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Do Not Kill a Fever: Fever Kills Viruses
by Paul Fassa
February 18, 2017
Have you been influenced by modern allopathic medicine's obsession with lowering fever? Has this been a concern of yours?
Fever is the immune system's response in addition to sending T-Cells to fight antibodies. The T-Cells can kill bacterial pathogens. Those pathogens are killable by T-Cell attacks. Fevers are also part of the clean up process for toxic bacterial waste products.
Jane Goodall Is Still Wild at Heart
by Paul Tullis
March 15, 2015
Half a century ago, she journeyed into the Tanzanian jungle to change how the world saw chimpanzees. Today the world's most famous conservationist is on a mission to save their lives.
Goodall, then 22, saved for two years to pay for her passage to Kenya: waitressing, doing secretarial work, temping at the post office in her hometown, Bournemouth, on England's southern coast, during the holiday rush. She had spent her last few days in London saying goodbyes and picking up a few things for the trip at Peter Jones, the department store in Chelsea. Now all this was for naught, it seemed. The passport must have fallen out of her purse somewhere.
Lard: The New Health Food?
by Pete Wells
November 22, 2013
Extending this astonishing offer was the food writer Corby Kummer. In response to the news that New York City's health commissioner had asked local restaurants to stop using cooking oils containing trans fats.
Lard, he cheerfully reported, contains just 40 percent saturated fat (compared with nearly 60 percent for butter). Its level of monounsaturated fat (the "good" fat) is "a very respectable 45 percent," he noted, "double butter's paltry 23 or so percent." Kummer hinted that if I wanted to appreciate the virtues of this health food, I needed to fry shoestring potatoes or a chicken drumstick. What did I know about lard? Bupkes.
Autism rates in California public schools jumped 7 percent in 2016
by Phillip Reese
August 29, 2017
More than 97,000 California public school students have been diagnosed as autistic, a number that has risen seven-fold since 2001, according to the latest special education data from the California Department of Education.
The figure represent a jump of about 6,500, or 7 percent, from 2014-15 to 2015-16. The increase was especially sharp among kindergartners, where autism cases grew by 17 percent last year. More than one of every 65 kindergartners in California public schools is classified as autistic. Since 2006, the number of autistic students statewide has risen by between 5,000 and 7,000 every year, state figures show.
Alternative Treatment Accounts for One-Third of All Treatment for Automobile Accident Injuries
by PR Newswire
October 24, 2007
According to a new report from the Insurance Research Council (IRC), approximately one out of every three auto injury insurance claimants nationwide receives some form of alternative medical treatment.
In traditional tort liability states, alternative treatment utilization varied widely, from 17 percent in Indiana, to 52 percent in California, for bodily injury liability claims.
Carpal Tunnel Syndrome Sufferers Can Find Relief in Cold Laser Therapy
by Rachel Krech
August 8, 2007
People who suffer from painful carpal tunnel syndrome symptoms may have a new way to fight the pain. A new technology known as "cold laser therapy" could reduce the pain caused by the disease.
What cold laser therapy actually does is that it speeds up the healing process after injury to fingers, hands, and wrists. When one of these areas is injured, it creates an accumulation of watery fluid in tissue spaces, which causes extreme and painful swelling. It can also lead to long-time soreness from an injury that happened years ago.
Coconut Oil Reverses the Effects of Alzheimer's in 50 Year Old Woman
by Raul Lora-Zamorano
February 6, 2014
Simple and routine tasks were becoming frustrating and burdensome. The symptoms persisted and soon the memory issue raised its head. At first it was sporadic, however it began to progress almost in a geometric fashion.
I opened my laptop and started to think. I remembered a friend commenting several years back that his father-in-law who suffered from Alzheimer's had benefitted from some sort of oil. I opened Google search, typed in Alzheimer's, oil. That was it. What followed was a genuine "Eureka!" moment. Up came a literal Tsunami of search results. At first I was bewildered: which should I look at first? Everywhere I looked the words "coconut oil" were staring me in the face. To this day I cannot tell you where I read first. Suffice to say that when I looked up it was 6AM.
This is not a month for slouchers
Inside Bay Area
by Ray Orrock
May 6, 2005
This is National Correct Posture Month. The American Chiropractic Association, wishes "to broaden public awareness of the importance of correct posture as an integral part of everyday health care."
I tried sitting up straight when all those teachers told me to, but it never took. I've since pretty much resigned myself to slouching through life, shoulders relaxed, head down.
Annual Garden Tour Returns
by Rebecca Miller-Cripps
May 14, 2017
Mark your calendars for Sunday, May 21 st, when UCCE Master Gardeners of Tuolumne County will host their twenty-second annual garden tour. This year's theme is "Over the Garden Gate," as we tour, "peeking into," various gardens from 10 until 3 pm.
Self-guiding tickets to four beautiful gardens, ranging from Ridgewood to downtown Sonora, are $10 per person; children 12 and under are free. Tickets are available in the Columbia area at Columbia Nursery on Parrotts Ferry Road and the Farmory near Columbia Airport. In Sonora, tickets can be purchased at Sonora Lumber on South Washington Street, Antiques, Etc. on North Washington Street and from the UCCE Office, 52 North Washington Street.
Frankfort Chiropractor Presents Fibromyalgia 'Puzzle of Pain' Workshop
June 14, 2012
Frankfort chiropractor, Dr. Scott Stratton of Advanced Chiropractic Wellness Center at 20500 S. LaGrange Road, will be holding a workshop about fibromyalgia and other chronic pain treatments at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, June 19.
The workshop is free and will take place at the clinic, but seating is limited to 20 people. Those interested in attending should call 815-531-1882 to reserve a seat. Dr. Stratton will discuss how he uses Frequency Specific Microcurrent (FSM) treatments to help people who suffer from this painful chronic condition that causes aches throughout the body. He says that FSM has helped many patients experience rapid, long-term pain relief.
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