In the April 20th issue of Nature magazine, an article entitled "Pharmaco-metabonomic phenotyping and personalized drug treatment" seems to be another proof that the Carbon Based System of interpreting lab data was right after all.
Researchers from the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, Massachusetts have recorded that three chemicals in combination with each other can cause nerve cell development problems that alone or in pairs does not occur. The three common pollutants tested were bromoform, chloroform, and tetrachlorethylene. The implications of the study are that these neurologically toxic chemicals may explain the increased rates of autism, especially in Brick Township, New Jersey were these pollutants were dumped.
- The Carbon Based Method: Clinical Interpretations of Laboratory Testing.
Using CellMate Wellness™ Reports in a clinical practice. Examples focused on non-specific disorders like general fatigue and malaise, "brain fog" and other non-disease patterns.
- Testing and Nutritional Intervention in Childhood Neurological Disorders.
The different laboratory tests available, how to use them, and the what nutritional interventions have shown the most success in clinical settings.
- Essential Screening Methods for the Environmentally Toxic Patient
How to use the latest non-invasive testing for heavy metals, solvents and other toxicants. The value of hair analysis, fecal and urine testing for metals and solvents as well as appropriate use of genetic testing.
One year ago, on the evening of February 19th, 2004, my little girl Tasya went into the worst seizure of her life, a six hour grand mal. The doctors didn’t think they could stop the seizure, until a brilliant emergency room doctor realized that what was happening. He realized she was responding to an allergic reaction to the medications they were using to try to control her seizure.
Research done by epidemiologist Shanna H. Swan of the University of Missouri in Columbia suggested that mother's who had boys and were subjected to phthalates, had subtle differences in an abnormality in a measurement known as the anogenital distance. This measurement is used by biologists to determine any hormonal disruption in fetal development. The change made the boys develop similarly to females.