet. And I do see people it's not right for them. And I tell people if the dice not working for you. Why the hell are you doing it do something else? And people get mad at me because I don't continue to force him to do the diet. I'm like, oh, I mean, why would you why wouldn't do it? If I if I my health were failing or I saw something that was a red flag for me personally. I understood what was going on. I wouldn't I wouldn't continue doing what I'm doing. But for now, I'm gonna keep doing on doing somebody should just start adding some meat to their diet that they have already are. 'cause you know. It's gotta be. It's a big jump for some people think meat is a SuperFood. I mean, I think you know, we can talk about what's good in meat. And I think there's a lot of things. I mean, obviously, you know, acid proton we look at the amino acid equality, and I know they're they're switching over from. Some we call the thing Laney may have to help me out on this. But it's a protein digestive really corrected amino acid scores going to the DIA s now I think it was recommended that in even that shows animals source proteins or even better, you know, when we look at that because he knew they've used as something to PD since nineteen eighty and they're switching to something else which in milk protein, particularly was very very strong in that. But I mean, L sorts protein is one, of course of nutrition in my view is a better way to build muscle. You know? And I think that people argue about that, you know, but I think it's I think Don Lehman won't Donald and we'll agree. Probably. But the other thing is, you know. Cardis carnitine, there's all kinds of B-vitamins, zinc, Iran. He mar there's all kinds of good things in me. I think I think it should be vital part of the diet..
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"We're using is actually destroying the immune system. And if the people don't do what it takes to rebuild that immune system after that destruction the second cancer will appear. So it's very important that the candidate testing be done as frequently as the testing indicates it needs to be done, sometimes yearly sometimes every six months, but stay on top of it to see those missing. I call them puzzle pieces could be just one thing. Maybe it's your vitamin D level. Maybe it's age. Maybe it see maybe it's all three of those things that are necessary to make glutathione, the master antioxidant for preventing cancer. There are multiple nutrients needed for us to make our own glutathione and taking a glutathione supplement is not like making your own glutathione deceived. These cancers, but there are missing pieces sometimes zinc, for example, someone I just did the other day, they're sink level is minus nothing. They simply don't have zinc. In their system and it's critically important for the production of food to find. So of scores were not good. You have created a a blood testing company many years ago to get yourself out of a wheelchair with rheumatoid arthritis. I did. And I was not going to stay in the wheelchair with little kids. Right. And so you found a way to manage your rheumatoid arthritis through food. Nutrients and supplements who'd based supplements, and I think that the message here is that we I say this all the time Ellie, I just wanna scream from the hilltops because when you are so. As I am right now in the energies and the the. So sad for me. To watch people that I have loved and grew up with die in front of me when it didn't have to be this way. It's extremely frustrating. And so I I now want people to know that we cannot see what's going on inside of us that fast food that you had for lunch. Last week. May have been an exception to the rule or it may be your everyday lifestyle. Don't you owe it to yourself and your family to see what your baseline is don't you know, it to your future? And that's why for me. It's so critical that we get this blueprint. Now, I go into the kitchen, and I want to pull my hair out every day because I've any supplements. Because what Ellie finds in my blood? She can see the weaknesses the weak spots. Because of my genetic disposition that my blood is very thick. So what I take is not going to be what you take my body makes too much calcium. I never would ever supplement with calcium. I stay away. If a product has added calcium, I run from it. I have to work so hard to get my magnesium levels up. And so I just encourage everyone. Call eight seven seven four six eight six nine three four.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast
"Grade one plus left. Hamstring strains is the third hamstring strain of his career. He had one last year that kept him out. A couple of weeks. He's to miss at least the next two games, which includes Brooklyn on Friday, great one plus kind of obviously as you would guess in between grade one grade too. So seems like you know, it's gonna be kinda like a week or so rim and then James NS m- had agreed to hamstring strain. He's gonna miss at least the next two games. But that's got a great twos. Kind of more of a two week three week kind of thing generally. And Carmelo Anthony might start and not only start but start at the three a on Friday as they are just utterly deplete. At least Chris Paul will return, though, there's a danger, of course, with hard now that Paul may play a few too many minutes here, and then the ne- trying to come back reactivated his calf strain when we always say about capturing sandy, they're tricking hamstrings. Yup. And I mean, I think it's even more. So because hamstrings even unless you just go absolutely all out you can maybe avoid reentering your hamstring. You can count up baby it a little bit. But your calf. I mean, it's just you're trying to jump like it's so easy to. Andrew it. And so he's gonna be reevaluated in Toledo four weeks. So backup center is still out. They really they're going with a is eight Hartenstein a backup center who has some promise, but is not an experienced player and then backup obviously by Carter Williams as well. So I mean, it's gonna be a while before we see this team back together playing their full minutes healthy and probably a month before into the season before we even see these guys at full strength again. So and and the secure I mean, if the warriors are looking pretty good right now, Steph curry is killing it. We'll talk more about that in the fifteen and sixty that fifty one point game that he had that we're both at last night. But you know, they if they're not gonna have home court that makes things a lot harder against Golden State. And it really, you know, we may just see these guys kinda taken it easy throughout a lot of the regular season. If they're, you know, five games behind Golden State by the end of this month already. They might be activated more by being close to Utah, depending on how that turns out. But will that's it's way too early to speculate on that we can move to Chicago. Chicago. Now, the walking wounded even more Bobby Portis has a gr-. It looks like a great two sprained MC L the time line. I heard was four to eight weeks. I've also seen four to sit yet. It's been forty six. I am I put in four to eight because I believe that's what it can be. When you get a great to absorb. That's also that's also fair and. Also has agreed to MC L as well at the same time. Guess he does. And so that will open up a starting spot because Larry market is still out for a while. And we'll see what they do with it. And also it opens up even more shots. Zach LeVine who has been just amazing to watch so far. So the bulls. We'll see we'll see what they did. They'd be. They beat Charlotte on Wednesday night in a very kind of bizarre. But kind of perversely entertaining game. Zach LeVine ended up winning that on with was shot. And now was even more of that. And then the other piece of Chicago news day decided not to stretch the final year of Omar ashtec's contract. It was guaranteed for three million and one dollar. What am I favor it guarantees just because that extra dollar was one dollar Mortimer? And so with offshoot there's also the possibility that due to his it's rheumatoid arthritis. It's it's definitely some sort of of unusual malady rightous that may be related to Crohn's. That's it. That's it. And so there's a distinct possible. Ability that the money that three million in one dollar is not going to be on Chicago's books anyway, which actually to me makes it a little bit surprising that they didn't stretch it just because then it's like, hey, we'll if it gets cleared, then it gets clear, but it's not that big a difference three million. So we'll we'll see if it ends up if it ends up mattering, but I was figley interested in that twenty twenty plan..
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"And then the cocoa you mix them together. The coca restore circulation to to delivered a nutrients. They're grateful to break and the last thing on special on this program is for your back ache. If you have an aching back or your knees hurt, it's called bio, Kirkman five and. It's too herbs. That work differently. To suppress inflammation, and a beauty of it is they cover all the inflammatory pathways interleukin, seventeen Cox to five will covers them all. So it's even useful for people with autoimmune diseases. You can add it to your Humaira. You can add a to your your plaque winnow or you methotrexate to get better benefit for your autoimmune disease are the number of I actually have Rheumatologists recommending by Kirkman five blocks along with their drugs to treat auto immune diseases like lupus. It's great for inflammation in your bowels. Both the Pyo Kirkman and five auction have been studied repeatedly for bowel health and people like Crohn's disease or colitis or herbal bowels from. And it even helps reduce the incidence of pollen production, which can help lower your risk of colon cancer later, crisp paltry, usually the source for colon cancer. It's great for inflammation in the skin when somebody comes in with psoriasis or any kind of inflammatory process from the skin. I'll add bio Kirkman five blocks in what they're doing. Great for inflammation, the kidneys interstitial cystitis. It's not the only thing I used for instance, interstitial cystitis. It's an Atari process. Women getting their kidney bladder. I usually mixed together corseted inflammation by five blocks in for interstitial cystitis works like a prostate Titus to a degree, but really more inflammation in the kidneys. Long inflammation. But especially inflammation related to any kind of arthritis. You can use the buyer Kirkman five blocks for any kind of reddish. There's about one hundred types of arthritis. Some of them are very rare. You don't even hear about them. The most common type is osteoarthritis. That's like seventy eighty percent of all arthritis. That's the one people typically get near knee, and then you get bone on bone and if getting knee replacement at usually osteoarthritis the second most communist rheumatoid arthritis products work in rheumatoid arthritis. You can add it to whatever drug rheumatoid..
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"Week. We'll be back to normal with time wise, but we'll be on with healthy matters till nine this morning. So if he liked to call in ask your question or send a text will be here to just about nine o'clock here again is Dr David hill. Thank you, Danny. So we're talking about autoimmune diseases with Dr Awad Nassir, director of Rheumatology at Hennepin healthcare. So we talked a little bit about rheumatoid arthritis. How does that differ from? Let's say lupus. Yes. Patients with lupus, they present with not just a pain and swelling in the joints. In addition to that easily come with a rash on their face or in their body. Also, they can have mouth or source in the nose, and sometimes they present with chest pain or belly pain. So it's more than just pain and swelling in the joints pump presentation to the clinic or to the hospital. They have usually more sentenced with it. Specifically, the skin rashes and the mouth source, and then sometimes severe cases, they present with their kidneys failing because inflammation is involved in their kidneys. So lupus presentations different from rheumatoid arthritis is that it's it's not just the joints. It's other organs. Upon presentation is inflammation, the problem or a feature of a both of those and of other roommate a rheumatologist conditions inflammation is a feature. What happens is the immune system goes to the Oregon and causes inflammation. So the white blood cells in our body. Which are usually the cells that protect us from the factions. They become confused and they affect part of the body. Let's say the joints, the white blood cells go to the joints confused, and they go cause inflammation in the joints. So inflammation is the feature of the immune system being confused. It's the manifestation of that. And in rheumatoid arthritis. What you're saying is that those white cells and inflammation, go to the why would they go to the joints? And not say, you know, my, you know, somewhere else. Exactly. And that's that's the that's the biggest question for Rheumatologists immunologist. And what we discover is that there's always some proteins in the Oregon, let's say the joints. There's like an approach from the immune system in the joined that is up there and calling for these white blood cells to come. Why is that exactly I think we still not certain because each and that's why we have these diseases like lupus, it's the skin calling the immune system, come and be inflamed here, and in and joints, and the kidneys. While in rheumatoid arthritis is just the joint we still don't know. Exactly why. And I think that's part of. Why it's hard at this stage of of Rheumatology to find a cure for the disease. And I do want to listeners we're going to talk about some of the newer agents. So they are the ones that dominate commercials on TV now button drugs. Ask your doctor if such and such is right for you. Well, Dr Nassar is the doctor who prescribes some of those medications, so we're gonna ask him about some of the latest treatments for autoimmune diseases. We're going to do that in the second half of the show. So so stay with us. If you want to hear about some of those treatments. What about in your biography? It says that you have an interest in vascular lettuce. I am almost sure that in ten years of healthy matters on the air. We haven't talked about. I'm not sure, but I don't think we have what is vascular latest. We've talked about RA rheumatoid arthritis. We've talked about lupus what is vast lettuce. So vascular is inflammation of the blood vessels. And specifically the blood vessel wall, which and the. Interesting part is blood vessels are in all parts of our body organs of our body. And there's multiple types of rescue lettuce again, depending on the organ involved, it is an autoimmune disease again immune system is confused, and it goes to the blood vessel in a certain organ and cause inflation. And there's as I said, there's multiple types of escalators. And for example, there's Anca positive escalators, which where the immune system goes to the blood vessels in the kidneys. So you haven't Flemish in the kidneys. And it goes to the lungs and the sinuses. So and patients with lupus, rheumatoid arthritis could have vascular inflammation of the blood vessels. But it's not the presenting symptom in these patients, how the heck would I know if I have inflammation of my blood vessels. Now, you're talking about like in this case of my kidneys or my lungs. How would I know so patients usually present to us? They had their kidney function is reduced. They don't have the come in with the kidneys are not working as they should be every no failure. Or they come in with shortness of breath and chest pain, sometimes coughing up blood. And then you know, we do a biopsy of the kidney or sometimes biopsy of the lung. And we discover his inflammation, the blood vessels that causing these symptoms. So usually patients with escalators are sick. But sometimes. Also, it could be localized to the skin and we do as Kim biopsy. So most of us are diagnosed by biopsy of the tissue of the organ involved. For example, if you have inflammation, the skin we biopsy, we see the inflammation, the blood vessels in the skin in the kidneys the same and the lungs the same in the sinus, and again, depending on which organs involved, we named the type of the vascular office. It's a challenging disease in diagnosis and treatment. And we're going to talk a lot more in the second half show about autoimmune diseases including rheumatoid arthritis. Lupus vascular we're gonna take some phone calls and texts. Denny do. We have time before the break to take any calls. But I think we should probably wait. Okay. Delude our listeners the will be picking up the phone calls and text messages in the next half hour, healthy matters on this morning until just about nine o'clock. So there's time for your calls and text yet straight ahead. Six five one nine eight nine nine two two six text is.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast
"Much about rheumatoid arthritis or lupus or acid reflux or also kleist but people come back and say tell me my rheumatoid arthritis go away you tell loose seventy three pounds and i dropped from sight twenty four to a size for dress you didn't tell me my severino psoriasis with disappear tell me that my migraine headaches ibs banter fasciitis was stock so it became a vivid illustration of power these basic strategies i stumbled on this all because of carnera disease right will i was looking day is more but it sounds at the top ten causes of death in heart diseases up there at the top this is obviously we don't have a good standard of care on as far as treating or preventing it like you said the food system is kind of the opposite of what we should expect to this you just you hit us with a lot of great information there i wanna start pulling some of those things out so one of them would be just cholesterol in in use a fraction lipid panel many times when people go to the doctor the doctor orders standard lipid panel which is essentially just looking at two different leiper teens hdl ll which people think those are clustering is actually carry on cholesterol but we just unpack why it's not appropriate for doctors to look at that panel and say oh just because you total cholesterol number is quote unquote higher the reference range that we're gonna put you on a drug to lower things and not just it lifestyles burns if they're hdl is high that it just don't even look at a total number why is this a problem in taking labs i mean the traditional outages cbc and ldl panel with standard triglycerides each deal.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WLAC
"To the show doctor no live well town what's up how can i help you well my wife and in her family here writer peter piano player and we're trying to figure out where we can do to help prevent there being a problem at this point however have any problem but with her well we can't crew up gordon trying to sort out and carrier anything you may be aware of victoria help well let's talk about that for second now she's a family history of what kind of arthritis osteoarthritis rheumatoid arthritis but i'm not really sure britain rheumatoid arthritis not sure her grandmother earlier years river current or rear earlier not open her father hands up but i don't know the here's what we were well that hans disfigured somewhat yeah not not terribly somewhat cohen anywhere look look quote one that probably is if if it's just swollen whatnot this probably just osteoarthritis the the rheumatoid arthritis creates a real strong disfiguration of the joints bending of the fingers large nigel's within the different inner flamed joints so i mean that's that's something that is you you would know it if that's the case but i mean again it could be it's a strong genetic component without as well so a couple of things first when you're looking at us ride as as a whole first thing you want to do with joint health it's an eye this so think about it i this means inflammation so what do you wanna do you want to reduce inflammation in the digestive as much as possible so the anti inflammatory diet in my book empowering your health that's the way to go so if you want to create a good foundation eating is going to be your best asset that's the best silver bullet there is in battling an inflammatory condition and you can pick up.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"And i'm wondering i'm on a break him or not and braun beth attract and uh happened for over ten years and i'm just wondering if antibiotic treatment and tackling would make sense yes absolutely would make sense if it had it lyme disease of part of difference will diagnosis in rheumatoid arthritis mmm so therefore it has to be ruled out so it has to be properly tested now keep in mind keep in mind that you're taking an immunosuppressive drug right you're rheumatoid arthritis and that's going to suppress the production of antibodies so it in order for the has for lyme disease to be valid then you need to back off of the immunosuppressive drugs allow your immune system to come up you know to respond so that you if you if in fact you have the lime spire keat your immune system will produce the antibody uh how long would that be about route it it variable i would say at least the mont month to six weeks and then ah ah and then probably i i call it a provocative test where the patient takes 21 days of antibiotics out of such as through my and plus langile and then at the end of the 21 days then get the blood test for the lime disease that 21 days of antibiotics will allow the lions fire keep to be exposed to your immune system with the resulting production of antibodies okay but also concurrent with that take that no whatever you have to take a very different mice and and the fragile they'll tell me that veteran an example suppose hopefully you're not allergic to either of those but the those are important because in the chronic form the spire keyed becomes a sis and it becomes impenetrable antibiotics unless you add flagellate flagler open the shows and allows the antibiotic to get in to kill the sparky so it it for someone in your in your situation who's been taking and immunosuppressive drug that's what i would rap recommend stop the drug wait about uh a month take the twenty one days of antibiotics are the provocative measure and then do the lion tests and that will be a more valid result you think it's like right it has to be considered it must be considered because you can have an identical picture to rheumatoid arthritis with disease or.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"That's a really good question because that's the same person we asked about medications as well uh we do know that with uh pharmacotherapy medications patients who received more aggressive medications earlier diseasemodifying sent versus just taking in nonsteroidal um tends to do better in the long term we have a great deal of studies on patients um with respect to exercise that show that you're eight better evil to maintain some shan both as far as stream it's as far as activities of daily living better uh cardiovascular aerobic response um with exercise but again with our ray it it's kind of tricky to say you know there's a certain number of improvement or a certain number of people that do better than others because the fees on its own can kind of prayer and then go away and that makes it difficult when you are conducting clinical trials like i do because i'm both the researcher into physical therapist uh when you're trying to present the evidence and evaluate the evidence but overall being physically active has been shown to be very important in maintaining longevity as well as a good quality of life so if it works be supported obviously for preventing other conditions as well um so so score with other one for a physical activity on that we've talked about rheumatoid arthritis for reference a little bit osteoarthritis in all of those it's kind of this idea of people getting older uh get arthritis is arthritis exclusive to this fight deletion or can young people have more threats as well.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"Potentially um social workers depending on how the impacting your lifestyle and your ability to continue with your work on there are a lot of modifications now with the idea that you can make within your work environment although not at words feels comfortable asking for those um accommodations but there are other things that you can do that are subtle that can help you make it through the workday uh a physical therapist is a great person to help you be able to develop the selfmanagement routine that includes physical activity and exercise and we then physical therapist honestly just like any other practitioners in the medical field there individuals like myself that specialize in rheumatology um first is pediatric could geriatrics so i generally recommend to patients to look for physical therapist that are arthritis specialists were boardcertified in we're pete x as people that me be more um comfortable with managing individuals with arthritis from a physical therapy perspective managing arthritis rheumatoid arthritis consists of what what what are what are we asking people to do and uh trying to maintain or or bill okay so the goal of a physical therapy is working with the patients in order to help them determine what type of function they want to maximise an independent they wish to be so it's really a collaborative patient center approach to care of britain in general patients are presenting with physical symptoms that impact their eight daily activities their activities of daily life.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"And then does it affect when more than men and women together uh don't wait though sure um with respect to does uh does affect women about three times more than nine it's more common and caucasians and it is an african american so again that's kind of leading to where that genetic risk factor that there are certain components i've persons um makeup that will make them more likely to develop the disease and then what time we diagnosed with twitter for him with rheumatoid arthritis often tends to be and um early adulthood so well depends on your age i guess but between the ages of thirty and fifty doesn't mean that you can't be diagnosed at the age of sixty um at an older age it might percent let's say you're seventy eighty it might actually be another form of arthritis or not rheumatoid arthritis but if it's out late and again the clinical presentation would be able to help inform what the diagnosis would be so you're talking about the return of red it's a really have to manage its aquatic condition um so take process were the health care providers who are involved in now um and has rheumatoid arthritis look like well rheumatologist dr specializes in arthritis um is really the key physician that you should seek out i in my opinion when you're diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis uh the have a great deal with experienced both internal medicine and in the field of rheumatology with respect to other health care providers you're likely have a great interaction with nurses within the clinic.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"Um we also know that terrorist time environmental factors that me trigger this gene in the body and cause youtube what we call xpress for disease in other words uh if you're somebody that has a gene but you were a nonsmoker you mean not develop ariz with time but if you're somebody that smokes i mean you know that smoking is a factor that can cause expression of the g you may be more likely to develop rheumatoid arthritis in another member of your family there are other factors but also has been associated with development of rheumatoid arthritis as they service triggers poor dental health obesity smoking is probably the strongest risk factor that can actually trigger the disease but nothing is really definitive at the moment um if it's sad except for smoking so it's a disease where the division really has to look at both the clinical presentation of the patient look at risk factors for developing a disease and come in combination with laboratory tests to determine whether or not you have the disease so more based on what you sort of a one repeat it back in a different way you know smoking central trigger we don't know what causes this and therefore the conclusion i would jump to that is to say that there's really no way to actively prevent this other than say don't smoke which would raise a risk factor there any other things that seemed to be preventative war really there there's no way to prevent us because we got costs.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"It was only trying to spread it said diagnosis is kind of complex um so patients complained of fatigue sometimes they'll remember fever sometimes not um joint swelling the joints will be warm to not hard readiness fooling but warm to the touch um it usually takes a unless you're you're seeing an arthritis star through which is a rheumatologist um to be diagnosed so it can take a couple of months before patients are actually physically diagnosis but their condition in rheumatoid arthritis there are some let's test can be done that help inform the decision about diagnosis but it's not a yes or no there are some patients that have positive rheumatoid factor but that's only about seventy percent of all patients with our race there are many patients that has rheumatoid arthritis but actually don't have quote positive blood work for so as you said it's really a combination of clinical judgment based on their symptoms but also looking at some of the laboratory factors so we're in teheran got a what's what's the what's causing somebody so rheumatoid arthritis um is an autoimmune disease but we really don't understand the ideology what we do believe enough i'm has found with refer to as there so genetic basis so there is a soda presents us clustering among family members um and so we do know things like if you have a certain type with gene that you test positive for it increases your risk of being diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis about three fold.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"But then when you're talking about the specific body parts for justice for the compare the the experience not the experiences obscene but uh someone with ria uh he's the the discomfort they're gonna feel and their knees for example similar to the discomfort somebody with osteoarthritis of the knee would feel wars that vastly different oh it can be similarly some components so they do he's a different parts of the joints so with no matured arthritis the disease affects the synovium ismael tissue and over time what happens is that the inflammation within the joint can wear out the cartilage and then the patients we'll we'll end up having ugandanborn joint tissues which is essentially osteoarthritis so osteoarthritis disease up the cartilage and it affects a cartilage first and foremost both we'll have pain but ari tends to have symptoms that can be president and then disappear recall that like a waxy in a weaning of symptons um and osteoarthritis you will have joint pain and stiffness but it is it presents the in a different manner at different times during the day so patients with rheumatoid arthritis in time wake up feeling very stiff from the morning for about an hour before they can move patients with osteoarthritis tend to be generally okay in the morning but more stiff after their sitting for long periods of time at work so the clinical presentation there's some overlap um but there are distinct characteristics of the to defuse so you talked about those kind of present themselves what user typical wrote that someone becomes diagnosed with already in other words when they're going to their doctor um what are they typically complaining of one of those additional signs will be somebody.
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"Welcome to move forward radio a show featuring interviews with physical therapist in other health care experts this program is brought to you by move forward p t dot com the official consumer information website of the american physical therapy association learn how physical therapist can help people of all ages and abilities reduce pain and improve and restore motion to achieve longterm quality of life at move forward p t dot com walked welcome ford radio objects in bellamy rheumatoid arthritis is an autoimmune disorder the causes joint inflammation and pain unlike osteoarthritis which is the result of wear and tear in a specific join the effects of rheumatoid arthritis can be felt across a person's entire body in this episode of new ford radio physical therapist more daily iverson discusses what we know about rheumatoid arthritis which affects approximately one percent of americans and how to manage it here's a conversation with more daily iverson so it's arthritis awareness month and we thought we talk about the left common version of arthritis which has rheumatoid arthritis before we kind of talk about that can you break down for me more what the differences between say osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis what specific about rheumatoid okay well let's see those don't fat are more than one hundred different types of diseases and there are major set classifications within arthritis already falls within this diffused inflammatory connective tissue disease at some super scientific but what is generally is that with rheumatoid arthritis you actually have uh a full body reaction in your immune system people usually present with a fever and fatigue diffuse body um payments dismiss we're in osteoarthritis well it can affect more than one joint it often per sense uh first and maybe the hips or than youth in overtime can affect other joints that are specific to la um but it doesn't have that overall reaction uh gross fatigue and inflammation that you see with rac.