Aug 15, 2018 7-9PM ET
Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
One Thing Leads To Another
Half of cardio patients have multiple diseases, Australian study says Roughly half of patients admitted to Australian hospitals with a cardiovascular disease also have multiple chronic medical conditions that require complex treatment, a study suggests. The University of West Australia’s School of Population and Global Health and the Western Australian Centre for Rural Health examined nationwide health data of 18,194 patients aged between 25 and 59 years old from 2000 to 2014 with atherothrombotic disease. The findings were published Wednesday in PLOS One. In the study in Australia, patients with atherothrombotic disease had, on average, two additional major medical problems. There were distinct patterns or combinations of commonly occurring long-term medical diseases in cardio disease patients. Among people younger than 40 with cardio diseases, mental health issues, including alcohol and drug abuse, and respiratory conditions, were more prevalent. Metabolic conditions, including diabetes, hypertension and chronic kidney diseases, were common in those 40 and older. The findings reveal a need for new strategies in healthcare, the researchers believe.
Special Guest Chris Barr!
Not A Doc Chris Barr joins us to talk about a new product you can find at Choosetobehealthy.com
Each of these The Missing Link 100 vegetable capsules contain 550 mg of a non-volcanic clay mineral sourced from an ancient inland seabed consisting of composted seaweed with naturally chelated mineral elements to include significant amounts of the following:
More than 70 other minerals elements have been documented in this rich mineral clay through nearly half a century along with fulvic acid. The need for all of these mineral elements in human nutrition has not been established.
The Missing Link contains the mineral clay recommended by the late, GREAT medical doctor John Myers – creator of the legendary nutritional “Myers Cocktails” – whom NAD (NotADoc) was privileged to learn about this personally in the 1970’s. It was the ‘Mineral 72’ and then ‘Tracemin 74’ before 78 elements were finally reliably confirmed through the past four decades.
Clever Marketing or Just Coincidence?
Confusion Surrounds New ‘Dr. Gupta’s’ Hemp CBD Products In an announcement on August 9, a company called Tree of Knowledge announced that they would be launching a line of hemp-derived CBD products for Dr. Sanjay Gupta, which they would call “Dr. Gupta’s” under the Gupta Products umbrella. They announced the line will include products like CBD capsules, CBD tinctures and CBD salve. However, the Dr. Sanjay Gupta in question is not the famous CNN chief medical correspondent, who brought CBD to the mainstream with his documentary series “Weed.” Instead, the Dr. Sanjay Gupta endorsing the CBD products is the president of the American Pain Association and the director of a show called “Health Time TV.” “We are extremely excited that Dr. Gupta has selected TOK to work with to create a new product line under his name. We see this as an extraordinary partnership where we can combine our expertise in creating premium quality products with Dr. Gupta’s worldwide name recognition,” said Tree of Knowledge CEO Jean-Paul Gaillard in the announcement. Unfortunately, the “worldwide name recognition” behind the name “Dr. Sanjay Gupta” is not exclusive to the renowned pain doctor. But in comments to Hemp Industry Daily, Tree of Knowledge chair Michael Caridi “scoffed” at the idea the Dr. Gupta’s product line was intentionally ambiguous about which Dr. Gupta was endorsing the product.
Hour 2 – Outside The Box With Ty Bollinger!
It’s time to go Outside The Box again with Ty Bollinger! What will we be talking about today?
Is this Nazi Germany? College student DENIED admission because he followed Alex Jones on Twitter China’s new “social credit score” has earned plenty of scorn, but it seems similar practices are already being adopted here in the United States. According to recent reports, an American college student was just denied admission to a premiere university for the simple fact that he followed Alex Jones, founder of InfoWars, on Twitter. Jones, whose website is currently under attack, has been the subject of left-wing ire for quite some time and was unceremoniously ousted from a litany of social networks, including Facebook, Apple, Google and other smaller networks like Spotify and Stitch. Now that the left-wing is feeling emboldened by the banning of Alex Jones and InfoWars, it seems who you follow on social media is more important to college admissions than the actual merit of their students.
YouTube to add “fact check” propaganda messages to MMR vaccine videos in latest Orwellian attempt tooverride reality Not content to stop at banning videos, YouTube has decided to add “fact checks” and quotes to videos on topics that it feels are controversial, and the MMR vaccine is one of them. Last month, the video sharing platform started placing a blurb of text beneath certain videos offering viewers a “scientific” explanation. For example, the text placed underneath some videos about climate change is taken from a Wikipedia entry on global warming and reads: ”Multiple lines of scientific evidence shows that the climate system is warming.” They’re also questioning sources, with a series of climate videos posted by the RT news site containing a description from Wikipedia about the publisher that says: ”RT is funded in whole or in part by the Russian government.”
Unsafe levels of glyphosate weed killer chemical in oat products, report says Some types of oat cereals, oatmeal, granola and snack bars contain higher levels of a chemical found in the weed killer Roundup than what the Environmental Working Group considers safe, according to a report released Wednesday by the advocacy group. Almost three-quarters of food samples tested showed higher glyphosate levels than what the group’s scientists believe to be “protective of children’s health,” the report indicates. Last week, a jury at the Superior Court of California in San Francisco awarded $289 million in damages to a groundskeeper whose attorney argued that Roundup, a weed killer made by Monsanto, caused his terminal cancer. “We will appeal this decision and continue to vigorously defend this product, which has a 40-year history of safe use and continues to be a vital, effective and safe tool for farmers and others,” Monsanto Vice President Scott Partridge said in a statement at the time.
Why we’re susceptible to fake news, how to defend against it Thought processes and belief systems that people develop early in life to help protect against the anxiety and stress of an uncertain world may help explain why some individuals fall victim to what has come to be known as fake news, but psychologists can offer some strategies to defend against it, according to a series of presentations at the annual convention of the American Psychological Association. “At its core is the need for the brain to receive confirming information that harmonizes with an individual’s existing views and beliefs,” said Mark Whitmore, Ph.D., assistant professor of management and information systems at Kent State University’s College of Business Administration. “In fact, one could say the brain is hardwired to accept, reject, misremember or distort information based on whether it is viewed as accepting of or threatening to existing beliefs.” The key to people’s accepting fake news as true, despite evidence to the contrary, is a phenomenon known as confirmation bias, or the tendency for people to seek and accept information that confirms their existing beliefs while rejecting or ignoring that which contradicts those beliefs, he said.
Texas Vaccine Education Still Leaves A Lot to Be Desired Three-quarters of Texans get it, according to the Texas Lyceum’s annual poll. According to the group’s poll, which drills down on health care topics in addition to Texas’ midterm races this year, 76 percent of Texans believe that the benefits of vaccinating children outweigh the risks. That figure doesn’t tell the whole story, however, as the number of Texans, 13 percent, who believe that the risks of vaccines outweigh the benefits threatens children at public schools throughout the state. Rekha Lakshmanan, the director of advocacy and public policy for The Immunization Partnership, a Houston-based organization that promotes immunization education and pro-immunization public policy, says a persistent minority of Texans struggle to accept vaccines because of the wide amount of unverified, incorrect information about their potential risks. Sometimes, she says, the truth about vaccines, that they’re essential to Texas’ continued public health, can’t rise above the noise of the social media fever swamps.
Remember Friends, The Power to Heal is Yours!
More upcoming RSB events:
- Cancer Prevention Convention Sun Aug 19, 2018 Dearborn MI
- The Trinity Conference, September 22-23, 2018, Schaumberg, Illinois! Dearborn MI
- International Integrative Healthcare and Holistic Iridology Congress Oct 19-22 2018 Orlando FL
Stay tuned as the calendar is updated for more exciting events and opportunities to meet RSB!