Archive for the ‘diabetes’ Category

Energy Healer and Diabetic Reversal Coach were Guests.

Sunday, October 7th, 2018

My guests this week were Diane Goldner, an energy healer and author, and Denise Parchrz, a diabetic reversal coach and author.

Diane Goldner graduated cum laude from Barnard College, and began her career as a journalist. She has written for the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, American Health and other publications, and has served as editor for Variety and USA weekend. While doing research for an article, she was introduced to the field of Energy Healing and began to study it further. Now, 20 years later, Diane is an internationally known healer. She is based in Los Angeles, but also has offices out of New York. She does long distance healings all over the country and internationally. Diane is currently listed as a recommended resource by Christiane Northrup, M.D., and her books are recommended by Bernie S Siegal, M.D and Dr. Mehmet Oz.

In addition to the 3 books Diane has written, her work has been published in many magazines and websites, including on Money.com, and recently in US News and World Reports.

Diane’s work focuses on bypassing our usual resistance and working with the mental body at a deeper level (super conscious and unconscious) to create a foundation for healing a number of different aspects of a person’s life. She has a wide range of examples on how she has worked with clients to heal from a variety of illnesses and injuries, work on strengthening and defining relationships, fertility and even deal with financial issues. More information is available at: http://dianegoldner.com/ 

Denise Pancyrz is a national holistic lifestyle coach specializing in diabetes reversal, speaker and author of The Virgin Diabetic: Reverse the Effects of Type 2 Diabetes, Reduce Medication, and Improve Your Glucose Levels, Second Edition.  Like millions of Americans, she was burdened with type 2 diabetes, prescribed a handful of medications, four daily insulin shots, and endless trips to the doctors.  After hearing from the medical community there was no hope to stop the insanity, Denise realized she needed a new course to regain her health naturally. Denise restored her health.  No more medication – no more insulin injections – no worry of drug side effects.

Denise is certified in Holistic Nutrition and Homeopathy. A Certified Six Sigma Green Belt, Denise spent a decade in the laboratory industry. After she received her diabetes diagnosis, she created her blueprint to reverse the deadly effects of diabetes. Denise’s blueprint paves the way for diabetics to truly learn how to reduce or eliminate medication and insulin while improving their glucose levels.

Denise’s journey started in Chicago until she and her husband, Larry, found their paradise in Naples, Florida.  Denise and Larry love to walk on the beach, golf, and enjoy all that Naples has to offer.

Denise is co-Chair for Blue Zones Project® Retail Food Committee—Southwest Florida, Board Chair of the non-profit Patient Education Movement, Inc., member of the American Nutrition Association, the Marco Island Chamber of Commerce, and Marco Island Sunrise Rotary Club. More information is available at: WWW.ReverseMyDiabetes.net

Enjoy the Interviews Below:

 

Longevity/Fasting/Stem Cells and Dr Valter Longo, the Guru of Longevity

Sunday, July 15th, 2018

Professor Valter Longo is internationally recognized as a leader in the field of ageing studies and related diseases. His discoveries include some of the major genetic pathways that regulate aging and life-threatening diseases and the identification of a genetic mutation that protects men from several common diseases.

He is a Professor of Gerontology and Biological Science and Director of the Longevity Institution at the School of Gerontology at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles, one of the leading centers devoted to teaching and research on ageing. He is also director of the Oncology Laboratory and longevity at the Institute of Molecular Oncology IFOM in Milan.

Professor Longo received the Nathan Shock Lecture Award from the National Institute on Ageing (NIA/NIH) in 2010 and in 2013 the Vincent Cristofalo ‘Rising Star’ Award for Research on Ageing, and the 2016 Glenn Award for research in the Biology of Aging.

In 2015, after a number of his papers were among the most widely cited in the biomedical field, Time magazine called him a ‘guru of longevity’.

Doctor Longo received a PhD from North Texas in 1992, and another one from UCLA in 1997 and completed post doctoral training in 2000. He has carried out research in the areas of fasting and longevity, cell biology and genetics, the regulation of aging and multiple  stress resistance systems in yeast and mammals, cancer, diabetes and Alzheimer’s.  He has over 70 peer reviewed articles, 4 books/chapters, multiple research grants, active grant reviewer, and student research advisor. He is author of the best seller The Longevity Diet: Discover the New Science Behind Stem Cell Activation and Regeneration to Slow Aging, Fight Disease, and Optimize Weight

More information is available at:                                                                              http://gero.usc.edu/cv2013/CV-LongoV2013.pdf

www.CreateCures.org

Enjoy the Interview Below:

 

Can Smoking Change our Genes?

Friday, December 27th, 2013

logo1267406_mdA new study published in the journal Human Molecular Genetics concluded that smoking alters several genes that can be associated with health problems such as increased risk of cancer and diabetes. Although we inherit our genes from our patents the genetic material can later be changes by epigenetic  modification such as chemical alterations of the DNA that affect the activity of the genes. These alterations are normally caused by aging but can also be a result of environmental factors and lifestyle.Researchers identified a large number of genes that were altered in smokers but found noi such effect in non-smokers. The researcher said “This means that the epigenetic modifications are likely not caused by substances in the tobacco, but by the hundreds of different elements that are formed when the tobacco is burnt.”  ….”Our results therefore indicate that the increased disease risk associated with smoking is partly a cuased by epigenetiv changes.”

Use Alternatives to Reduce Type 2 Diabetes Risks

Wednesday, July 25th, 2012

John LaGrace, National Awareness Director, DrugWatch.com was kind enough to provide the following guest blog written by his staff on alternatives to reduce Type 2 diabetes. I hope you enjoy it.

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Doctor Mark Hyman, author of the “The Blood Sugar Solution,” described diabetes as a foodborne illness. While the exact cause of diabetes isn’t well understood there is a recognizable link between fat buildup from unhealthy foods and the onset of the disease. The American Diabetes Association says that about 50 percent of men and 70 percent of women are obese when they are diagnosed.

This link between obesity and type 2 diabetes opens up the door to exciting possibilities for naturally fighting symptoms. Even if a person isn’t obese, adjusting their amount of exercise and beginning a healthy diet can drastically reduce symptoms. Doctors say that patients only need to lose 5 to 10 percent of their body weight to see an improvement.

The Look AHEAD study showed that people with type 2 diabetes benefit the most from natural treatments when they seek out the help of professionals like dieticians and personal trainers. Doctors should also be consulted before attempting to modify your exercise or diet to treat diabetes. With a combination of expert guidance you can develop a well-rounded and effective treatment plan. In the Look AHEAD study people with type 2 diabetes who received professional guidance were able to keep significant weight off consistently, while those who didn’t saw fewer results.

Medical studies show a combination of diet and exercise are the most effective natural treatments to reduce diabetes symptoms. Exercise helps sensitize the body to insulin, which lowers blood sugar. It also reduces harmful cholesterol, which reduces the risk of congestive heart failure.

Patients should begin their lifestyle changes progressively. After talking to a Doctor they can begin to make conservative changes in diet and exercise, and then see how their body reacts. By pacing themselves people avoid potentially over stressing their body, or lowering their blood sugar too rapidly. As the body adjusts to a new health routine people can gradually increase the aggressiveness of their natural treatment.

The health risks of congestive heart failure and stroke are serious side effects associated with diabetes medications are serious and should be addressed. In fact, the FDA has issued a black-box warning on type 2 diabetes medication, Actos, because of its link with congestive heart failure. This has resulted in many users filing an Actos lawsuit against the manufacturer.

Having type 2 diabetes may make changing diet and regular exercise more difficult, but with enough discipline people may actually be able to beat the disease. One British study showed that with dramatic lifestyle intervention type 2 diabetes can actually be reversed in some patients.

The American Diabetes Association says that people can have an impact on their symptoms by starting to exercise 30 minutes a day for five days a week. Exercise doesn’t have to be strenuous either. Working around the house or walking is sufficient to improve heart health and reduce the risk of diabetes related symptoms. Be sure to warm up before jumping into a fitness routine, and always consult your doctor about beginning natural treatment.

William Richards researches and writes about prescription drugs and medical devices for Drugwatch.com.

Sources:

Fox Business. (February 28, 2012). Fighting the Nation’s Diabetes Problem. Fox News. Retrieved from http://video.foxbusiness.com/v/1477767213001/fighting-the-nations-diabetes-problem/

Wadden T, West DS, Delahanty L, Jakicic J, Rejeski J, Williamson D, Berkowitz R, Kelley D, Tomchee C, Hill J, Kumanyika S. (May 2006). The Look AHEAD study: a description of the lifestyle intervention and the evidence supporting it. PubMed. Retrieved from

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16855180

BBC. (June 23, 2011). Type 2 Diabetes in newly diagnosed ‘can be reversed.’ Retrieved from http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/health-13887909

Do Women Working Irregular Night Shifts Have an Increase Risk of Type 2 Diabetes?

Wednesday, December 14th, 2011

A new study published online in the journal PLoS Medicine concluded that women who work an irregular shift schedule including three or more night shifts a month in addition to days and evenings in the same month may have an increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes when compared to women who work only days or evenings.

Researchers analyzed data on move than 69,260 U.S. women ages 42 to 67, tracked between 1988 and 2008 and another 107,915 women ages 25 to 42 tracked between 1989 and 2007. The study subjects were part of the Nurses Health Study Part I and Part II respectively. Around 60% of the nurses performed more than one year of irregular shifts at the baseline. About 11% of the nurses in Study I had more than 10 years of irregular night shifts and in study II about 4% worked more than 10 years of the irregular night shift. Researchers found that the longer women worked on irregular night shifts the higher their probability of type 2 diabetes. Thus, those working 3 to 9 years had a 20% increased risk; those working 10 to 19 years had a 40% risk, and those working irregular shifts over 20 years had 68% risk for type 2 diabetes. When their data was adjusted for body weight the increased risk continued but at a lower risk level. The author said the increased risk seen was partly a result of increased weight. However, The awareness of the relationship of increased risk for diabetes among irregular night shift workers shows the importance of lifestyle and diet changes. The researchers also noted that these findings need to be confirmed in men and ethnic groups.

Hypnosis, Herbs, and Diabetes Interventions

Sunday, December 11th, 2011

Dr Stefan Ripich (left), Dr Joe Ahrens (center) and Devin Hastings were interviewed yesterday by Dr Carl O Helvie, Host, Holistic Health Show. Dr Ripich is a naturopathic physician and certified nurse practitioner who is in private practice in New Mexico and is author of the 30 Day Diabetes Cure. More information is available at: http://www.30daydiabetescure.com

Dr Joe Ahrens is CEO of ATM Metabolics, LLC, and has authored The Grapefruit Solution more information is available at: http://www.atmmetabolics.com

Devin Hastings is President of Minnesota Institute of Advanced Communications Skills and Owner, of MindBodyHypnosis. He is author of several books including 21st Century Medicine: New Answers for Those Who Suffer in Silence; Control Your Diabetes With Hypnosis: Anxiety, OCD and Hypnosis: New Answers for Those who Suffer in Silence: and Become a Certified Diabetes Motivational Coach. More information is available at: http://www.miacs.net

Enjoy the Interview Below.

Are Herbs and Hypnosis Effective with Diabetes?

Sunday, December 4th, 2011

Dr Stefan Ripich (left) is a naturopathic physician and certified nurse practitioner who practices in Sante Fe, New Mexico and is the author of the 30 Day Diabetes Cure. Today is a continmuation of his interview from last time. More information is available at: http://www.30daydiabetescure.com

Dr. Joe Ahrens (center) has been involved in the food industry and nutrition for over 30 years and is currently CEO of ATM Metabolics LLC, a drug discovery company, investigating therapeutics based on natural phyto-chemical platforms. Ahrens is a specialist in carbohydrate metabolism and holds patents in several areas of disease treatment and formulations. Ahrens came to ATM from Alico, Inc., one of the world

Reduced Risk of Health Mistakes Possible with New Tool

Wednesday, November 30th, 2011

A new tool, the diabetes dashboard,

Is It Possible to Reverse Diabetes Symptoms in 30 Days

Sunday, November 27th, 2011

Yesterday, Dr Carl O Helvie, Host, Holistic Health Show, interviewed Dr Catherine Shanahan (left) and Dr Stefan Ripich on natural ways to deal with diabetes.

Dr Shanahan is the Medical Director of the Bedford Center for Medical Nutrition in Bedford, New Hampshire and author of Deep Nutrition: Why Your Genes need Transition Food and also Food Rules: A Doctor’s Guide to Healthy Eating.

Can You Reduce the Risk of Diabetes by Eating Fish? Find Out What the Latest Research Says. .

Wednesday, November 23rd, 2011

A new study published in Nutricion Hospitalaria journal carried out in a Spanish population concluded that eating lots of cured meats is associated with greater weight gain and a higher obesity rate, whereas the consumption of fish is linked to a lower glucose concentration and a smaller risk of developing diabetes. The study was conducted in the Vanemcian community of 945 people consisting of 340 men and 605 women between age 55 and 80 with a high cardiovascular risk. Understanding the correlation between the Mediterranean diet and its association with cardiovascular risk factors and the dietary patterns regarding meat and fish consumption were the goals of the study Researchers found that consuming red meat by the study population occurred on average of once a day and that is high compared to dietary recommendations. It is believed this pattern may be related to weight-loss diets that recommend eating grilled veal. Eating excessive amounts of red meat is associated with higher cardiovascular risk, higher blood pressure, diabetes and a moderate decrease in life expectancy mainly die to cancer and heart disease. On the other hand, eating fish has a health benefit for the heart.
Although this was a cross sectional study that not determine a causal effect, the researchers confirm that similar studies show that the consumption of fish is associated with a lower risk of developing type 2 diabetes. There were gender differences in that men more frequently ate a high intake of red and cured meat whereas women ate more white meat, especially chicken, and turkey. However, there were no significant differences in intake of fish between the two groups but women did tend to score higher on healthy diets than men.