"Mars Attack" is new term coined to describe unjustified violation of women by care providers at the time of birth, as well as the purposeful abandonment of the peer review system by major obstetric journals and the abandonment of the use of research evidence by ACOG in their latest protocols, in order to justify continued use of this form of violence against women.
This special honey is one of Nature's most powerful and safest natural antimicrobials, even capable of treating antibiotic-resistant infections
H. pylori infection is often treated with three drugs simultaneously, but not everyone responds favorably. Thankfully there are clinically confirmed natural, food-based alternatives
The misuse of antibiotics is not only causing new, never-before known diseases like E. coli and MRSA, the flesh-eating bacteria, it's also destroying the gut biome with devastating effects on our ability to deal with infections and destroying our ability to absorb nutrients from food.
Antibiotic resistant urinary tract infections are increasingly common, leaving many looking for natural alternatives. Grapefruit seed extract may be an effective treatment that is safe, affordable and easily accessible
Research indicates that the ancient spice turmeric may help to mitigate the growing threat of antibiotic resistant infections that the CDC estimates will take 23,000 U.S. lives each year.
The nightmarish toxicological profile of Roundup herbicide (glyphosate) continues to emerge within the peer-reviewed research, this time revealing its role in supporting the growth of a pathogenic bacteria of great medical significance.
Now modern scientific research reveals that the practice of smudging (burning herbs) may actually have life-saving implications by purifying the air of harmful bacteria.
Perhaps the most pressing crisis facing humanity is the development of antibiotic-resistant bacteria. It is estimated that by 2050, 10 million people will die every year from resistant bacterial infections. Bacteria have been developing antimicrobial resistance for over 2 billion years, we have known of the problem of resistant bacteria since the 1980s, yet it is only now that we are taking concerted action to address the problem. The question is: are we too late?
With the CDC's recent warning that deadly, antibiotic resistant 'nightmare bacteria' are taking the lives of at least 23,000 U.S. patients a year, the discovery that regular consumption of coffee and tea consumption slashes the risk of nasal colonization of MRSA is all the more remarkable.
The CDC announced this week that millions in the US contract 'super germs' and 23,000 die each year, but isn't their outdated antibiotic-and germ-focused disease model to blame for this growing nightmare?
We use a lot of antibiotics. For coughs, cuts, urinary tract infections, and many times “just in case.”
Superbugs pose one of the biggest threats to mankind. When the drugs don't work, who survives?