2014 November

Male Sterility and Viagra Canada

The diagnostic of sterility is based in the following laboratory explorations:

  • The test of stimulation with Gn-RH (Gonadoliberine) which accentuates a response of the LH and FSH show us the hypothalamic origin of the sterility. Male Sterility
  • The test that explores the aptitude of the spermatozoa to penetrate the cervical slime: in the case the spermatozoa stop at the contact with the cervical slime or combines through their heads or their tales, or in the eventuality when the spermatozoa penetrate the slime but lose very fast their mobility keeping only a move of tremor (shaking phenomenon), these eventualities plead for an autoimmune sterility through anti-spermatozoa antibodies existent at man or woman.
  • The testicular biopsy has indications in case of azoospermia followed by normal FSH; when the histological examination of the testicle accentuates a normal structure, this pleads for an azoospermia of excretory nature.
  • If the histological examination accentuates testicular lesions, the azoospermia is of secretive nature. The prophylactic treatment of the sterility of secretive origin is the following:
  • Resolving in time and correctly the bilateral cryptorchids through hormonal treatment (HCG-Pregnyl) or surgical.
  • Avoiding the ionizing irradiations and the exposure to excessive heat, the chronic alcoholism, the psychic stresses.
  • The radical cure of the bilateral great varicosities, even though many times post-operatory the sterility persists (the varicose fifteen percent in the general population; sterility four-five percent in the general population).
  • The etiological curative treatment of the orchitis, epididimitis, acute and chronic prostatitis
  • Balancing the hyperglycemia dependant on insulin.
  • The treatment of the endocrinopathies that give sterility or sub-fertility and Viagra pharmacy Canada.
  • Avoiding the hormonal and medicinal treatments that cause sterility: estrogens, androgens (exception mesterolon), anti-androgens (cyproteronacet); iatrogenic hyperprolactinemia (fenotiazine, sulphiride, alpha-methyl-DOPA, metoclopramide); cytostatics (vinblastine, bleomicine, cyclophosphamide); derivates of nitrofuran (furazolidone).
  • As adjuvant treatment destined to improve the motility of the spermatozoa (their pollinator capacity) is recommended administering kalicreine, mes-terolone, thyroid hormones (T3, T4), arginine, vitamin E. This adjuvant medication is indicated in astenospermias.
  • The androgen hormones such as dihidrostosterone or testosterone in slow resorption (Sustanon 250-0rganon or Testolent) have indication especially when the sterility is associated with a low secretion of androgens.
  • The bromocriptine is indicated in the sterility followed by lesional hyperprolactinemia or iatrogenic.
  • The treatment with miopeptide forte freeze-dried initated by St. M. Milcu and prepared by Venera loan paid very good results in oligoastenospermia.

The treatment of the sterility of excretory origin:

  • Epididimo-deferential anastomosis latero-lateral (the Bayle technique): has a tardy efficiency with permeabilization in sixty five percent of the cases
  • Microsurgical termino-terminal anastamosis (the Silber technique): faster efficiency (two months) with permeabilization in fifty percent of the cases
  • In case of failure it is recommended artificial insemination.
By admin on November 10, 2014 | Critical Care

USA Health: Malnutrition and Disease

Dr. Price observed in great detail what these people ate and found that each group of people had diets distinct from the other. The Swiss mountain villagers subsisted primarily on unpasteurized and cultured dairy products, especially butter, cheese, whey and yogurt. Rye was an integral part of their diet. They occasionally ate beef from their aging cows. Bone broths, vegetables and berries were commonly consumed. Due to the high altitude, they ate what few vegetables they could grow in the short summer months, fermenting any surplus for winter consumption. The main foods, however, were cheese, butter and rye bread.

Gaelic folks of the Outer Hebrides ate no dairy products, but primarily codfish and other seafood, especially shellfish. Due to low soil fertility, their only grain was oat but it was a major part of the diet. An important dish for growing children and expectant mothers was the head of a cod stuffed with oats and mashed fish liver. Fruits and vegetables grew sparsely.

The Inuit (Eskimo) ate a diet of almost 100% animal products with hefty amounts of fish, walrus, seal and other marine mammals, usually fermented. The blubber (fat) was consumed with homemade relish. They buried their meat and allowed it to slightly putrefy, creating a very nutritious “high meat.” They consumed some portions of sea animals raw. (The word “eskimo” translates as “to eat it raw.”) The Inuit gathered nuts, berries and some grasses during the short summer months, but those represented a small portion of their diet. They also ate partially digested grasses by cutting open caribou stomachs and intestines, which provided beneficial probiotic bacteria and premanufactured Vitamin K and other nutrients.

The Maori of New Zealand, along with other south sea islanders, consumed all sorts of seafood including fish, shark, octopus, sea worms and shellfish. They also consumed fatty pork and a wide variety of vegetables and fruits, including entire coconuts.

African cattle-keeping tribes like the Masai consumed mainly beef, raw milk, organ meats, blood (mainly during times of drought) and virtually no plant foods at all. The Dinkas of the Sudan, whom Dr. Price claimed were the healthiest of all the African tribes he studied, ate a combination of fermented whole grains with fish, along with smaller amounts of red meat, vegetables and fruit. The Bantu tribe (the least hardy of the African tribes studied, yet with no cases of disease or chronic illness) were primarily agriculturists eating mostly beans, squash, corn, millet, vegetables and fruits, with small amounts of milk and meat.

All of these peoples except the Inuit consumed insects — ants, ant eggs, bees, wasps, dragonflies, beetles, crickets, cicadas, moths, termites — and their larvae, especially in more tropical areas. They found that consuming wood eating insects, referred to as grubs, could restore the vitality of platelets and the blood.

By admin on November 3, 2014 | Nutrition