According to a January 2018 news article published by The Huffington Post, cleansing guru and wellness expert A.D. Dolphin, CEO and Founder of the natural health company, “Dherbs.com”, states that “your body is like a car and needs a regular tune up”. With this statement, it is important to take care of the internal elements of your body; to do so, you must eradicate toxins and commit your mind, spirit AND body. His go-to body cleanse is known as the Dherbs Full Body Cleanse. The Full body cleanse has six components and a raw vegan diet that must be completed within twenty days.
The cleanse is aimed at cleaning your body of toxins, pollutants, and other dangerous agents that can come from all sorts of daily activities done in your daily life. The cleansing system targets your lungs, colon, liver, kidneys and bloodstream in addition to the rest of your body’s systems and organs. View the group’s profile on Linkedin
As a result of using the cleanse, your body turns out with a healthy pH level, a cleaner bloodstream and a supportive digestive system that naturally cleans out waste from the colon. The system has been called an “internal shower” because it cleans from the inside.
The cleanse costs $120 and also assists in weight loss. The capsules that come with the cleanse target each different part of your body. They include the blood and lymphatic, cardiovascular, liver and gallbladder, lungs and respiratory, kidneys, bladder and adrenals, colon and the digestive tract. These parts are treated with these herbal supplements that are 100% vegetarian capsules. As an end result, the supplements not only supplement your body physically but also ensure a positive change in thinking, a positive change in attitude, a positive change in diet, and a positive change in lifestyle are all that you need to begin the healing process with your mind and body. The full body cleanse is rated 5 stars out of 5. The company is based out of California and was founded in 2004.
Learn more: http://medicaldailytimes.com/diet/dherbs-using-wisdom-optimize-health/4125/
Emergency rooms have become quite a different place in 2018; some would argue that these changes are not for the better. As an emergency physician, Dr. Eric Forsthoefel is uniquely qualified to speak on the issues he sees on a daily basis. Lately, one of the issues he’s encountered most is that many patients are turning to the ER for routine healthcare issues—problems that could easily be solved during a regular doctor’s appointment. This new phenomenon is causing a chain reaction as well; when patients do not see a regular doctor, they often don’t receive the high level of care that they could if they had a relationship with a general practitioner. Because the resources of emergency rooms are so often stretched these days, doctors and nurses are usually bouncing back and forth between cases as quickly as they can. Emergency rooms, for obvious reasons, were not designed for those suffering from ailments such as the common cold.
Dr. Forsthoefel has served as an outspoken advocate on this issue, pointing out that he realizes that there is a vast array of obstacles to healthcare these days. However, he has also seen how hard emergency room staffs have had to work in order to keep up with the ever-increasing demands of the job. He believes that the situation has reached a boiling point, with many real emergency patients not receiving proper care because staffers have been overloaded with non-critical cases.
It’s crucial to note that Dr. Forsthoefel is far from the only physician voicing these opinions. Many emergency doctors across the state of Florida—and the country—have made it known that they are also concerned about the state of emergency room care. It was in 2015 that Blue Cross Anthem was forced to finally confront the issue; they no longer will pay for non-emergency trips to the ER that occur in Missouri and Georgia. After they address several bureaucratic issues, it is believed that they will do the same in Florida. In addition to Anthem, many other insurance companies are considering doing the same.
For emergency physicians like Dr. Eric Forsthoefel, caring for emergency patients is easier and more efficient when beds are not taken up by those who are dealing with health problems that do not require an immediate response. Because patients have not been deterred by the more expensive co-pays often demanded as a result of these visits, it would seem that greater steps needed to be taken in order to ensure that emergency rooms are designated for the people who need them most. With physicians like Dr. Eric Forsthoefel starting to speak out about the situation, many ER staffers are hoping that the tide will start to turn very soon.