Advanced Medicine with Dr. Rashid A. Buttar

Posted on Mar 11, 2019 in Cancer, Chronic Disease, Heavy Metals, Medical Rewind, Vaccines

Advanced Medicine Monday

If you missed Advanced Medicine with Dr. Rashid A. Buttar and Robert Scott Bell, be sure to go to www.MedicalRewind.com to listen to the show replay.

Click Here to LISTEN NOW!

 

Get ready to learn things not traditionally taught to medical doctors!

Some of the things you will hear Dr. Buttar and Robert talk about in this show are:

 

Doctors’ son died 10 days before flu shot appointment. Now, they want to save your child – Two physicians who lost their young son to the flu last year want parents to listen to their message, born of great grief and suffering: Get your child a flu shot. Drs. Laura and Anthony Sidari’s 4-year-old son, Leon, did not get the flu vaccine last year. He died on Christmas Day, less than 48 hours after he started feeling sick. “I didn’t know a condition could kill a child that quickly who had been previously healthy,” said Laura, a psychiatrist. “This has been a hard haul for us, and we’re very private people, but we’re trying to help other families.” Leon was one of 185 US children who died in the 2017-18 flu season, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — a historic high. Approximately 80% of those children had not received a flu shot, according to the CDC. Laura and Anthony, a rheumatologist, had wanted to get Leon and his 2-year-old brother flu shots at a pharmacy. They lived in Texas, where state law prohibits pharmacists from vaccinating anyone under the age of 7.

 

Lead, mercury exposure raises cholesterol levels – Higher levels of lead and other heavy metals detected in the blood was associated with increased levels of lower density lipoprotein (LDL—bad cholesterol) and total cholesterol, according to preliminary research to be presented in Chicago at the American Heart Association’s Scientific Sessions 2018. Researchers reviewed information from NHANES 2009-2012, a national representative database which includes  and blood levels of  among U.S. adults. They found a notable difference between those with the least blood levels of heavy metal and those with the most, with LDL becoming progressively higher as lead levels increased.

Compared with those who had the lowest levels of a metal, those with the highest:

  • had 56 percent greater odds of having higher total cholesterol if they have the highest level of lead;
  • were 73 percent more likely to have higher total cholesterol if they had the highest levels of mercury in their blood;
  • had 41 percent higher risk of elevated total cholesterol if their cadmium levels were in the highest levels; and
  • were 22 percent more likely to have higher bad cholesterol if they were in the highest lead levels.

In addition, mercury levels increased the odds for higher LDL by 23 percent among those who fell in the middle for their heavy metal levels, compared to those with the lowest level. The rise in cholesterol seen with increasing heavy metal levels in the blood might have cardiovascular consequences in people exposed to heavy metals, such as in areas with disaster water crises. This suggests the need for screening for heavy metals as a risk for  and cardiovascular disease, the authors noted.

 

Skin cancer deaths rates soar, mostly for men: study – Skin cancer deaths among men have soared in wealthy nations since 1985, with mortality rates among women rising more slowly or even declining, researchers told a medical conference in Glasgow Sunday. Reasons for the discrepancy between sexes are unclear but evidence suggests men are “less likely to protect themselves from the sun” or heed public health warnings, lead researcher Dorothy Yang, a doctor at the Royal Free London NHS Foundation Trust in London, told AFP. More than 90 percent of melanoma cancers are caused by skin cell damage from exposure to the sun or other sources of ultraviolet (UV) radiation such as tanning beds, according to the US Centers for Disease Control (CDC). In eight of 18 countries examined, men’s skin cancer death rates increased over three decades by at least 50 percent. In two nations — Ireland and Croatia — it roughly doubled. Also seeing a sharp jump were Spain and Britain (70 percent), The Netherlands (60 percent), as well as France and Belgium (50 percent).

 

Type 2 diabetes affecting younger, leaner population –  It is well recognized that increasing rates of Type 2 diabetes are mainly driven by obesity and lifestyle factors. But that’s not the whole story. Genetics and epigenetics – changes in gene expression – also play an important role. We are starting to see an increase in Type 2 diabetes in leaner people at a much younger age than usually associated with the disease. This means in addition to focusing on good diet and exercise, we need better awareness of groups most at risk of Type 2 diabetes. These include many ethnic groups, women with a history of gestational diabetes and people with a family history of diabetes. In my clinical practice, I have seen teenagers and even children as young as seven, as well as younger patients of Asian, African and Middle Eastern origin with Type 2 diabetes. Among indigenous people in Central Australia, rates of diabetes are some of the worst in the world, at around three times that of non-indigenous people. Studies in some remote communities suggest a prevalence of Type 2 diabetes of up to 30 percent, compared to a rate of around 5 percent in the non-indigenous population.

 

 

… AND MUCH MORE – LISTEN NOW!

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