About The Center for Proactive Medicine; Paige Adams, FNP, B-C
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Sage is a legendary herb well known for its phenomenal health promoting and disease preventing properties. It is one of the top antioxidants herbs and can provide powerful protection from degenerative diseases such as diabetes, arthritis, cancer, heart disease, macular degeneration, inflammatory bowel disease, osteoporosis, prostatitis, Parkinson’s disease and Alzheimer’s disease. Sage contains rosmarinic acid which is a potent anti-inflammatory compound that can help reduce swelling and inflammation and considered highly beneficial for conditions such as rheumatoid arthritis, fibromyalgia, bursitis, asthma, and atherosclerosis. Sage has anti-microbial and anti-bacterial properties and is an excellent natural remedy for fungal, viral, and bacterial infections. It also has the ability to provide relief from acidity and aid in digestion of fatty and hard to digest foods. Sage is known as the “thinker’s herb” as has an outstanding ability to enhance attention span, support concentration, and improve the senses as well as provide support when dealing with grief and depression. It can also help regulate the menstrual cycle and help to prevent excessive sweating in woman after menopause. Sage has the ability to neutralize free radicals and offer significant anti-aging and longevity benefits. It also contains antiseptic properties and is widely found in natural creams, lotions, and salves to speed the healing of cuts and wounds and clear up most skin diseases and infections. On a spiritual level, sage has long been used to aid in cleansing one’s spirit and surroundings. Sage has a peppery flavor and can be added to soups, potatoes, squash, tomato sauce, salads, guacamole, and even works well with some fruits like strawberries and banana smoothies. It can also be taken as a tea, capsule, or tincture for additional benefits. Sage is a wise, healing, and powerful herb that is a true gift and should not be missed.
And the hormone pathway....notice the top center. What's that word?? Oh!! That's CHOLESTEROL!! Which is NECESSARY for making ALL hormones. Request a VAP test to evaluate the true breakdown of cholesterol!!
Fluconazole, which is the generic of the pharmaceutical drug Diflucan (brand name). Please note that the product insert does not mention that the drug kills human cells, which we know to be true from prior research. When we asked the pharmacist why the product insert did not disclose the side effect that Fluconazole kills human cells along with fungal cells, he said that all antifungals kill human cells, but that it is inconsequential.Having become much worse from taking an antifungal during our recovery from mold and chemical exposures, the killing of human cells was not “inconsequential” to us. When we further questioned the pharmacist, he compared the dying of human cells from antifungal use to the dying of good bacteria in the gut from antibiotic use, which is hardly comparing apples to apples!When we pointed out that good bacteria dying in the gut has to do with the disruption of the intestinal flora, not death of human cells, the pharmacist said it is still considered inconsequential because cells are dying in the human body all the time. When we asked how many human cells get killed in relation to fungal cells, he said that he did not know if that information was known. He said that that type of information is not available to pharmacists or to medical doctors. He said we could contact the pharmaceutical manufacturer, but that he was not sure that they would even have that type of information.We would certainly hope that the drug manufacturer has done extensive enough research and testing on Fluconazole to know the ratio of human cell death to fungal cell death, but when we questioned the pharmacist further, he pointed out that this type of drug (antifungals) are not meant to be taken by someone with a serious health condition, such a leukemia. Since the person for whom we were doing this research was just diagnosed with Epstein Barr Virus (EBV), we asked the pharmacist whether he thought someone with EBV should take Fluconazole or Diflucan. He said he would think not until after the person had recovered from the EBV, which was quite unsettling since an MD had just prescribed Fluconazole to the patient with EBV. Who is right—the pharmacist or the medical doctor?Even more unsettling is that pharmaceutical drug manufacturers apparently don’t have to list side effects of a drug if it is considered inconsequential—even if it involves increasing the death of human cells.