Paternal Age Effect: How Old is Too Old?
Growing evidence shows that the health of offspring of older fathers is at risk. Paternal age of 35 is advanced.Paternal age is the major source of de novo genetic disorders. The rise in offspring with "autism" is expected as paternal age rises. Alzheimer's, schizophrenia,autoimmune disorders are increasing.
Thursday, May 22, 2014
Wednesday, May 21, 2014
Photographic Proof That Cavities Heal
- She cut out grains and sugars. This reduced the mineral depletion from the commercial grains and sugar.
- She started giving him Green Pasture’s Royal Blend (a combination product of blended fermented cod liver oil and butter oil) which gave her son the needed fat-soluble vitamins to remineralize his teeth.
- Her son now gets raw milk and raw milk cheese regularly along with fermented vegetables like pickles.
- Their family now uses butter liberally, and Rikki makes homemade broths and soups from pasture raised chicken.
Tuesday, May 20, 2014
Millions Fall Prey To This Deadly Breast Cancer Myth
- Many screen-detected cancers are benign lesions
- Overdiagnosis and overtreatment is rampant, and represents a profound burden of medicine-caused (iatrogenic) harm
- The natural history of some cancers is to spontaneously regress
- Diagnostic technologies like mammography are likely contributing to new cancers
- Radiation therapy (radiotherapy) can dramatically increase cancer cell malignancy
- Chemotherapy increases highly tumoriogenic cancer stem cell populations
- False positives can have long-lasting adverse psychospiritual effects
- Cancer diagnoses can increase the risk of heart-related deaths by up to 26 fold within the first week following diagnoses
- Cancer has been completely misunderstood; it is a survival mechanisms unmasked
6 Metabolism Death Foods
- Weight gain
- Thyroid dysfunction
- Hormone imbalance
- Digestive disease
Millions Fall Prey To This Deadly Breast Cancer Myth
Tuesday, May 06, 2014
April 2014, Vol 71, No. 4 > < Previous Article Full content is available to subscribers Subscribe/Learn More Next Article > Original Investigation | April 2014 Paternal Age at Childbearing and Offspring Psychiatric and Academic Morbidity Brian M. D’Onofrio, PhD1; Martin E. Rickert, PhD1; Emma Frans, MSc2; Ralf Kuja-Halkola, MSc2; Catarina Almqvist, MD2,3; Arvid Sjölander, PhD2; Henrik Larsson, PhD2; Paul Lichtenstein, PhD2 [+] Author Affiliations JAMA Psychiatry. 2014;71(4):432-438. doi:10.1001/jamapsychiatry.2013.4525. Text Size: A A A Article Figures Tables References Comments (2) ABSTRACT ABSTRACT | METHODS | RESULTS | DISCUSSION | CONCLUSIONS | ARTICLE INFORMATION | REFERENCES Importance Advancing paternal age is associated with increased genetic mutations during spermatogenesis, which research suggests may cause psychiatric morbidity in the offspring. The effects of advancing paternal age at childbearing on offspring morbidity remain unclear, however, because of inconsistent epidemiologic findings and the inability of previous studies to rigorously rule out confounding factors. Objective To examine the associations between advancing paternal age at childbearing and numerous indexes of offspring morbidity. Design, Setting, and Participants We performed a population-based cohort study of all individuals born in Sweden in 1973-2001 (N = 2 615 081), with subsets of the data used to predict childhood or adolescent morbidity. We estimated the risk of psychiatric and academic morbidity associated with advancing paternal age using several quasi-experimental designs, including the comparison of differentially exposed siblings, cousins, and first-born cousins. Exposure Paternal age at childbearing. Main Outcomes and Measures Psychiatric (autism, attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder, psychosis, bipolar disorder, suicide attempt, and substance use problem) and academic (failing grades and low educational attainment) morbidity. Results In the study population, advancing paternal age was associated with increased risk of some psychiatric disorders (eg, autism, psychosis, and bipolar disorders) but decreased risk of the other indexes of morbidity. In contrast, the sibling-comparison analyses indicated that advancing paternal age had a dose-response relationship with every index of morbidity, with the magnitude of the associations being as large or larger than the estimates in the entire population. Compared with offspring born to fathers 20 to 24 years old, offspring of fathers 45 years and older were at heightened risk of autism (hazard ratio [HR] = 3.45; 95% CI, 1.62-7.33), attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (HR = 13.13; 95% CI, 6.85-25.16), psychosis (HR = 2.07; 95% CI, 1.35-3.20), bipolar disorder (HR = 24.70; 95% CI, 12.12-50.31), suicide attempts (HR = 2.72; 95% CI, 2.08-3.56), substance use problems (HR = 2.44; 95% CI, 1.98-2.99), failing a grade (odds ratio [OR] = 1.59; 95% CI, 1.37-1.85), and low educational attainment (OR = 1.70; 95% CI, 1.50-1.93) in within-sibling comparisons. Additional analyses using several quasi-experimental designs obtained commensurate results, further strengthening the internal and external validity of the findings. Conclusions and Relevance Advancing paternal age is associated with increased risk of psychiatric and academic morbidity, with the magnitude of the risks being as large or larger than previous estimates. These findings are consistent with the hypothesis that new genetic mutations that occur during spermatogenesis are causally related to offspring morbidity.
Friday, May 02, 2014
5 Natural Antibiotic Solutions for Antibiotic-Resistant Infections
- Garlic - Garlic has known antibacterial, antifungal, and even antiviral properties. It has successfully be used to treat infectious diseases like pneumonia, MRSA, and even the black plague. It can also kill intestinal parasites—which can wreak havoc on your immune system.
- Echinacea - People usually reach for the Echinacea tea to ward off a cold or the flu, but this powerful herb is a known infection-buster as well. The herb fights infections by strengthening the body’s own defense system, helping you to fight the bacteria rather than just coming in and killing everything in sight (like Big Pharma’s antibiotics).
- Honey – Also among the many amazing natural antibiotics, honey is a well known food harnessing antibacterial properties (along with a bunch of other beneficial properties). One study published in the journal Microbiology found that honey – particularly that derived from bees foraging on manuka flowers – halted one type of streptococcus pyogenes from inhibiting the healing of wounds. Other research shows that honey could be a potent answer to drug resistant bacteria like MRSA. Honey is a great natural antibiotic.
- Turmeric - The bright yellow spice that gives curries their rich color and smoky flavor, turmeric is far more than a culinary tool—it has amazing healing properties. MRSA typically forms in wounds or boils. Turmeric acts as an antibacterial agent and can be taken internally or applied directly to the skin. Try making turmeric into a paste by adding water or even manduka honey and applying to the infection.
- Oregano -Oregano, and specifically oil of oregano, has potent antibacterial and infection-fighting properties. One study in particular found these properties to be as effective as antibiotics and offering great promise particularly in the fight against antibiotic-resistant infection. You can find this oil in health food stores or you can make your own.
Deadly MERS Outbreak Still ‘Incurable,’ Hits 30% Death Rate
- United Arab Emirates
- United Kingdom
- It is extremely contagious
- It’s resistant/immune to known medical treatments
- Symptoms fuel the spreading of the disease since it can be spread through a cough or sneeze
- It has a long duration, asymptomatic incubation period
- The death rate is high, but low enough to retain enough carries to continue the spread
Here are 5 natural antibiotic solutions to get you started.
Sugar The Bitter Truth
Sugar the Bitter Truth
http://www.uctv.tv/shows/Sugar-The-Bitter-Truth-16717Sugar the Bitter Truth
Pineal Gland Function
Grand-paternal age and the development of autism-like symptoms in mice progeny.