Hi, my name is Troy Giles. I’m a of Chiropractic and a Natural Internist and I have had an amazing week. I’m here withmy friend Ryan from Tennessee. He came up. lt;lt;Hello.He came up after seeing a tutorial of ours on YouTube and felt like he had some bone spursand when I mentioned that he could reabsorb some of those bone spurs by taking pressureoff of the plantar fascia, it sold him on coming up to Utah, from Tennessee, to lookat what were the possibilities. Did he actually have bone spurs, what could we do? So he cameup and we did xrays of his feet. We actually found there were no bone spurs, but that mostof his issues were in the plantar fascia.
The plantar fascia, right in here, had beenpulled so tight, and there were so much toxins in his feet because of the amount of sugarthat he was eating that it was causing all of this pain on the plantar fascia. So nowwe’re in the midst of actually working on correcting the orthotic, getting the orthoticin an appropriate position, the best position that it can be and doing a little bit of postingthat’s going to help his foot be in a better position. It will take pressure off of hisfeet. But as we’ve worked this week, and Ryan has a significant case of Turret’s Syndrome.We’ve noticed, and he’s known this before, that the amount of sugar that he eats directlyrelates to the amount of ticking that he needs
to do. I’m not telling you that Turret’s isa matter of sugar, but the predisposition genetically that we have, some of us havea predisposition towards Turret’s, can be increased by the issue of gut, how much fungusyou have in your gut, how much sugar you have, how much sugar you ingest, and ultimatelythat creates fungus, then mycotoxin. Mycotoxins are very neurotoxic. So tell us a little bitabout what you’ve noticed and just knock yourself out.lt;lt;I’d rather. I think I’d rather stand up here. This floor is cushy here. So, my nameis Ryan. I’m from Tennessee and Turret’s Syndrome, Obsessive Compulsive Disorder, all of thelabels and the comorbids that you can think
of. I’ve noticed that I got off, well I tookmyself off of medication about almost two years ago.lt;lt;What medication was that? lt;lt;That was Abilify at that point, but I cango down the list if you want me do. lt;lt; Yah, fire off.lt;lt;Sure, Haldol, Prolixin, Zoloft, Flufenazina, well ProlixinFlufenazina same thing, generic,but Klonopin, Xanax, Tenex, Buspar, Prozac. lt;lt;Holy Smokes.lt;lt;Yah, and there’s more. There’s more where that came from, but anyway, so I’ve had theseticks ever since I was six years old really. They got really bad and a pulmonologist putme on a medicine called Provigil because he
thought I was narcoleptic, but I had sleepapnea because I used to way 110 pounds, more than I do. I have this tick, where I flipoff the camera, and when I start talking about vulnerable things it’s kind of a way for meto reject you before you reject me and that’s taken a lot of digging inside to realize thatthat is a defense mechanism and that’s all this stuff is. So when I get stressed or Iget anxious, or even positive stress, stuff that my adrenal glands can’t handle becausethere spent from years of being on defense, fight or flight, I go right to sugar now.It used to be, I used to go to emotional posts on Facebook. I used to go to heavy music.I used to go to, I smoked a lot of marijuana
to calm myself down. I drank a lot of caffeine,codependent relationships. So I was addicted to these things because my adrenal glandswere spent and every time I would pump them and I would get stressed or sensitive or whatever,I would go to the drug to cover the stress to make me feel okay for half an hour. Sonow, since I’ve taken myself off of Facebook, Twitter, had to set up boundaries with certainfolks, relational, you know, relationship wise and what not, the drug is sugar. WhatI’m realizing is that the whole time the drug has been sugar and it’s perpetuated schizophrenicthoughts. I hear music that’s not around when I eat too much sugar. Manic actions, obsessivecompulsive thoughts and actions, the ticks
Fibromyalgia Fibromyalgia patients pain might stem from smallfiber polyneuropathy
Fibromyalgia. think it’s all in your head.it may be in your skin too Fibromyalgia patients’ pain might stem fromsmallfiber polyneuropathy A report in Helio showed that almost halfof patients diagnosed with fibromyalgia tested positive for smallfiber polyneuropathy, aperipheral nerve disease that might cause their chronic widespread pain, according torecent study results. quot;Until now, there has been no good idea aboutwhat causes fibromyalgia, but now we have evidence for some but not all patients,quot; researcherAnne Louise Oaklander, MD, PhD, director of the Nerve Injury Unit at Massachusetts General’s neurology department, said in a
press release. quot;This provides some of thefirst objective evidence of a mechanism behind some cases of fibromyalgia, and identifyingan underlying cause is the first step toward finding better treatments.quot;Comment: A disease that is poorly understood is finally getting some attention.