Could Your Digestive Symptoms Related to Tick Borne Infections?

Could Your Digestive Symptoms Related to Tick Borne Infections?

More and more people are suffering from gastrointestinal issues in the United States. In fact, 60-70 million people have diagnosable digestive disorders; over a quarter million people die from GI diseases (including cancer) every year; and there are over 100 million outpatient visits every year to gastroenterologists

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What is the Best Way to Test Hormones?

What is the Best Way to Test Hormones?

Bio-identical hormone balancing, also referred to as Natural Hormone Balancing, goes far beyond the treatment of hot flashes.  This form of therapy provides women in their 40’s and older with support for their brain, heart and bone health.  This form of therapy is also available to men for treatment of low testosterone to improve drive, focus, motivation, libido and neuroplasticity.

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Headaches Caused by Tickborne Illness

Headaches Caused by Tickborne Illness

Many of our patients with Lyme and associated diseases (LAD) present with headaches as one of their main symptoms. Indeed, a peer-reviewed study of 3,000 Lyme patients by lymedisease.org showed that over 80% suffered from headaches, with more than 40% describing them as moderate and more than 20% describing them as severe or very severe.[1] Lyme headaches can range from occasional or persistent intracranial pressure to debilitating migraines.

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Sleep Disturbances and Lyme Disease: A Vicious Cycle

Sleep Disturbances and Lyme Disease: A Vicious Cycle

Most patients suffering from Lyme and other tick-borne illnesses are exhausted. Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms of Lyme, making patients feel like they have a chronic flu. Even patients who have been accurately diagnosed and are being treated for Lyme battle intense fatigue; their bodies are working hard to fight the infections, and are often weighed down by a build-up of toxins.

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New Study Finds That Undiagnosed Lyme Disease Can Lead to Suicide

New Study Finds That Undiagnosed Lyme Disease Can Lead to Suicide

A new study published in the journal Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment, found that there is a “causal association between suicidal risk and Lyme and associated diseases (LAD)”.[1] Author of the article, psychiatrist Robert Bransfield, MD writes indirect calculations show that of the more than 40,000 documented cases of suicide in the U.S. every year, over 1,200 of them are LAD-related.

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