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

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Advanced liver damage is common in people with undiagnosed hepatitis C in US survey

Around one in five of people with hepatitis C in the United States who do not know of their infection may already have advanced liver damage and be in urgent need of treatment, according to a cross-sectional survey of participants in the National Health and Nutritional Examination Survey (NHANES) presented by Prowpanga Udompap at the International Liver Congress in Vienna on Saturday.
The United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that everyone born between 1945 and 1965 – the `baby boom` generation - should be tested for hepatitis C at least once, due to the high prevalence of hepatitis C in this age group.
However, primary care physicians have been slow to implement the guidance, and many people who might have been at risk of acquiring hepatitis C during military service, as a result of blood transfusion or through injecting drug use are unaware of the availability of hepatitis C testing and new curative treatment. READ MORE

Tuesday, April 21, 2015

Antimicrobial technology for emergency medical care units outperforms hospital standard

The emergency medical care units and semi-permanent hospitals of the type that were erected immediately after typhoon Haiyan struck the Philippines were constructed from an innovative wood fiber composite developed by Netherlands-based Aviplast WFC/Deltawood (Rijssen). The product, which consists of 75% wood fibers from recycled waste or rest wood in combination with 25% plastic (PP) resin, is produced by means of an internationally patented pushtrusion technology. As part of the Deltawood Simple Housing program, it is available in a broad range of innovative units that are delivered in flat packs, including windows, doors and roofing systems.
 Now, in collaboration with another Dutch company called Parx Plastics (Rotterdam), Aviplast WFC/Deltawood has enhanced the properties of its composite material with the help of Parx Plastics' antimicrobial technology. As a result, the walls of these semi-permanent hospitals now exhibit antimicrobial activity of up to 99% within 24 hours, which exceeds today's standards for regular hospital environments. READ MORE

Sunday, April 19, 2015

Muscular Dystrophy and Cystic Fibrosis are not genetic diseases

Watch Dr. Peter Glidden interview Dr. Joel Wallach and his research into MD and CF and why there is hope for those who suffer  WATCH VIDEO

Sunday, April 12, 2015

How much bacteria is in your kid's lunchbox? You might be surprised (and grossed out)

Many parents pack lunchboxes every day, but they may not stop and think about the germs that could be inside.
Lunchboxes may have more than food inside, perhaps a ham sandwich and an apple with a side of bacteria.
So with the help of a fifth-grade class at a suburban Philadelphia school, Good Morning America took a deeper look, swabbing 24 lunch boxes, both inside and out.
The samples were sent off to Dr. Susan Whittier, a microbiologist with New York Presbyterian Hospital at Columbia.
"I didn't think we were going to grow anything," she said. "And I was shocked at how wrong I was."
Every single lunch box tested was growing some sort of bacteria, and most carried the bacteria bacillus, often found in soil.
"It's not unexpected that we would find bacillus on the outside of fruits and vegetables," Dr. Whittier said.
But some included some really nasty bacteria. Four had staph, READ MORE

Tuesday, April 7, 2015

New medical guidelines say wait 17 days to see if acute sinusitis goes away on its own!

Many people with spring allergies might also suffer with symptoms of another ailment—the facial pain, fever and nasal congestion that go with sinusitis.
New medical guidelines say taking antibiotics isn’t the only effective treatment for bacterial sinusitis, as is widely believed. The guidelines, from the American Academy of Otolaryngology—Head and Neck Surgery Foundation, say antibiotics fare only slightly better than waiting for the infection to go away on its own.
The foundation, part of the professional medical association of the same name, has for years recommended “watchful waiting” for people with sinusitis before they resort to antibiotics. The latest guidelines, published last week in the foundation’s journal, strengthen that recommendation, said Richard Rosenfeld, who chaired the group that devised the recommendations.  READ MORE