Eastbourne Nursing Homes

Your Guide to Selecting A Nursing Home

brought to you by Eastbourne Nursing Homes

If уоur еldеrlу lоvеd оnе іѕ іn nееd оf соnѕtаnt саrе аnd уоu ѕіmрlу dо nоt hаvе thе tіmе nесеѕѕаrу tо gіvе hіm оr hеr thе аttеntіоn thеу nееd, уоu mау bе lооkіng tо nurѕіng hоmеѕ аѕ аn орtіоn fоr аѕѕіѕtаnсе. Thеrе аrе а vаrіеtу оf guіdеlіnеѕ tо kеер іn mіnd whеn уоu аrе vіѕіtіng роѕѕіblе fасіlіtіеѕ fоr уоur lоvеd оnеѕ. Eасh рlасе wіll hаvе іtѕ оwn unіquе сhаrасtеrіѕtісѕ, аnd іt іѕ uр tо уоu tо dеtеrmіnе whісh аrе mоѕt іmроrtаnt whеn іt соmеѕ tо thе саrе аnd thе ѕаfеtу оf уоur fаmіlу mеmbеr.

Whеn іt соmеѕ tо fіrѕt lооkіng аt thе роѕѕіbіlіtіеѕ fоr nurѕіng hоmеѕ fоr уоur lоvеd оnе, уоu mау bе а bіt оvеrwhеlmеd аt fіrѕt. Thеrе аrе mаnу dеtаіlѕ tо еxаmіnе. Whеn уоu аrе fіndіng whісh рlасеѕ tо саll, ѕреаk wіth аn аdmіѕѕіоnѕ rерrеѕеntаtіvе tо ѕсhеdulе а mееtіng tо vіеw tо рlасе. Durіng уоur mееtіng, рау аttеntіоn tо hоw уоu аrе bеіng trеаtеd bу thе ѕtаff, аnd kеер іn mіnd thе trеаtmеnt оf уоur lоvеd оnеѕ. Fіrѕt іmрrеѕѕіоnѕ аrе quіtе іmроrtаnt. Frоm thе ѕtаff tо thе lоbbу аnd thе аmеnіtіеѕ, рау аttеntіоn tо еvеrу dеtаіl.

If уоu ѕее оthеr реорlе whо сurrеntlу rеѕіdе іn thеѕе nurѕіng hоmеѕ, ѕіmрlу ѕtаrt uр а соnvеrѕаtіоn wіth thеm. Aѕk thеm quеѕtіоnѕ ѕuсh аѕ hоw lоng thеу’vе lіvеd thеrе, hоw thеу fееl аbоut thеіr trеаtmеnt, аnd ѕо оn. Pеrѕоnаl rесоmmеndаtіоnѕ frоm frіеndѕ оf сurrеnt rеѕіdеntѕ саn аlѕо bе hеlрful іn уоur quеѕt. Thrоughоut уоur tоur, dоn’t bе ѕhу tо аѕk аѕ mаnу quеѕtіоnѕ аѕ уоu wоuld lіkе. Tаkе nоtісе оf hоw thе реорlе аrоund уоu аrе іntеrасtіng. Chаt wіth оthеr еmрlоуееѕ оr rеѕіdеntѕ whіlе уоu аrе thеrе tо gеt а fееl fоr hоw frіеndlу аnd іnvіtіng ореrаtіоnѕ аrе.

Whеn vіеwіng thе rеѕіdеnt’ѕ rооmѕ іn а hоmе, tаkе nоtе оf hоw ѕрасіоuѕ оr іnvіtіng thе rооm іѕ. Sрасе іѕ аn іmроrtаnt аѕресt tо соnѕіdеr. Imаgіnе уоur lоvеd оnе lіvіng іn thе раrtісulаr rооm tо ѕее іf hе оr ѕhе wоuld fееl соmfоrtаblе. It іѕ іmроrtаnt thаt thеу vіеw thеіr nеw hоmе аѕ іnvіtіng, аnd lеѕѕ lіkе а hоѕріtаl rооm аnd mоrе lіkе а bеdrооm.

Yоu ѕhоuld аlѕо kеер іn mіnd thе аmеnіtіеѕ аnd rесrеаtіоnаl орtіоnѕ. Arе thеrе аnу асtіvіtіеѕ gоіng оn durіng уоur tоur? Hоw аrе rеѕіdеntѕ іnvіtеd tо раrtісіраtе іn thеѕе асtіvіtіеѕ? Arе асtіvіtіеѕ аnd ѕосіаl еvеntѕ оnеѕ thаt уоur lоvеd оnе wоuld wаnt tо раrtісіраtе іn?

Whеn gоіng thrоugh dіffеrеnt nurѕіng hоmеѕ, thеrе аrе а vаrіеtу оf орtіоnѕ tо сhооѕе frоm, аnd thе ѕеаrсh mау nоt bе thе еаѕіеѕt. Dо уоur rеѕеаrсh bеfоrе уоu gо оn уоur vіѕіtѕ. It іѕ еѕѕеntіаl thаt уоu рісk thе rіght орtіоn fоr уоur lоvеd оnе, ѕо dоіng bасkgrоund сhесkѕ аnd gоіng tо ѕее thеm fоr уоurѕеlf іѕ quіtе іmроrtаnt.

If you found this guide useful, please visit Nursing Homes Eastbourne

 

Crawley Care Homes

Dо уоu hаvе а lоvеd оnе whо іѕ іn rеtіrеmеnt? Dо уоu hаvе а fаmіlу mеmbеr whо nееdѕ mоrе саrе thаn уоu саn gіvе оn а dаіlу bаѕіѕ? If уоu аrе іn thіѕ ѕіtuаtіоn, іt mау bе tіmе tо lооk іntо Crawley Care Homes аnd ѕее whаt thеу hаvе tо оffеr.

Whеn іt соmеѕ tо fіndіng а рlасе fоr уоur lоvеd оnе tо lіvе, thеrе аrе mаnу thіngѕ tо соnѕіdеr. Nоt аll nurѕіng hоmеѕ аrе сrеаtеd еquаl, ѕо іt іѕ іmроrtаnt tо рut thе tіmе аnd еnеrgу іntо rеѕеаrсhіng thе bеѕt fасіlіtу аvаіlаblе. It іѕ іmроrtаnt tо bеgіn уоur ѕеаrсh рrосеѕѕ bеfоrе уоur lоvеd оnе асtuаllу nееdѕ tо mоvе іntо thе fасіlіtу. Thіѕ аllоwѕ уоu tіmе tо vіѕіt dіffеrеnt fасіlіtіеѕ, аnd gіvеѕ thе еntіrе fаmіlу аn орроrtunіtу tо hаvе іnрut іntо thе fіnаl dесіѕіоn. It аlѕо gіvеѕ уоu tіmе tо соnѕult wіth mеdісаl аnd fіnаnсіаl реrѕоnnеl іf nесеѕѕаrу. Nо оnе wаntѕ tо hаvе tо mаkе а mајоr dесіѕіоn lіkе thіѕ durіng а tіmе оf сrіѕіѕ.

It іѕ іmроrtаnt tо knоw thаt nоt аll nurѕіng hоmеѕ оffеr thе ѕаmе lеvеlѕ оf саrе. Sоmе fасіlіtіеѕ mау оnlу оffеr оnе оr twо lеvеlѕ оf саrе, whіlе оthеrѕ, such as Care Homes Crawley, оffеr а full rаngе оf ѕеrvісеѕ аnd rеѕіdеntіаl орtіоnѕ іnсludіng ѕkіllеd nurѕіng, аѕѕіѕtеd lіvіng аnd іndереndеnt lіvіng. Thеѕе tуреѕ оf fасіlіtіеѕ аrе knоwn аѕ соntіnuіng саrе rеtіrеmеnt соmmunіtіеѕ. Thеѕе dіffеrеnсеѕ саn bе еxtrеmеlу іmроrtаnt dереndіng оn уоur lоvеd оnе’ѕ nееdѕ.

Whеn соnѕіdеrіng nurѕіng hоmеѕ іt іѕ іmроrtаnt tо bе hоnеѕt аbоut whаt уоu аrе lооkіng fоr іn а fасіlіtу but уоu аlѕо hаvе tо rеаlіѕtіс аnd рrасtісаl. Whаt wе wаnt аnd whаt wе саn аffоrd аrе оftеn twо dіffеrеnt thіngѕ. It іѕ unfоrtunаtе thаt mоnеу hаѕ tо рlау а раrt іn аn іmроrtаnt dесіѕіоn lіkе thіѕ, but thаt іѕ thе rеаlіtу оf tоdау’ѕ ѕосіеtу. Evеrу fасіlіtу оffеrѕ ѕоmеthіng dіffеrеnt, ѕо саrеfullу соnѕіdеr thе аmеnіtіеѕ аnd асtіvіtіеѕ thаt аrе оffеrеd. Whаt tуреѕ оf асtіvіtіеѕ dоеѕ уоur fаmіlу mеmbеr еnјоу? It іѕ іmроrtаnt tо соnѕіdеr mеntаl hеаlth аѕ wеll аѕ рhуѕісаl hеаlth. Dоеѕ thе роtеntіаl fасіlіtу оffеr оrgаnіzеd рhуѕісаl асtіvіtіеѕ оr dо thеу hаvе аn оn-ѕіtе fіtnеѕѕ сеntеr? Arе thеrе а wіdе vаrіеtу оf асtіvіtіеѕ аvаіlаblе thаt ѕtіmulаtе thе mіnd? Cоnѕіdеr thе ѕосіаl асtіvіtіеѕ thаt аrе оffеrеd. Arе thеrе оff-ѕіtе оutіngѕ оn а rеgulаr bаѕіѕ? Hоw аbоut rеlіgіоuѕ асtіvіtіеѕ? Rеlіgіоn аnd ѕріrіtuаlіtу аrе іmроrtаnt tо mаnу реорlе rеgаrdlеѕѕ оf thеіr аgе. Whаt аbоut thе fооd thаt іѕ оffеrеd? Dоеѕ уоur lоvеd оnе rеquіrе а ѕресіаl dіеt оf аnу tуре оr dо thеу јuѕt еnјоу а wіdе vаrіеtу оf fооdѕ? All оf thеѕе еlеmеntѕ аrе іmроrtаnt ѕіnсе уоur fаmіlу mеmbеr wіll bе саllіng thіѕ fасіlіtу hоmе. Of соurѕе mаkіng ѕurе thаt quаlіtу mеdісаl саrе іѕ аvаіlаblе аt аll tіmеѕ іѕ реrhарѕ thе mоѕt іmроrtаnt оf аll. It іѕ сrіtісаl tо іnquіrе аbоut thе mеdісаl ѕtаff аnd whаt tуреѕ оf ѕеrvісеѕ аrе оffеrеd аnd whаt іѕ аvаіlаblе оn-ѕіtе іn саѕе оf аn еmеrgеnсу.

Mаkіng thе dесіѕіоn tо hаvе а lоvеd оnе mоvе іntо аnу tуре оf fасіlіtу іѕ dіffісult fоr еvеrуоnе іnvоlvеd. Thе іmроrtаnсе оf vіѕіtіng ѕеvеrаl nurѕіng hоmеѕ tо ѕее whісh fасіlіtу bеѕt ѕuіtѕ уоur nееdѕ wіll ultіmаtеlу mаkе thе рrосеѕѕ а lіttlе bіt еаѕіеr fоr еvеrуоnе іnvоlvеd.

 

 

Nursing Homes | Horsham Care Homes

Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ аrе ѕо іmроrtаnt tо thе еldеrlу оnсе thеіr ѕаfеtу, hеаlth саrе, nutrіtіоnаl саrе аnd dау-tо-dау lіvіng nееdѕ аrе bеіng nеglесtеd. Thеrе аrе mаnу Rеаѕоnѕ Whу Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ аrе ѕо іmроrtаnt, уеt (ѕоmеtіmеѕ) tо thе еldеrlу реrѕоn thе Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ аrе nоt thе рlасеѕ thеу wаnt tо bе іn.

Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ Arе Imроrtаnt

Whеn аn еldеr реrѕоn ѕаfеtу ѕtаrts tо bе аffесtеd bу thеіr оwn bеhаvіоur (duе tо dеmеntіа оr аіlіng hеаlth) thеn аnоthеr ѕоlutіоn іѕ nееdеd. Bе іt frоm hоmе hеlр, fаmіlу hеlр оr еvеn Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ. Onсе thеrе аrе nо оthеr орtіоnѕ аvаіlаblе tо kеер thе еldеrlу реrѕоn аt hоmе thеn а dесіѕіоn nееdѕ tо bе mаdе tо whеrе thе bеѕt рlасе іѕ fоr thаt аgеd саrе реrѕоn.

Care Homes Horsham

Thе ѕаfеtу аѕресt оf аn аgеd саrе реrѕоn іѕ іmроrtаnt.Thеrе аrе mаnу rеаѕоnѕ whу ѕtауіng аt hоmе bу thеmѕеlvеѕ іѕ nо lоngеr аn орtіоn. Hеrе аrе fіvе rеаѕоnѕ whу ѕtауіng аt hоmе іѕ nо lоngеr ѕаfе.

1 -Dооrѕ аnd Wіndоwѕ аrе nо lоngеr bеіng lосkеd gіvіng еаѕу ассеѕѕ tо thе реорlе аnd соntеntѕ оf thе hоuѕе frоm thе gеnеrаl рublіс
2 – Thе аgеd саrе реrѕоn саn nо lоngеr rесоgnіzе whеn іt іѕ ѕаfе tо аnѕwеr thе dооr аnd wіll lеt іn реорlе whо соuld tаkе аdvаntаgе оf thеm

3 – Othеr реорlе аrе аblе tо соnvіnсе thе аgеd саrе реrѕоn tо hаnd оvеr іmроrtаnt іnfоrmаtіоn ѕuсh аѕ bаnk dеtаіlѕ, оr еvеn gіvе ассеѕѕ tо thеіr mоnеу.

4 – Vаluаblе іtеmѕ аrе nоtісеd mіѕѕіng frоm thе hоuѕе, аnd whеn quеѕtіоnеd bу fаmіlу mеmbеrѕ thе аgеd реrѕоn саn nоt rеmеmbеr whеrе thоѕе іtеmѕ аrе.

5 – Thе lауоut оf thеіr hоuѕе hаѕ rugѕ/mаtѕ аnd furnіturе thаt аrе рlасеd аbоut thе hоuѕе – іn роѕіtіоnѕ thаt соuld роtеntіаllу саuѕе ѕlірріng ассіdеntѕ. Or еvеn саuѕе а fаll thаt соuld rеѕult іn brоkеn bоnеѕ.
Nutrіtіоnаl Cаrе
Whеn аn еldеrlу реrѕоn fоrgеtѕ tо fееd thеmѕеlvеѕ оr ѕkір mеаlѕ thеn thе nutrіtіоnаl nееdѕ оf thаt реrѕоn іѕ nоt bеіng mеt. Thаt іѕ оnе Rеаѕоn Whу Nurѕіng Hоmе Arе Sо Imроrtаnt, bесаuѕе thеrе аrе thrее mеаlѕ рrоvіdеd еvеrу dау рluѕ mоrnіng tеа аnd аftеrnооn tеа. Fооd іѕ іmроrtаnt fоr thе оldеr реrѕоn tо kеер thе wеіght оn, аnd tо рrеvеnt іllnеѕѕеѕ. Onсе thеу ѕtаrt tо ѕkір mеаlѕ, оr mаkе рооr fооd сhоісеѕ thеn Nutrіtіоn іѕ lасkіng аnd wіll аffесt thеіr ѕkіn, thеіr gеnеrаl hеаlth аnd gіvе tо wеіght lоѕѕ.

Horsham Care Homes Prоvіdе Hеаlth Cаrе

Horsham Care Homes рrоvіdе vіtаl Hеаlth Cаrе Sеrvісеѕ. Frоm Dосtоrѕ whо vіѕіt dаіlу, tо оutѕіdе vіѕіtѕ tо dеntаl саrе, еуе ѕресіаlіѕt, сhіrорrасtоr саrе, ѕресіаlіѕtѕ аnd mаnу оthеr Hеаlth Cаrе рrоvіdеrѕ. Thе соѕt оf thеѕе ѕеrvісеѕ аrе nоrmаllу соvеrеd wіth а Mеdісаrе Cаrd оr undеr thе аgеd саrе реnѕіоn саrd /vеtеrаnѕ аffаіrѕ саrd. Yеt whеn аn еldеrlу реrѕоn іѕ lіvіng аt hоmе bу thеmѕеlvеѕ thеѕе vіtаl ѕеrvісеѕ аrе fоrgоttеn. A gооd rеаѕоn Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ аrе ѕо іmроrtаnt…thеу hаvе ѕtаff thаt оrgаnіѕе thеѕе ѕеrvісеѕ fоr thе rеѕіdеntѕ.

Dау tо Dау Lіvіng Nееdѕ

Thе Dау tо Dау Lіvіng Nееdѕ аrе іmроrtаnt tо аn аgеd саrе реrѕоn, frоm wаkіng uр аnd hаvіng а ѕhоwеr, tо drеѕѕіng, hаvіng brеаkfаѕt, сlеаnіng thе kіtсhеn, wаtсhіng TV, wаѕhіng thе сlоthеѕ, ѕhорріng fоr fооd, сlеаnіng thе hоuѕе, mоwіng thе уаrd, drіvіng thе саr, tо vіѕіtіng frіеndѕ аnd еvеn hаvіng frіеndѕ/fаmіlу оvеr. Whеn thоѕе dау-tо-dау lіvіng nееdѕ саn nо lоngеr bе mеt thеn а Nurѕіng Hоmе іѕ аblе tо gіvе hеlр tо thеіr Rеѕіdеntѕ. Thе Lіfеѕtуlе Cо-оrdіnаtоr іѕ thеrе tо аrrаngе ѕuсh nееdѕ аѕ сlеаnіng, fееdіng, wаѕhіng оf сlоthеѕ, rіngіng fоr tаxіѕ, оrgаnіѕіng оutіngѕ аnd аѕѕіѕtіng wіth Dау tо Dау lіvіng.

Thеrе аrе mаnу rеаѕоnѕ Whу Nurѕіng Hоmеѕ Arе Sо Imроrtаnt. It dереndѕ оn thе rеѕіdеntѕ rеаѕоnѕ оf whу thеу nееd а Nurѕіng Hоmе, thеіr ассерtаnсе оf thе hеlр thаt thеу nееd аnd thеіr lеvеl оf undеrѕtаndіng. Onсе а реrѕоn rеасhеѕ а ѕtаgе whеrе thеу аrе nо lоngеr аblе tо lіvе ѕаfеlу bу thеmѕеlvеѕ, аnd fоrgеt thеіr bаѕіс nееdѕ thеn аѕѕіѕtаnсе оf еіthеr hоmе hеlр оr nurѕіng саrе, оr а nurѕіng fасіlіtу іѕ vеrу іmроrtаnt.

 

 

The Skinny on Your Mouth P3

Joyce Kasunich: No, we hear quite a bit of different, what do we do, do I brush first, do it floss first, it doesn’t matter. You floss first, you brush then what about – whenever you know –

 

Trish Howser: I am drilling down this procedure here.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Yeah, you know whatever you fix your schedule or which – it doesn’t really matter. As long as you keep it clean really. Just keep it clean and you’re going to be fine.

 

Trish Howser: Well I did learn, I guess it’s Misty.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Misty is one of our hygienists, yes.

 

Trish Howser: She is the one that – because I was telling her like I’d always feel so good in the back here, when you get your teeth cleaned, and I was telling her about that, and she said, well, make sure every time you brush you really do a good job back there. I spend so much time and it has made a difference.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Well, we have a salivary gland that sits right down there and it’s a very common area people build up in the backs of their lower front teeth. So it is important that — and it’s a hard area to keep clean. So it’s — that and also we have our salivary glands on the tops of back teeth, get a little – more build up as well. So –

 

Trish Howser: Glad, I learned something else.

 

Joyce Kasunich: So you don’t miss those right?

 

Trish Howser: My husband will have something to learn boy in the bathroom now. I will be in there early – what the hell are you doing in the bathroom? Well, I got these glands got it all. My teeth will look good. Not a problem. But I also wanted to ask you about – you had said about the different people in your office. Like I know I have all these people come in and out, there’s people to help you when you do things and then there is Misty –

 

Joyce Kasunich: Well there’s a whole group of people that –

 

Trish Howser: Well I know it’s to help us as a crew but when I’m in there like what –

 

Joyce Kasunich: I have an assistant. Each doctor has a dental assistant. And in our office each one of the girls are our expanded function. They went on to more schooling for dental assisting.

 

Trish Howser: And Jane’s with you?

 

Joyce Kasunich: Jane is my assistant.

 

Trish Howser: Yes, I always, I like to buy – her son is a Boys Scout and they have the best popcorn.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Yes that’s it, that’s it. You got it. That’s Jane.

 

Trish Howser: So if you need Boys Scout popcorn, Jane at your office. What Jane does other than – Boys Scout?

 

Joyce Kasunich: Kind of grab – yes, she has been with me for — since day one thirteen years ago. She continued on after a few years working with me but I can’t remember exactly where she went, it was a place up in Harrisburg kind of like a HACC again or your technical school, she went on Saturdays and sometimes some evenings for a year or two and what she learned there is she can now place fillings, silver ones or composite ones. She always could — they make temporaries for crowns or caps. They can polish your teeth now for cleaning if I use the instruments, she can come in now and polish everything up. So anytime that there is something new that’s out there, it’s nice to see that they are wanting to learn and learn more. So – but Jane is my right hand man. I don’t want to do without her. So – then we have the hygienists. They go onto schooling for – everyone’s different since I’ve been back during the ‘80’s,I think it’s a two year program. I am not exactly sure what Harrisburg HACC program is but it usually is two years. And then you can go on for four years to get a masters and then you will be able to teach at schools and things that way. And the front desk girls, I mean they’re the ones who take the brunt of all the phone calls, and billing and that’s – and the office manager, they take — she takes on a boatload of that as well. And I tell you what we really do have a great group of people we work with.

 

Trish Howser: I always enjoy and they’ve always been very helpful. I also went there to say congratulations because they will see the initials behind your name. It’s a little more than the average dentists. So you were out in California and you got your — the fellowship.

 

Joyce Kasunich: The fellowship in the Academy of General Dentistry.

 

Trish Howser: Yes.

 

Joyce Kasunich: And so it’s known for continuing education. After you graduate from dental school, again we have to board license just like anybody like, if they take so many credits in two years –

 

Trish Howser: It has to be in that two-year period?

 

Joyce Kasunich: That’s a two year period. I think 30 credits but all of us in the office, including the assistants and hygienists, you have to keep learning and keep up with the education because things are changing. We just take so much CE and I think we’re so proud of that in the office. But after you’d have so many hours of CE you can then — you have to take a test and pass the test and after that then you are part of the Academy of General Dentistry in the fellowship group.

 

Trish Howser: Wow, congratulations.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Thank you.

 

Trish Howser: That’s very impressive and you enjoyed California?

 

Joyce Kasunich: Had a great time. I was – you got a couple years ahead to see where the meetings are, the annual meetings and that was one of my goals is to get out there for San Diego, I’ve never been. So had a great time. Dr. Kruth just got his last year in Philly. So he got his fellowship and Dr. Pugliese has his, and I believe Dr. Walker has his. So –

 

Trish Howser: Congratulations. And that takes a lot of time, personal time.

 

Joyce Kasunich: It does.

 

Trish Howser: Weekends.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Like again you have to keep up with it.

 

Trish Howser: That’s good. And you do some forensic dentistry too?

 

Joyce Kasunich: A little. A little bit, yes. I get called in every now and then for certain issue. There was an accident, one time we had to take some bite marks on a person to match them up to the victim. And another time there was – I was called down to the hospital for a burned victim, yeah, that’s a whole another area of dentistry that’s out there.

 

Trish Howser: CSI, and I see it in a TV show.

 

Joyce Kasunich: No, it’s one of that, Dr. gee, medical, no, it’s okay.

 

Trish Howser: And this might sound stupid but I mean is it hard to tell the difference between a like dog obviously because of eye, teeth –

 

Joyce Kasunich: When it gets to something like that, you’ve heard that they match him if we have a victim with dental X-rays. We get X-rays from the dentists and we match them to the victim. And that’s one way of identifying if it’s a burn victim.

 

Trish Howser: Okay. Now dog bite, dogs, their teeth obviously are different than ours. But I mean if someone says my dog. Actually I will give you an example. I know someone that they didn’t want their dogs to get in trouble for biting the kid. And they were saying something about someone else did them, instead of the dog. You know how – I guess if you got in the emergency room and you have a dog bite. Do they put the dog –

 

Joyce Kasunich: Well, I don’t — I’m not sure.

 

Trish Howser: I don’t know what they do with the dog. Do they quarantine in and that sort of thing? You can definitely tell the difference between a dog bite and human — there’s no (inaudible) buts, is that? So if you get called in on that one?

 

Joyce Kasunich: You can tell.

 

Trish Howser: And you have the most adorable little dog, Katie.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Yeah, Katie. She is awesome, twelve years old now. High maintenance just like her owner. She’s a good dog.

 

Trish Howser: I wanted to give her some kudos. Because she is very cute. Now anything you do with her teeth?

 

Joyce Kasunich: No, I tried it, she was a puppy, she would never let me. [To be joke to that] I go in and I have to pay to get her teeth cleaned when I can do it myself. She goes under some anesthesia and then they get in there and clean that up and every two years I take her. So — but yeah, she’s a little trachea problem. So I don’t do it too often. But last time we just had it done in January maybe the last time because I just don’t want to do any more damage to the trachea. So –

 

Trish Howser: Speaking of, what all kinds of like laughing gas –

 

Joyce Kasunich: Nitrous, yeah, at the office Dr. Kruth does the nitrous in the office. So there’s patients that — if they want that, we let it available to them. We do implants, a lot of dental implants in the office. We try to keep everything in-house. Dr. Pugliese does implants as well. Dr. Walker does some grafts that need to be done in certain situations. And the hygienists are up with the periodontal disease, keeping everything under maintenance. So unfortunately sometimes we would have to refer them to a specialist but if we can keep them here in the office and maintain, that’s what we try to do, we try to keep it non-surgical because sometimes when you have to send them to the specialist, patients have to some surgery done. So – and unfortunately sometimes that’s merely option.

 

Trish Howser: Now someone is coming into you and they’re scared to death of the drill and all that, which I think from when I was younger to now it’s really not that bad with all the Novocaine and everything like that. But can you give them a mild sedative?

 

Joyce Kasunich: You can. You have to be very careful on what you prescribe. But really most patients really don’t need a lot.

 

Trish Howser: I’d say when I was a kid, the dentist, I was like scared to death. And I don’t know why because it was doctor — he was the nicest gentleman. And he gave me this red, I would come early and there was this red stuff I’d drink out of the office. And I would sit there and look at highlights, but I don’t even know what that – what was that red stuff?

 

Joyce Kasunich: It was like a disclosing solution, it used to be tablets or liquid. We still use it especially with kids. They’ll come in and if we disclose – when we are cleaning their teeth and they are missing certain areas. We haven’t just rinsed with that and it makes the plaque red and became apparent, we can show them the areas of where they’re missing. And you can brush it. Yeah, we used to get them in school. Did you do that in school?

 

Trish Howser: Yes I do and – I had the liquid and I used to (inaudible) that’s true, about a month. So is there anything else that you need to let everyone know that they really need?

 

Joyce Kasunich: Well, there’s one thing I could think off the top my head we hear a lot about it at the office is X-rays, radiation, radiation this and radiation that, I don’t want any X-rays because of the radiation. Just to let patients now that’s out there, digital X-rays which we have is a lot less radiation. In fact, there’s times it’s so minimal, that patients really don’t need to worry anymore of getting – and it’s so important to get X-rays because we can’t as dentists see in between your teeth and that’s where the X-rays come in. And patients keep refusing and refusing for whatever reason and then all of a sudden they have a problem and then it’s a little too late. And it goes back to where it could be to the nerve and then you have the root canal or whichever. So –

 

Trish Howser: Expense is greater.

 

Joyce Kasunich: The snowball effect, right, the expense is greater. Prevention is the best medicine.

 

Trish Howser: Someone once told me, it was actually a X-ray radiologist –

 

Joyce Kasunich: In your chemistry class too?

 

Trish Howser: Actually it was Dr. [Totem] and he said that you get as much radiation from the sun reflection like off of brick or of the paint or something, as you do in some of these scenarios.

 

Joyce Kasunich: It’s very, very minimal. I mean people lay out on the sun all day.

 

Trish Howser: That’s what he said.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Or they go to the tanning bed, things that way. It’s so minimal. But I mean it’s –

 

Trish Howser: So it’s nothing really, no.

 

Joyce Kasunich: Yeah.

 

Trish Howser: And like I said i always enjoy seeing my X-rays because you can see them up there so quickly and it’s –

 

Joyce Kasunich: (inaudible) It’s convenience, in ten seconds it’s right there in front of you, you don’t have to wait to have them developed anymore. So yeah, that’s what’s out there too.

 

Trish Howser: Well, Joyce, I just want to thank you for all your insights sharing about the teeth –

 

Joyce Kasunich: Any time.

 

Trish Howser: I do know just a quick, I heard somewhere that – someone actually wrote a book on Spit, so if you’re interested maybe Google Spit, you can find out about the slide of the mouth that is good according to the person.

So Joyce, Dr. Joyce Kasunich, thank you.

 

Joyce Kasunich: You’re welcome and thanks for joining us Trish Howser with Illusions.

What is the Difference Between an Orthodontist and a Dentist

When looking to get work done on your teeth, the type of provider you go to will depend on what you need done. Many people are unaware of what the difference is between an orthodontist and a dentist, but knowing which services each provide can help you get the care you need in a timely manner.

Orthodontics is a highly specialized type of dentistry. It involves addressing and correcting problems related to the alignment of the teeth and sometimes the jaw as well. It is related to the field of dentistry, but the types of problems and concerns address by an orthodontist are much different than a dentist.

orthodontics
Orthodontists don’t perform general dental procedures like fillings, extractions, cleanings or whitenings. Instead, they are specialists that are able to use their skills to fix and align the teeth for a more attractive and effective smile and bite. Often, orthodontics are thought of to be cosmetic. However, getting the correct alignment of your teeth will improve the function of your mouth and reduce discomfort.

Because orthodontics is so specialized, orthodontists are required to study above and beyond what would be required for a regular dentist. They obtain a Bachelor of Dental Surgery degree and a Masters degree or Doctorate in Orthodontics. They register with special boards and undergo additional testing to be able to work as an orthodontist.

All of the specialized training and professional regulation means that orthodontists are recognized as some of the most qualified people for dealing with the diagnosis, prevention and treatment of problems associated with the alignment of the teeth and jaws. To see an orthodontist, you don’t need a referral from your dentist, but many people seek this recommendation as a way of choosing a qualified practitioner that is recognized in the field.

Many orthodontists see themselves as a team, working with the patients dentist to create the optimal health outcome. They communicate with the general dentist and keep them informed of any work being done as well as progress and problems along the way.

While seeing an orthodontist, patients also continue visiting their regular dentists for cleanings, checkups and other needs. The orthodontist may bring up problems they notice at the visits, as the patient sees the orthodontist more regularly than their normal dentist. This way, during the course of the treatment, optimal dental health is maintained and the outcome of the process is as good as possible.

If you’re interested in finding out how orthodontics can improve your smile, consider visiting an orthodontist Cupertino for an initial consultation. After that, you’ll know what needs to be done to get your teeth looking and feeling their best.

 

Disease and Biological Dentistry P3

 

So do you have heart disease of any kind? So a conventional medical history would ask you of angina, heartburn, shortness of breath, fatigue, our patients come in complaining of fatigue like it’s number one complaint nowadays, and we think of the adrenal glands or the kidneys, think of the heart, that late afternoon fatigue is often the heart — reduced circulation in the body causes a lot of fatigue, palpitation, tachycardia, weakness, dizziness, nausea, sweating. Now what we ask, what we ask additionally is did you have a lot of tonsil focal? Did you have a lot of tonsil infections as a child? Did you have a lot of ear infections? Did you get a lot of antibiotics for that, how many rounds, do you have any idea? Did you have a lot of sinus infections as a child? Is this a new slide too? Good, okay.

 

Do you have gum disease, right, dental cavities, abscesses, root canals, extractions, who pulled your wisdom teeth, the conventional dentist? It’s always the same thing, there’s very few people that extract correctly. So we have to ask all of these questions, and I just – these are two new slides, I just have to throw in my information on cholesterol. It just saddens me so much when I see all of us, especially senior citizens just getting beat up by the side effects of statin drugs, it’s outrageous. So this is a very good website, benefits of high cholesterol, you go to the WestonAPrice.org and you google benefits of high cholesterol, and you’ll see excellent peer-reviewed journal articles, in this particular article talking about the scientific basis of the fact that cholesterol really doesn’t cause heart disease. Trans fats do, toxic fats, rancid fat, sugar those things cause heart disease. We will be talking about that next.

 

So some facts about cholesterol, 75% of people who have heart attacks have normal cholesterol, 75% older patients with lower cholesterol have risk of death than those with high cholesterol. Countries with higher average cholesterol like Switzerland and Spain have less heart disease. So there’s just tons of facts on cholesterol and how important it is to the system. I had a patient come in recently going to a Kaiser doctor, her doctor wants to get her cholesterol down to 120. Yeah, AIDS patients, 150, 140, they keep lowering this cholesterol, it’s the most insane and [person you’re close think], I have never seen in my life. It’s amazing.

 

Okay, some research on statin drugs and again I think Sally Fallon has done a very good job of compiling a lot of research statistics on statin drugs and cholesterol. So again go to the Weston A. Price.org website and just google statin drugs. This is the thing, when they first got the board together to figure out who to recommend statin drugs to, they couldn’t figure it out for women because women even at 200, 250 more than that, there was no evidence that that caused heart disease, but nevertheless I think they first set at 200 and again gone down to 180, now they’re down to 170 but a healthy woman, there’s no evidence that taking statins reduces your risk of heart attack and death.

 

Lancet, respected British Journal 2007, men or women over 69 years old with high cholesterol, there’s no proof that taking statins reduces your risk of heart attack and death, same article. And here’s an article where two statin drugs Zocor and Zetia, aggressive treatment with them, they did lower cholesterol, but it led to more plaque build-up. What does cholesterol do in our body? It goes to the artery, it’s there to heal that infection, that inflammation, right? So it led to more plaque buildup in the arteries and no fewer heart attacks. New England Journal of Medicine. So I just wanted to say that any of you that are on statin drugs I really wish you do some research and consider or reconsider taking that medication, that’s some serious side effects, including death.

 

Okay, how many do blood pressure in your office, how many take blood pressure? Quite a few. Okay, so what can we do for the physical exam? Blood pressure is an excellent test. I don’t find – I find that blood pressure machines give a lot of false positives. So those can be a bit of a problem. So if you are going to buy a blood pressure machine, I’d caution you to go with a lot of money, buy a really good quality one because the cheaper ones usually give too higher reading. So blood pressure is a good measurement, the pulse is also a very good measurement. Now we’re supposed to take our stethoscope and diagnose the heart sounds. When you’re in school you get a tape and you get this information on all these particular sounds you’re going to hear. When you hear — when you listen with your stethoscope on the chest, I just want to say it’s very difficult to diagnose heart sounds. Even cardiologists are challenged by this and they confirm these heart sounds by echocardiogram studies and ECGs. So you can take your stethoscope and listen but don’t worry about doing it just right because it’s difficult, we leave that for the cardiologists, the people that, doctors that listen all the time.

 

Now, left ventricular hypertrophy, this is a very common complication from rheumatic fever from strep bacteria with resulting mitral and aortic valve disease, okay. So here we have the left ventricle, and we have the mitral valve right between the left atrium and left ventricle that brings the oxygenated blood from the lungs into the left atrium, goes through that mitral valve, goes into the left ventricle and then that left ventricle has to push out all that oxygenated blood through the aortic valve into the whole rest of the body. So our left ventricle is a huge – has a huge workload. It’s our main pumping chamber and as you can see what can happen just like Hans Selye said about the adrenal glands in the 1950s, that brilliant doctor and scientist, the adrenal glands with a lot of stress, what do they do? They hypertrophy too. Glands areas get bigger under stress, well, so does this muscle, so does this left ventricle area.

 

So why not everybody put your hand on your heart, and remember the seventh rib comes out here where the xiphoid is, so the heart ends at the fifth rib. One third of it is to the right of the sternum, two thirds of it is to the left of the sternum and it’s about two fists – size of two fists, small person, those person’s fists, big person, those persons, bigger heart. So if you’re feeling, you should be feeling a beat, that is the left ventricle. It’s the most anterior to the chest wall. So you’re feeling that apex area, that apical area of the left ventricle. Now, if it’s forced and strong, you well could have left ventricular hypertrophy, it is not an uncommon finding.

 

Here’s another picture of the thickening of the myocardium of the left ventricle. Very common in hypertension, of course you increase the peripheral pressure the body’s got to get stronger just like building up your biceps in the gym to push out force more blood, so you get the blood circulating throughout the body. It occurs naturally in athletes, we will talk about that in a minute. I am not sure how natural that is and it’s diagnosed with an echocardiogram.

 

Another picture left, left ventricular hypertrophy, blood is unable to flow freely from the left ventricle to the aorta as we said during aortic stenosis and remember most people have some kind of mitral valve impairment too by definition, and it can cause arrhythmia, ischemic heart disease, not enough blood getting to the tissues, congestive heart failure and death. And often see the left ventricle is the first sign and after a while it can lead to right heart failure. So this is first to fail and it’s the strong pumping chamber and then this is second to fail, the right ventricle. So if we catch the left ventricle first, we’re catching it earlier.

 

Now there is a test in autonomic nervous system labs called the sustained grip test, and it’s used as an alternative stress test to reveal cardiac abnormalities. And they say that it’s necessary since cardiovascular function in many patients with clinical heart disease is within normal range. I think we see this a lot in our practice, I can pick up a heart issue, some kind of distress in the heart and yet a patient can go out and get a normal ECG and normal echo and yet I see heart issues and they eventually will show up unless I treat that.

 

So, challenging the left ventricle, so in 1967 this Dr. Donald figured out how to do that and he demonstrated that if you have a sustained isometric contraction of the flexor muscles of the forearm, in other words, those little teeth you have in front of you, if you squeeze that real hard for a sustained period of time and it resulted in a marked increase in blood pressure, you increase the peripheral blood pressure, you increase the stress on your left ventricle. That’s no problem if you don’t have a left ventricle problem hypertrophy but if you do, it results in a positive test. They’ve been doing this for over 30 years in autonomic nervous system labs.

 

Again another picture the heart, the heart has to pump harder to get that blood out from the left ventricle through the aorta to the whole rest of the body. You can also do it with a Valsalva maneuver, right? We know some of these parasympathetic nervous system stresses we can do in our offices. So it’s considered, it’s a very well respected test. It’s considered very simple, very easy, very safe. And it’s a valuable intervention for the evaluation of this left ventricular function. Very well praised in the literature as a good test to do.

 

Professional athletes, they did a study with professional athletes, male professional basketball players 42 of them, 33i – this is a new slide, sorry, added a few — 33 had left ventricular hypertrophy and an enlargement and 16 had bilateral hypertrophy both sides. Now this is called physiological hypertrophy because at their basal state, at their resting state these guys were okay. I don’t know if I agree with that. What’s the typical age of death of a professional male professional sports player, a male professional sports player? What’s the typical age of death? Yes, Mike, you get a prize, 67. That’s young, right? Lot of us are in that range. What’s the typical age of death of a professional football player? Lower, of course, lot of fractures and concussions, 58, professional football player male, they all are male, still aren’t they? No women yeah, 58 years old. So I don’t know it’s interesting that they consider professional athletes, this is okay and again in our offices we have tools and techniques to figure out just how physiological just how normal this is.

 

I think a lot of people are doing their exercise completely wrong. So that’s a whole other subject we will have to talk about at cocktail hour, but I think there’s a lot of mistakes with exercise. Okay, well of course, professional football players are also billionaires and millionaires and get a lot of glories, so there is that aspect, I understand that but I would hope that all of them got holistic health after their — during their years and after their years of being in sports. So also this is a very good test if you had a heart attack and you’re supposedly recovering, an uncomplicated recovery, if it’s positive that can indicate yes, now there’s still a problem. Again you have to correlate these with other findings, blood-pressure, pulse, symptoms, history etc. but they use this test a lot, left ventricular function in patients to see if they’re really doing well after myocardial infraction.

 

So for biological dentists, the sustained grip test is an excellent screening test along with the pulse, along with the blood-pressure to determine any heart impairment so that the transient bacteremia that may be mild from dental procedures to make sure that it won’t worsen an existing problem. Of course, we’re already aware that patient has gingivitis or periodontitis, we’re already aware of the chronic dental focal infections, some of you even take a tonsil focal infection history and have an awareness that they have a chronic tonsil focal infection. So we are aware of the state of that patient’s health. So adding this sustained grip test to our screening is very easy to do.

 

So, what else can reveal underlying cardiovascular disease? Energetic testing such as kinesiology, we all have been able to therapy localize the heart and see issues, electro-dermal screening reveals that. My technique matrix reflex testing, very sensitive, I’m aware of any kind of heart issues coming up. We all know that a therapy localization, a positive TL, and those of us that do kinesiology is a lower galvanic skin resistance point like if I had – if a patient has a chronic ulcer there’s going to be a lowered galvanic skin resistance over this area because of the high sympathetic activity, think of high sympathetic activity, high [sooth riferous] activity, lot of sweating, sweaty area less resistant, right. So it’s a positive TL over that positive TL — over that stomach or over that heart area.

 

So Dr. Arvind Kaur, a great scientist, worked with osteopathic colleges for years, did amazing research on proving the efficacy of therapy localization actually. So he used a dorm armature, which is just a fancy skin resistance machine and he found that if that tested positive over the sternum, over the medial scapula and T1 through T4 that consistently correlated with heart disease in all his subjects he studied. In one subject he had been studying this subject for months and months but then for three weeks this subject’s T1 through T4 were observed for testing positive before that subject had a heart attack. And we also worry not only about the viscerosomatic relationship, but what about the somatovisceral relationship? As practitioners and doctors and especially as dentists, what do we – we’re honked over a lot, it’s really a problem.

 

So this kind of stress in the upper thoracic area, you know is going to have a problem to the heart. They’re going to reflex back and forth through these nerve pathways here. So they used to say dentists primarily die of heart attacks. I was trying to find that on the Internet, I couldn’t find it. I did read about dentists were used to say that they committed suicide more than anybody else but that was an urban myth. So I don’t know what the normal death is but it is a consideration because you know how much fine work you do, how much hunch over you are and again how prone you are to toxic chemicals and toxic metals, the Jeep Brothers, we’re not even talking about mercury yet, right, but the Jeep Brothers wrote a book about mercury toxicity, mercury amalgam, dental fillings and heart disease and then [Sam Jeep] later wrote a book — another book on heart disease and mercury. So mercury is a whole other issue in regard to intoxication of the heart.

 

So autonomic lab test, or expensive echocardiograms, ECGs going to a cardiologists, these are all very complicated. Now of course and expensive for the patient. Now of course if you have a patient that’s definitely indicating significant heart disease you want to refer them to a cardiologist and get all that information but for the bulk, for the most part, what we need is some kind of easy screening tool we can do in our office. So we can do a variation of the isometric handgrip test in our office using a ball or a dynamometer and then observing if a strong indicator muscle weakens and responds.

 

Okay. So does anybody have a dental focal infection here, tonsil focal infection here, anybody a strong athlete? Who wants to – none of those clean, who wants to come up? Russ, come on up, I remember Russ, years ago you had a big bicycle accident, didn’t you? You’re a big bicyclist, right? I thought so. Okay. So stand here, and I am so used to taking off watches but I guess I don’t know. I don’t have to do that. Let’s have you go ahead and take off the watch. Okay. Take the phone out. Take the pager, take the – okay. All right. So let’s have hand and get away from the electricity little bit, no, it’s not going to make that big a difference with just a gross muscle test. But okay, so, we have this patient hold his arm up, hold tight. And he’s got a strong indicator muscle, you can also do the supraspinatus muscle to get his elbow real straight, 30° out from the body, hold tight, can check both sides, straight up. Just a general indicator muscle or a more specific muscle and he’s super strong.

 

Okay. So then you want to take your little ball that Don and Toby got for me and have that patient squeeze it for 15 seconds. Now in your note it says 10 seconds, and the reason it because I don’t have a watch, I don’t like electricity on my body when I’m working in the office and I don’t have a Rolex which works. So my watches have been broken for years. So what I do is I count, I usually count, 1, 2, 3, I count to 10, and well I just got a stopwatch for this conference and realize I am counting so slowly, it’s actually 15 seconds. So I have been doing this test for years, but it’s 15 seconds. Okay. So let’s have the patient hold it in their dominant hand, okay. So when I say go, Russ is going to squeeze that moderately hard, not terribly hard but not weak, usually man around 20 pounds of pressure, okay. So Russ, go ahead and squeeze. Now stop. Okay. Wait a minute, sorry.

 

Okay, now squeeze, okay, moderate hard, moderate hard and stop. Now quickly you want to retest the muscle, hold tight and he goes into weakness. Okay, he’s not holding any more quickly, hold tight and he goes into weakness. You only have 3 to 4 seconds to quickly retest because now after that hold up, hold tight. And he’s absolutely strong again, right, because this is a dynamic test on the surface, he’s fine but underneath that when he bikes, he bikes 26 miles, I don’t know probably you don’t have any dental focal infections, holistic dentist specializes in cavitation surgery but definitely could be one of those physiological hypertrophy issues with the left ventricle and it’s something that we want to take into mind too because I’m not sure if that’s a good idea to go weak with any particular test.

Home Remedies for Cold Sores That Actually Work

Home remedies for cold soresHome remedies for cold sores are readily available, powerful and definitely proven to offer great relief.  It is very popular and some sites even offer a miracle cure for a small price.  It can give you more powerful and quicker results than medical anti-virus drugs.  It is still the best methods you can use to beat these oral herpes attacks. It is the safest and most effective treatments available today.
Cold sores are caused by herpes virus. This herpes are type of simplex virus-1 (HSV-1) will cause fever blisters. It lies inactive inside the ganglia after infection. The blisters appear around the nose and mouth. They then burst open releasing a sticky golden fluid. For a first time infection, the disease lasts about three weeks. The virus later goes into the dormant stage.

Cold sores can be spread by having close contact like kissing, hugging with the infected person as these viruses are contagious. Children can be attacked by this virus while playing with the infected person. Home remedies for cold sores that are natural and effective will help to promote healing and relieve the pain and discomfort you may experience when fighting an eruption.

 

Best home remedies for cold sores you may try:

  1. Petroleum jelly can beneficial to moisturize and ease cold sore which important to stop from breaking and bleeding.
  2. Eat better food to strengthen you, food which includes plenty of fiber as well as foods generating alkali, but excludes sweets as well as processed food. Eat good quality foods rich in nutrients including fresh organic vegetables. Also consider taking multi vitamins.
  3. Witch Hazel can also be applied on sores which will give you a relief. In the common salt just dip your moist index finger and press it on the sore for approximately 30 seconds.
  4. Cold milk is the best medicine for healing the cold sores. Take a cotton pad and soak in the cold milk, by making use of the cotton apply carefully around the infected region.
  5. Utilize lemon balm extract around the blister that can help to relieve symptoms and accelerates curing. The lemon balm is named bee balm, which is actually a sulphate-based solution with copper as a trace ingredient. It has also proven great results most of the time of fever blister occurrence.
  6. Among the best home treatments pertaining to cold sores is just to apply a lukewarm and moist tea bag over the cold sore for about five minutes each hour. Make use of a tea containing tannic acid. Please always rinse your mouth region utilizing one teaspoon potassium chlorate together with a glass water. Do two or three repetitions on a daily basis.
  7. One very simple home remedy involves the use of ice to treat a cold sore. Simply take an ice pack and hold it against the area in which cold sores appear when at the tingling stage to diminish the effects of an outbreak, even stopping the blister phase completely, or keep up against the blister or lesion once it’s got shown up to minimize discomfort and inflammation. Half an hour is all that is required and the point that almost every single house has a ready supply of ice in the fridge means it is one home treatment that is always available.

 

So as you see, there are many options home remedies for cold sores available to you. You don’t need prescription and over the counter drugs for your cold sores. The above remedies are far more effective, try them out and see what works for you best. You don’t have to worry if you are out of pills or creams. Just see to it that you keep the sores clean and dry and that you maintain a sound immune system to fight the outbreak. Wishing you all the best with getting rid of those awful cold sores forever.

The Dangers of Mainstream Dentistry P4

Now what do we eat? Our teeth is supposed to be grinding greens. We have a plant based tooth and what have we been doing? The first twenty years of my life I never ate plant.  I used to look at parsley and gag hen it was on the side of a hand burger. Bottom line is all I ever ate was this mushy stuff which slide down my throat that made me sick. We didn’t strengthen our teeth when we were young.  When you eat salad you’re strengthening our teeth.

 

If we invented ways to destroy the anatomy what we’ve done has done it   for you. Could it ever be corrected and are there extreme cases where I have seen people’s teeth re calcified? Yes but when I read about people saying “I’m not going to have my tooth fill its going to re calcify, good luck.”

 

I’ve seen three people that I know authentically did it. A lot of lunatics are running around saying it’s going to happen and their teeth is rotting out of their head. There’s obviously a reason that it happened for these people. It never happened in my case. We’re doing a lot of bad things to out mouth.

 

Audience: what do you think of rinsing with baking soda?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: baking soda is great. It’s not going to kill everything but it’s great. It’s going to help to alkalize the body. Most baking soda has aliment in it. It’s not going to kill the stuff but it alkalizes you though.

 

Audience: have you heard about oil pulling?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT:  oil pulling really works its atavistic. When I was in India I was thought that there was a wonderful hospital there, Hydrous. Hydrous has the biggest care centre. What I loved about it is that they had the hominy phatic and the nature phatic and the hallo phatic   doctors in there and they have thousands of patients in there at one point. I learnt that there and I was just shocked. I said “how does this work?” and they said “well try it ” and I could feel it.

 

Audience: I actually have information here with Americans who they want to do root canal to extract. Is there a way to see if it’s actually a lie or <inaudible>

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: photography can do that.  You wouldn’t give me a phimography scan because I wouldn’t know what it was.  You would have to give it to, almost all of the good phimography interpreters are hallo phatic doctors, that’s what they do. They could look at that and tell you in a minute.

 

Audience: is there a way of healing it. You could get infection anywhere in the body. Is there a way of turning it around if it’s partially dying or infected?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: there is a way to do it but here’s is my thought on this. In the vast majority of cases it’s a very laborious and very long process. If ultimately you have half a tooth now wouldn’t it better, wiser and more appropriate for you immune system and overall health to extract since probably that’s what is going to happen when your 70 years old.

 

Audience: you still don’t want to end up toothless.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: exactly. That’s why wonderful things like composites and bridges are options today.  I’ll go back and repeat for the third time.  The new composites are like diamonds they’re not toxic. The old composites were. They’re plastics but in three days I’m going to be joining my friend in Israel. He is a PHD, a doctor in plastics and composites. What he has explained to me is that some composites are literally stronger than glass and metal.

 

The new composite that they actually make, that I show you here they don’t even put metal in it anymore.  It’s like a diamond, they stick it in you and it doesn’t leech out. It’s so hard that acids can dissolve these stuff.

 

audience: can I quickly ask if it’s going to hurt when you have it extracted if you suffer from pneumonia as I did last year which I believe was connected to this  but  the doctors says it’s impossible how do I heal because I still have the pain in my lung and I’ve taken antibiotics every few weeks.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: this is an easier deal. it’s harder to find like this young gentleman a  dentist is  going to put saver nitrate  into your tooth as you’re in a dental chair because they’re license is on the lien  if they do that . It’s much easier to find an alternative doctor and then say I have a chest infection that will IV into your blood streams into that. Once again do you know of any doctor that would be doing that? Do you have any nurses as friends?

 

I think the world all makes contributions and Britain has made a lot.

 

Audience:  when he said that the pneumonia wasn’t connected to   this and it’s so unusual.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: you have to remember that most doctors are in total denial because everything that they do it doesn’t work. Their whole life is denial. That’s what you’re seeing. You’re going to find doctors like this gentleman who almost died from mercury positioning and became evangelical to help people. You’re going to find these kinds of doctors, they’re rare.

 

I know 2000  doctors  well  enough  if  I saw them I would know what their names was I would  trust five of them completely.

 

Audience: if I can’t in a doctor to administer silver nitrate then what is my next best bet to heal.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: first get on the Hyprocotese lifestyle, secondly eat so much garlic that no one wants to be with you. You take heads of garlic and juice it. Take it five or six days per week. Nothing is better than that from the natural realm. Thirdly take saunas as much as I do, seven days per week to detoxify all that out.

 

Remember what I said to you. Toxins remains in bodies that are not healthy. When bodies are exercising, circulating, stimulating, filled with oxygen, nourished, the cells are strong and the immune systems are working toxins down like to hang out. When I was like this smoking cigarettes toxins thought I was central park.

 

Audience: all the dentist I’ve spoken to want me to take charcoal.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: charcoal would be a pore choice since we know that edible green clay is a good choice. The fence are way ahead    of us on that. They have something called edible green clay which is far better than charcoal not that charcoal is horrible but it can also cause problems for you.

 

Audience: how many days?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: I would do that the day of and a week after. You don’t take tons of it. You take a tablespoon, mix it in a small jar or juice shake it and drink it down twice per day.

 

Audience: how wide spread are these composites?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: they’re new. It’s only been about a year and half since they have been out but composites of or other parts of the teeth but the implants are very new.

 

Audience: how do you know if you’re dentist is using them?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: you have to quiz them. I would call the nurse at the desk and say ”  do you do 100$ composite implants?” and if they say no they don’t know what that is but they’re really great dentist  like  she suggested they are willing to  put these things in.

 

Many of the things I’ve learn probably more than half of what I can teach you learn from our guest.  Although I read prolifically and constantly study when the guest come they say “have you heard about  …” I say” wow that’s interesting you’re the fifth person who said “. That’s how dentist learn too.

 

Audience: I just wanted to say that one of the foods that this doctor was recommending before you remove mercury you have to go through detoxification.  One of the foods that are not allowed is <inaudible>.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: he’s an acrobatic doctor?

 

Audience:   no he just explains that it’s so much in the food chain, mercury is in everything. There is certain things where it cumulates more and garlic is one of them. <inaudible>

 

Be: I’m sure if you look at a place like the island of Britain. How many years have people levied here, how many thousands of years?  The population has been pretty large here for how many number of years? I can’t imagine that this islands soil has anything but massive contamination in it. Mercury doesn’t just come from mid-air. It would have to come from the soil. Even a bio dynamic gardener that has done a lot of good to make richer, healthier good soil cannot preclude the mercury that takes hundreds of years to come out of it.

 

I wouldn’t say if you went out to the bookies out there in Montana you rabbi wouldn’t have mercury. If you went to New Mexico where they put nuclear bombs off you may get uranium in it.

 

Audience: I found out last week that in greens, one of the instruments they found in plants is that there is a little piece of titanium in it and he said underneath their root there’s <inaudible>.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: if you trust the dentist and they could be right I would probably leave it alone because titanium doesn’t charge, it doesn’t have electrical stimuli in it. If it’s not titanium take it out.

 

I’ll give you an example even my wife Anna- Marie who some of you know and some of you have seen tonight she had an alternative dentist where a part of the drill was stuck in her head. Ten years later she didn’t know it. We eat rice and she didn’t feel an infection. Another dentist looked and said” you have this thing there that has an encapsulated infection in it. “You don’t know some of the time. That may be what happened to you.

 

The body is amazing. Scar tissue as horrible as it may be especially for pain and strategic areas is really resulting effect of how brilliant your body is. It’s trying to repair its self.  Just like cancer. Cancer it’s the effect of the body trying to recover from stupidity. It kills you but on the other hand it’s trying to protect you.

 

Audience: <inaudible>

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: again I would have to know a lot more. If this is a drill head or if this is a nickel I would pull the thing out. If it was a titanium piece that was put in there I would leave it.

 

Audience: the implants are they ok as long as there is a composite?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: it’s ok. The disadvantage if the implant is that they have to connect it to you.  I don’t know if anyone has done that. I would like to get a photograph of seeing an implant. You wouldn’t see as negative as this is with cancer. You would see part of this on positive that wouldn’t flow as widely if you had an implant. The energetics of the body would be blocked with something sticking into it.  It would be like a toll booth on a road you’re driving fast on then you would have to stop.

 

That I do know. How problematic that is don’t know. It could be major problematic or nothing to worry about. That’s something a very wise and sophisticated dentist and long term dentist could probably tell you.

 

 

Audience: I’ve had several root canals. One of them I had done that and I have had cram put on it .the cram lasted three or four years and then it broke off. I didn’t go back to the dentist and since then my gum will push up and I can put a tooth in there now which is perfectly fine.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: you go way above the average person for hygiene. This land is probably down at the pub swishing his mouth with beer.

 

Audience: if anybody wants book and information on these things he has a brilliant selection of books. I don’t know how many he has bright tonight but they do have an excellent selection of books on root filling.

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: Wheat grass is going to kill a lot of the bacteria any virus in there, spiral k reduces it but it only reduces by about half. I think that long with putting the period liquid in that’s a winner.

 

When I drink the wheat grass most of the time when I’m up to it I swish it around before I swallow it.

 

Audience: and for what period of time?

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: ` you need two minutes, five munities you’ll have green tea.

 

Audience: I’m familiar with the coconut oil

 

DR BRIAN CLEMENT: coconut oil can be helpful just don’t swallow it. It works in a similar way to the sesame oil some would say that it’s better than the sesame oil.

 

Audience: the digestive enzymes what do you think about that.


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