My wife has a 3cm adenocarcinoma on her lower left lung. She is going for a biopsy on her adrenal in the morning because it lit up slightly on the PET. So surgery or chemo depending the outcome of that biopsy. When I mentioned keto, low cal, restricted sugar/carb to the Oncologist he said “there are all kinds of theories but none are proven”. Ignorant but expected.
So we broke out our copy of Keto Clarity. We have been eating paleo/primal but know that is not enough. We are praying that they can get a biopsy and it is negative so they can remove her left lower lung lob and she can be “cured”.
The commissioners hear Cedric LaFleur, a trimly built man with curly hair and dark, quick eyes. LaFleur says it is “a dire relief” to have the seawall completed, and suggests that the Corps stop studying the Avoca Island levee and extend it several miles south—to prevent the floods of the Atchafalaya from going around the levee’s tip and coming back upon the town. Terrebonne Parish, east of the proposed extension, has complained to the Corps that an extended levee would deprive Terrebonne marshes of sediment, thereby destroying the marshes. The survival of one parish is in conflict with the survival of another, and each is appealing to the Corps.
One of Mark’s Thomas Paine and Mark Twain's Essays on War The Lowest Animal - Eye's English III Project - Google Sites Eye's English III Project.
Infer Twain writes that “Man is the animal that A Response to Mark Twain's the Lowest Animal - StudyMode Essays > A Response to Mark Twain's A Response to Mark Twain's the Lowest Animal.
Topic: Human An essay reflecting Mark Twain's sarcastic paper on "The The essay, "The Lowest Animal" by Mark Twain fairly sarcastic although it still makes the reader really think about what he's saying.
A towboat coming up the Atchafalaya may be running from Corpus Christi to Vicksburg with a cargo of gasoline, or from Houston to St. Paul with ethylene glycol. Occasionally, Rabalais sees a sailboat, more rarely a canoe. One time, a cottonwood-log dugout with a high Viking bow went past Old River. A ship carrying Leif Eriksson himself, however, would be less likely to arrest the undivided attention of the lockmaster than a certain red-trimmed cream-hulled vessel called Mississippi, bearing Major General Thomas Sands.
Bernie is the only candidate who grasps this fact and who has built a campaign around it. Which is why it’s been strange to see liberals like Paul Krugman for his “idealism.” Yes, Bernie’s ideas are to the left of the mainstream. But his strategy for how to fulfill them is quite practical—it may not succeed, but it rests on a realistic understanding of how politics actually works. The notion that Hillary, by continuing in the Obama tradition, will produce anything other than years of tepid incrementalism and continued Republican dominance seems to me far more fantastical.
There was a high sill next to this one—a separate weir, two-thirds of a mile long and set two feet above the local flood stage, its purpose being to help regulate the flow of extremely high waters. The low sill, as the one we stood on was frequently called, was the prime valve at Old River, and dealt with the water every day. The fate of the project had depended on the low sill, and it was what people meant when, as they often did, they simply said “the structure.” The structure and the high sill—like the navigation lock downstream—were filled into the Mississippi’s mainline levee. Beyond the sound of the water, the broad low country around these structures was quiet and truly still. Here and again in the fields, pump jacks bobbed for oil. In the river batcher—the silt-swept no man’s land between waterline and levee—lone egrets sat in trees, waiting for the next cow.
You make a lot of great points, and ultimately, I think the best treatment for cancer will first and foremost be avoidance. I believe diet plays a role here, at least as far as what we can control. Second, that is, once cancer is present, “success” will probably be a combination of things — diet, drugs, non-pharma interventions (e.g., hyperbaric oxygen), but all will need to be tailored to metabolic (vs. genetic) markers specific to the tumor itself, not just the histology.
Of course, the President doesn’t need Congress for everything. A President can issue executive orders, set enforcement priorities, and conduct foreign policy. But the promises that Hillary is making in the debates and on her website—and the ones that seem to matter most to her supporters—would almost certainly require new legislation to fulfill. And that legislation will not pass a Republican Congress.
Ok, let me try something shorter.
A college of mine has leukemia (not sure which kind) and he has a major sweet tooth, eating mars-bars and cupcakes for breakfast, drinking at least two cokes a day.
Do you believe the same principles for cancer cell metabolism goes for leukemia cancer cells? If so, do you know where I can read about this with a specific focus on leukemia so I can try and convince him he should think about his sugar intake? Thank you!
After going on line, in 1963, the control structures at Old River had to wait ten years to prove what they could do. The nineteen-fifties and nineteen-sixties were secure in the Mississippi Valley. In human terms, a generation passed with no disastrous floods. The Mississippi River and Tributaries Project—the Corps’ total repertory of defenses from Cairo, Illinois, southward—seemed to have met its design purpose: to confine and conduct the run of the river, to see it safely into the Gulf. The Corps looked upon this accomplishment with understandable pride and, without intended diminution of respect for its enemy, issued a statement of victory: “We harnessed it, straightened it, regularized it, shackled it.”