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live blood cell analysis

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Aspirin for Primary Prevention Questioned

submitted by: admin on 09/18/2013
  Aspirin is not a good idea for women trying to stave off heart attacks or strokes. Fifty women would have to take ASA for 10 years to help just one person, and this would only be for women at risk for a heart attack. For a person who has already had a heart attack or stroke, the evidence shows there is some benefit to taking aspirin, but it is not...

Does Aspirin Save Lives?

submitted by: admin on 02/18/2015
Despite a lot of excitement about aspirin, scientists can't seem to agree on whether it helps healthy people live longer and suffer from fewer heart attacks and strokes. Published studies in the mainstream medical journals on the same nine studies included in a metaanalysis differ. The study published by the Bayer Aspirin people showed a benefit. The study...

First Impressions Can be Harmful to Your Health

submitted by: admin on 10/22/2018
First impressions are powerful and lasting. This carries over into medicine big time. Once we become accustomed to a certain test or treatment we feel deprived when we don't have access to them. Dr. Len and Nurse Vicki review examples of this that include mammograms and breast thermography, drugs and infrared light therapy, routine lab testing and BioEnergy...

Holographic Healing with Dan Dunphy, PA, ND

submitted by: admin on 09/24/2013
Live blood cell analysis is a very interesting way to learn about what is happening at the microscopic level in the human body. There is much information to learn from different ways of analyzing information and has physicians we must be open to different ways of analysis if we're going to help our patients as best possible. Reality is quantum and we're...

Is Strontium Safe Treatment for Osteoporosis?

submitted by: admin on 01/22/2014
Strontium renalate is a potent stimulator of new bone growth that helps increase bone density in people with osteoporosis. However, a study by the European Medicines Agency (EMA) in January of 2014 shows that there is an increase in serious heart problems including heart attacks as well as more blood clots in veins. The EMA will likely lead to taking two drugs,...

Live Blood Cell Analysis with Beverly Rubik

submitted by: admin on 10/09/2013
  Mainstream medicine looks at blood under a microscope after the cells have been dried and stained. It is possible to examine blood in the living state using a dark field microscope at 10,000 power. Both approaches offer different kinds of information and both are important. We can learn about coagulation, detoxification, fat content, evidence of heavy...

New Ultra-bad Cholesterol

submitted by: admin on 02/19/2015
A new ultra-bad very sticky form of LDL cholesterol that is small and dense has been identified and found to be present in both type 2 diabetes and in the elderly. It may be the reason why the risk of heart attack and stroke is eleveated in these groups. The cause is suspected to be related to glycation (damage to proteins by high levels of glucose) and is more...

Pradaxa: a New Breakthrough in Anticoagulation?

submitted by: admin on 02/19/2015
  Pradaxa is currently the only FDA approved drug that inhibits factor Xa and seems to have significant advantages over Coumadin. Early studies have shown a 21% less likely risk of stroke in atrial fibrillation, a 31% lower risk of bleeding, and an 11% lower mortality rate. Two drugs under study by the FDA now include Xarelto, and Eliquis.  If...

Stroke is Becoming More Common in Younger People

submitted by: admin on 01/16/2019
  According to an article published in the October issues of the journal, Neurology, stroke is affecting people at a younger age. In 1995 13% of all strokes occurred in people between 20 and 50 years old. That number rose to 19% in 2005. The reason for this increase in incidence in younger people is that we're seeing conditions such as type 2...

The Best Heart Screening Tests with Beverly Rubik

submitted by: admin on 10/17/2013
  There are a number of new tests that are not in the mainstream that take assessment of arteriosclerosis to a higher level. By measuring the pulse wave in a finger we can assess the state of vascular arteriosclerosis in the heart and brain and even reverse the amount of plaque with interesting supplements. This simple and affordable test needs to be...

Venous thrombosis Increases the Risk for Heart Attacks

submitted by: admin on 10/17/2013
Venous clots double the risk of heart attacks within a year. Excess coagulation is a problem in both veins and arteries. Live blood cell analysis is a good way to see if blood is sticky, but this is not a conventional test.