Tuesday, April 4, 2017

Vaccine Calculator

Vaccine Calculator (VIC) – New Version Now Available!

Find out the actual exposure to what vaccines were injected using this new NVIC tool at http://new.vaxcalc.org/

What is the VIC? Informed Vaccination Decision-making. The purpose of this tool is to enable the public to make informed vaccination decisions for themselves and their children. The VIC computes ingredient exposures for multiple vaccinations to be received at a single office visit, covering 65 ingredients contained in the vaccines recommended by the CDC in its immunization schedule.

 

Tuesday, March 28, 2017

GREAT NEWS! You can now watch the entire VACCINES REVEALED docu-series for FREE!

GREAT NEWS! You can now watch the entire VACCINES REVEALED docu-series for FREE!
This explosive 9-part series featuring over two dozen experts is a must watch series for every parent, medical professional, elected official and concerned citizen.

In this series you'll hear multiple experts share how and why vaccines are dangerous, why they don't offer the "protection" claimed and why our children are better off without them. Once you register you'll have 24 hours to watch each episode. It's easy!

Just CLICK HERE TO REGISTER and you are in!

EPISODE 1: Andrew Wakefield, Gary Goldman, Toni Bark
The Autism/Vaccine Connection, Chickenpox, Unknown Dangers of Vaccines


EPISODE 2: Suzanne Humphries, Sayer Ji, Mary Holland
The overview of vaccines and the history of vaccine use, General Vaccine information, Legal Vaccine Overview, The Vaccine Court
 
EPISODE 3: Robert F. Kennedy Jr., Scott and Melissa Miller
The Anthrax Vaccine and its devastation on our military, Mercury in Vaccines – Thimerosal
 
EPISODE 4: Brian Hooker, Dawn Loughborough, Sara Bridges
Autism, Vaccine Injury, Political Activism, CDC Fraud
 
EPISODE 5: James Chestnut, Kelly Brogan, Sayer Ji, Gary Goldman, Stephanie Seneff
Aluminum, Gardasil, Flu Vaccine, Vaccine and Big Pharma Fraud
 
EPISODE 6: Brian Hooker
Vaccine Injury, Fraud, Aluminum & Mercury, Autism Epidemic
 
EPISODE 7: Sherri Tenpenny, Patrick Gentempo, Gayle DeLong
Fraud/Corruption, Flu Vaccine, Vaccine Safety, Financial Conflict of Interest, National Childhood Vaccine Injury Compensation Program
 
EPISODE 8: Brian Hooker
CDC guidelines and cover-ups, Vaccine Science and Realities, Vaccine Schedule, Autism Connection
 
EPISODE 9: Sayer Ji, Brian Hooker, Jack and Heather Wolfson, Dan Pompa
Vaccine Solutions

EPISODE 10: 3-hour bonus
The Gardasil Vaccine
• The status of “non-vaccinators” and herd immunity
• The “Virus of Fear”
• The National Vaccine Information Center & “Informed Consent”
• What a Professor discovered about the immune system
• The unintended experiment caused by vaccines
• Creating vaccines for diseases that are NOT fatal, but merely inconvenient
• The importance of Motherly Instinct - and vaccine exemptions
• Your Legal rights, due process and the human rights issue


 

 

Monday, March 6, 2017

MTHFR and Risk of Depression

https://livewello.com/health-reports/mthfr-and-risk-of-depression

The MTHFR gene provides instructions for making an enzyme called "methylenetetrahydrofolate reductase" - a key enzyme in the folate metabolism pathway which regulates DNA methylation, synthesis, and repair. 

Polymorphisms in the MTHFR gene have been studied as possible risk factors for a variety of common conditions. These include heart disease, stroke, hypertension, high blood pressure during pregnancy, glaucoma, psychiatric disorders, and certain types of cancer. 

Low plasma folate and its derivatives have been linked with depressive disorders in studies dating back over 30 years. A recent study showed that the T variant of MTHFR C677T was significantly more common in people with a history of depressive disorder, even with normal levels of folate, homocysteine and vitamin B12. 

Wednesday, January 25, 2017

About the Herb Ginger (Zingiber officinale)

About the Herb Ginger (Zingiber officinale)

https://www.thorne.com/education/health-lifestyle/ART-20267062/what-is-ginger

Ginger is a leafy plant that is native to warmer parts of Asia and is cultivated in many countries, including India, China, Nepal, Nigeria, Thailand and Indonesia. The plant's root is used widely for both medicinal and culinary purposes. Although it's used most frequently to treat digestive issues, such as nausea, vomiting, gas and indigestion, ginger has also been shown to provide muscle and joint support.*

What are the dietary sources of ginger?

Ginger, either the fresh root or powdered, is a common ingredient in Asian cooking, including stir-fries and marinades. Teas can be made from the powder or fresh root. Ginger is often added to desserts, along with other spices such as cinnamon and nutmeg, while candied ginger can be added to ginger cookies. Although ginger ale carries the name “ginger,” the soda typically contains only ginger flavoring and not a significant amount of the actual herb. Ginger can also be taken as a dietary supplement.

Should I consider taking a ginger dietary supplement?

Ginger is best known for helping to curb nausea. In the form of teas or capsules, ginger can help relieve occasional nausea, vomiting, gas and indigestion.* A lesser known benefit of ginger, according to several studies, is that it can help ease muscle soreness after exercise, as well as occasional achy joints.*

How can ginger affect my health?

As a dietary supplement, ginger can support your health in several ways:

  • Relieves occasional joint aches*
  • Protects muscles from soreness after exercise*
  • Relieves nausea and vomiting associated with pregnancy or morning sickness*
  • Relieves pain from menstrual cramps*
  • Relieves nausea from carsickness, seasickness and other motion-related nausea*
  • Provides relief from nausea after surgery*
  • Protects the gastrointestinal tract from irritation caused by medications such as aspirin and other NSAIDs*
  • Curbs nausea associated with chemotherapy medications*
  • Relieves occasional gas or indigestion*

How much ginger should I take?

The amount of ginger to take depends on the form being consumed. For powdered ginger capsules, a typical dose is 500 to 1,000 milligrams (mg) once or twice daily. A more concentrated ginger capsule is available, which is usually standardized to contain active ingredients called gingerols and shogoals. For this type of ginger, a typical dose is 40 mg of a 25-percent extract, which provides about 10 mg of gingerols/shogoals, and can be taken once or twice daily.

To make a tea from powdered ginger, add one-eighth to one-quarter teaspoon to one cup of hot water. To make a tea from fresh ginger root, place one or two half-inch slices of fresh ginger in a pot with two cups of water, bring the water to a boil, then turn off the heat, cover and let steep for 15 minutes.

How long should ginger be taken for it to be effective?

To relieve nausea, ginger can be taken as needed, although taking it before the circumstance that causes the nausea can be helpful also. For joint and muscle support, you might need to take ginger for a longer period of time to see results. For instance, in one study, female athletes who took three grams of ginger for six weeks experienced decreased muscle soreness compared to the group who took a placebo.* Taking ginger before exercising has been found to provide benefit in some studies.*

Are there side effects from taking a ginger dietary supplement?

Ginger is generally recognized as safe by the Food and Drug Administration. However, ginger can decrease the stickiness of platelets, which might contribute to a blood-thinning effect, particularly when used in medicinal amounts. Although known for its benefits for the digestive system, ginger can cause heartburn in some people.

Is ginger safe to take with medications?

Because ginger can have a blood-thinning effect, if you are taking a blood-thinning medication, you should avoid ginger or use it with caution. Talk to your health care professional about using ginger if you take one of these medications or if you are planning to have surgery.

Note: If you are considering taking a ginger dietary supplement, check with your health care professional first, especially if you are pregnant or have a health condition.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.