Providing Columbia Mo with a quality dietary supplement

Providing Columbia Missouri with a quality dietary supplement. Nano sized silver ions make Beinki's own Colloidal Silver and Ionic Silver the best locally made mineral supplement. I have also become a Youngevity Distributor. I will answer your questions the best I can

Saturday, February 28, 2015

Could colloidal silver cure Spock's COPD (Emphysema)?

Leonard Nimoy, the sonorous, gaunt-faced actor who won a worshipful global following as Mr. Spock, the resolutely logical human-alien first officer of the Starship Enterprise in the television and movie juggernaut “Star Trek,” died on Friday morning at his home in the Bel Air section of Los Angeles. He was 83.
His wife, Susan Bay Nimoy, confirmed his death, saying the cause was end-stage chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. READ MORE

If I had emphysema or COPD, here is what I would do. Don/t smoke, eliminate the 10 bad foods and get on Dr. Wallachs supplements, particularly, selenium, EFA's and The healthy start pak which you can find HERE. Then start using colloidal and ionic silver, alternating them in a nebulizer as often as 5 times a day. The anti-bacterial and cell regenerative properties certainly could not hurt. Besides according to The American Lung Ass. there is no cure for COPD then why not? Beinki Live long and prosper.

Wednesday, February 25, 2015

Sticky tape perfect for DIY nanotech to kill bacteria

Want to keep bacteria at bay? You could pop down to the pharmacy to buy some antiseptic soap, for example, but it might be easier to reach into your desk drawer. A roll of transparent adhesive tape can be turned into a nifty antibacterial film.
Depositing metal nanoparticles on a film surface can give it remarkable properties: silver turns it antibacterial, copper anti-fungal, and gold makes the film conduct electricity. What is tricky is getting the film to accept nanoparticles in the first place: in most cases you need a harsh chemical bath to break the bonds on its surface.
But adhesive tape comes primed to do chemistry. Just unpeeling it breaks chemical bonds in the adhesive, priming it to react with metals like silver or copper, Bartosz Grzybowski of Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois, and colleagues have found. READ MORE

Tuesday, February 24, 2015

UCLA researchers' smartphone 'microscope' can detect a single virus, nanoparticles

Your smartphone now can see what the naked eye cannot: A single virus and bits of material less than one-thousandth of the width of a human hair.
Aydogan Ozcan, a professor of electrical engineering and bioengineering at the UCLA Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science, and his team have created a portable smartphone attachment that can be used to perform sophisticated field testing to detect viruses and bacteria without the need for bulky and expensive microscopes and lab equipment. The device weighs less than half a pound.
"This cellphone-based imaging platform could be used for specific and sensitive detection of sub-wavelength objects, including bacteria and viruses and therefore could enable the practice of nanotechnology and biomedical testing in field settings and even in remote and resource-limited environments,"READ MORE

Thursday, February 19, 2015

UCLA Warns More than 160 Patients About Dangerous 'Superbug' Exposure

he UCLA Health System is notifying more than 160 patients that they may have been exposed to a bacterial "superbug" during endoscopies after an investigation found seven patients were infected — and the bug may have contributed to two deaths, the hospital said Wednesday.
Patients being alerted underwent "complex" endoscopic procedures between October 2014 and January of this year, according to a statement emailed by Kim Irwin, spokeswoman for UCLA Health Sciences.
And NBC News Investigations obtained an email — sent by Joshua Bobrowsky of the L.A. County Department of Public Health — stating the seven infections occurred at UCLA Ronald Reagan Medical Center, and that "patient notification letters of possible exposure" were sent Tuesday by UCLA to 169 patients.READ MORE

Wednesday, February 18, 2015

Nine Australians Catch Hepatitis A From Chinese Produce

Do any of us really know what’s in our food these days? Ever since the world moved away from small farms and into industrial agricultural, we’ve lost touch with the food on our dinner plates. We don’t really know how it’s made, or what goes into it. Heck, we don’t even really know who makes it, aside from the corporate logo on the packaging. Many of us just assume that what we buy in the grocery store must be safe. Even if we know it’s not healthy due to GMOs, pesticides, and preservatives etc, surely our food distribution system is capable of filtering out the foods that can outright kill us?Last week, nine Australian citizens learned this the hard way, after they contracted hepatitis A from consuming berries that were grown in China.  READ MORE

Sunday, February 15, 2015

Staph infections a curious problem Clippers, other teams face

Clippers star Blake Griffin is the latest athlete to undergo surgery for a staph infection, and it's not as uncommon as you might think.
In 2003, the USC football team dealt with a rash of staph infections, and last year, quarterback Cody Kessler reportedly had surgery to reportedly remove one in his toe.
Clippers coach Doc Rivers said Paul Pierce had one when they were both in Boston during the 2006-07 season, but he only missed one week.
The Dodgers have dealt with several staph infections as well. Former Dodger Casey Blake had one in 2011, as did former Dodger Xavier Paul. Yasiel Puig had a mild case in the offseason in 2012.
Blake Griffin
"The key to these things is a quick and accurate diagnosis," said Stan Conte, the Dodgers vice president of medical services. "Occasionally, there can be an ingrown hair that a player doesn't think is a big deal. They may think it's a pimple and typically try to pop it. If we see it, we assume it's a little, small, ingrown hair that is MRSA and we're very aggressive with the diagnosis. We put a widespread antibiotic that attacks MRSA. READ MORE

Saturday, February 14, 2015

FREE Pharmacy Discount Card

If you must use prescription drugs, use this FREE Pharmacy Discount Card. Nothing to sign up, print it out, fold it over and hand it to your pharmacist and save up to 85% Compare it to any other discount card you may have and I bet you will be surprised. SHARE with anyone who needs to save money.

Wednesday, February 11, 2015

New “21st Century Cures” Bill Gives More Power to Pharmaceutical Industry

It’s called a 21st century bill, but this extraordinarily dense legislative proposal follows an old, 20th century paradigm: if there’s an illness, create some new government-subsidized drugs to throw at it. Action Alert!
The “21st Century Cures Act” is close to 400 pages long. If enacted, it would dramatically alter the ways pharmaceutical and medical device products are regulated in the US.
The bill has not yet been introduced, but has broad support in the Republican-controlled House Energy and Commerce Committee. READ MORE

Tuesday, February 10, 2015

Boone County Health Department warns against shigella outbreak

COLUMBIA — The Boone County Health Department has warned against an outbreak of shigella, a bacterial infection of the intestines, in Boone County.
Spokeswoman Andrea Waner said there have been 42 probable and confirmed casesof shigella in the past three weeks in Boone County. Over the past five years, Boone County has averaged six cases annually.
Shigella is transmitted through exposure to feces, particularly in food, water and on toys, Waner said. It is spread most when people do not properly wash their hands after using the bathroom.
Some of the symptoms of shigella include explosive diarrhea, stomach cramps, nausea, vomiting and fever, she said. The infection typically lasts from two days to one week. Waner said the biggest issue related to shigella is dehydration caused by diarrhea and vomiting.
Mild cases of shigella can be treated at home with rest and plenty of fluids, but Waner recommends that individuals contact their physicians if symptoms appear. Doctors usually prescribe antibiotics to clear up the infection, she said. READ MORE Use ionic silver to spray down toys and colloidal silver orally if affected. Beinki

Sunday, February 8, 2015

Glenn Beck: Measles Outbreak Is 'Hoax' To Make Us 'Obey Government'

"The measles hoax," Beck began, "is it possible we have been lied to about the measles, this outbreak?"
Beck said that the reports are designed to instill a "herd mentality," so that parents would "grab their children and obey the government."
Beck then embarked on a complete misreading of the origins of the recent cases of measles, traced to Disneyland in December, by blaming it on Filipino immigrants that infected Amish communities in Ohio in April.
The Center for Disease Control And Prevention has established this as a separate outbreak from the current cases spreading from California.
Within this mistaken explanation, Beck got more facts wrong: there was no "Filipino family" that traveled to the U.S. that infected Amish people. Rather, unvaccinated Amish missionaries traveled to the Philippines and brought the disease back to Ohio last year.READ MORE

Friday, February 6, 2015

Measles confirmed at Chicago-area day care center

(CNN)Parents at a Chicago-area day care center are keeping a close watch over their children for any signs of fever or rashes. They learned Wednesday that two infants who attend a KinderCare Learning Center in Palatine, Illinois, have tested positive for measles.
Three more cases have been diagnosed, based on clinical and other criteria, but results are pending, according to a statement from the Cook County Department of Public Health and state officials.
Officials say it is not clear whether these cases are linked to a previously confirmed case in suburban Cook County or to the outbreak associated with Disneyland in California.
In light of the ongoing debate over childhood vaccinations, agencies are taking extra precautions to limit the spread of the measles.READ MORE

Thursday, February 5, 2015

Shingles / Herpes Zoster Webinar” By Dr. Glidden

Herpes zoster, or shingles, is a painful, blistering skin rash due to the same virus that causes chickenpox. 
The CDC states that almost 1 out of 3 people in the United States will develop shingles during their lifetime.
Want to be one of the lucky ones who does not develop shingles?
Attend this webinar and learn how to prevent this illness by boosting your immune system!
Start time 8pm central time Thursday Feb 5th