e (CHS) Vomiting and nausea as an overdose symptom from ingesting marijuana is on the uptick in our society. It has not been a syndrome much studied or even considered as marijuana is not legal in most states at this time and is also classified by the Drug Enforcement Administration as a Schedule I drug (drugs which have a high potential for abuse and no medical application or proven therapeutic value). Most American believe this to be untrue from what I hear and read. Side effects and benefits of using marijuana. . . .
Ileocecal Valve Syndrome also called the great mimicker as this syndrome is often overlooked in the medical profession. I was surprised to learn how many symptoms were associated with the ileocecal valve (ICV) challenge so thought you all would like to know about it too. The ileocecal valve, (pronounced ill-e-o-see-cal), is a one-way valve (when healthy) that separates the small intestine from the large intestine preventing backflow of the large intestinal contents into the small intestine. The valve is located in the lower right quadrant just above the front of the hip bone. The ileocecal valve is also known as Bauhin’s valve, Ileocolic valve, McBurney’s Point and Valvula coli.
So what health challenges CAN natural medicine help? Well, our individual gifts influence what cases we will be better at than others but in general, these are the cases I like doing and have had success with. . .
Are you experiencing physical, random, hormonal, emotional or strange brain activity related to Earth occurrences and its energy field fluctuations? This is a topic that most scientists poo-poo, but this whole website is about finding core causes of dis-ease and attending to them to create wellness. I personally don’t care—and it’s not for me to judge—the scientific validity of some of this stuff. If the client believes something is a core cause of their illness, then often their body manifests symptoms in alignment with their beliefs. The fact is that earthquakes can be reliably predicted by human body symptoms.
In the United States 29-60 million people per year (there were conflicting numbers from a couple of sources here) use NSAIDS and 100,000 people are hospitalized every year for side effects contributing from taking NSAIDs—15,000 of those people die as a result. NSAIDS include: Ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin), Diclofenac (Voltaren), Celebrex (Celecoxib), Naprosyn (naproxen, Aleve), Aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid) and Tylenol (acetaminophen). Rofecoxib (VIOXX) was pulled from the market in 2004 after killing more than 60,000 people and causing about 100,000 heart attacks. Side effects of NSAIDS include . . .
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