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General Health

The most accurate predictor of a person'spotential lifespan

by Contributing Editor: Health Sciences Institute, 3/21/2002

If you were asked to name the most accurate predictor of a person's potential lifespan, what would you say?

Smoking habits? Heart health? The presence of disease, like diabetes?

All good guesses. But according to new research, it's none of the above.

The miracle life extension therapy that's totally free

Mycoplasmas chameleon-like microbes may be causing your chronic or autoimmune disorder

by Institute of Health Sciences, L.L.C.

Multiple sclerosis, rheumatoid arthritis, Lou Gehrig's disease, and lupus are insidious diseases that have stymied mainstream medicine for over a century. But growing research into stealth-like microbes may hold the key to offering patients the hope they've been searching for. These microbes now appear to be a common link among chronic and autoimmune disorders.

Dental Appliance Beats Surgery for Sleep Apnea

Wed Mar 27, 2002

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A dental appliance worn at night appears to be more successful in treating obstructive sleep apnea (OSA) than surgery, according to a study conducted in Sweden.

People with OSA stop breathing dozens of times each night, causing them to gasp for breath. The condition is conservatively estimated to affect up to 4% of middle-aged Americans, and is particularly common among obese people.

Many with Migraine May Miss Out on Pain Relief

Mon Mar 25, 2002

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - About 13% of US adults experience migraine pain, but only half are being treated by a physician for the condition and even fewer use prescription medications to control migraine pain, according to a report.

A Hassle a Day Keeps Docs Away From Patients

Tuesday April 17, 2001

By Keith Mulvihill

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Primary care doctors are being interrupted each day with ``managed-care hassles"" that can eat up as much as 40 minutes or more--cutting into quality time with patients, according to a new survey.

MRI Identifies Brain Problems After Heart Surgery

Tuesday April 17, 2001

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Newer forms of magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) scans that locate defects in blood flow are useful for investigating stroke and other neurological complications that sometimes occur after heart surgery, researchers report.

The imaging technique may also help doctors get a better grasp on the causes of post-surgery stroke and other neurological symptoms, which are poorly understood.

US Army Mycoplasma Fermentans Incognitus Patent - Read It And Weep


Take a good what your tax dollars have patented. YOU own this. Imagine it being used on the American public or any people on the planet as a weapon of mass illness and death. Imagine...
United States Patent 5,242,820
Lo September 7, 1993
Pathogenic mycoplasma

'Good' Bacteria Reduce Diarrhea in Babies

By Melissa Schorr

NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Common bacteria can help cut the risk that hospitalized infants will develop diarrhea by 80%, Polish researchers report.

The research team investigated whether providing the infants with formula containing Lactobacillus GG (LGG) bacteria could prevent onset of diarrhea. LGG is known as a ``good"" microbe, or ``probiotic,"" which is naturally present in the gut and can help balance the presence of other harmful microbes, warding off intestinal problems.

Early Death Comes From Drinking Distilled Water

by Zoltan P. Rona MD MSc

During nearly 19 years of clinical practice I have had the opportunity to observe the health effects of drinking different types of water. Most of you would agree that drinking unfiltered tap water could be hazardous to your health because of things like


Many health fanatics, however, are often surprised to hear me say that drinking distilled water on a regular, daily basis is potentially dangerous.

Superbug wins fight against new drug

Alan MacDermid

A NEW antibiotic launched last year to spearhead the battle against hospital superbugs has already faced its first defeat against a resistant strain.

The drug, linezolid, is licensed in the UK for use in patients who have developed serious illnesses, such as septicaemia, as a result of bacterial infection resistant to existing drugs such as MRSA.