Malaria was once known as a deadliest disease throughout the world.in ancient times when there were no facility for disease diagnosis people named it as an air borne diseases that arise from foul smelling marshes, as malaria is an italic word that means bad air. Still it is a major cause of morbidity throughout the world. Thanks to modern diagnosis facilities we know now that the culprit is a tiny animal that cannot be seen with naked eye. Yes it is microscopic protozoan Plasmodium that is carried to human by a vector mosquito who feeds upon blood of human. 5 species of plasmodium are involved in causing malaria in human named as Plasmodium.falciparum, P. vivax, P. ovale , P. malariae and P. knowlesi which basically infect primates but can infect human.
Did you observe this phenomenon? Yes small dogs live longer than big ones. Do you have any explanation for this?
Dr. Frederick R. Klenner published a series of 42 patients successfully treated for viral pneumonia with intravenous high-dose vitamin C . Dalton in 1962 reported positive results from intravenous vitamin C in three pneumonia patients . A systematic Cochrane review thoroughly analysed vitamin C treatment in pneumonia . Read more
All scienticfic discoveries due to new techniques are linked to the cultural and political background of the time period. In this presentation i try to show you the link beetwen the genetic state of the the art at dieffrent periods. A historical or social event should remind how old or new are the scientific thoughts.
We read alot about telomere tests that are offered by different companies in order to determine the biological age of a person as well the predisposition to age related disease. What are these test worth? To understand this i will explain the biology of telomeres in a series of short articles
The following presentation explains the differnet forms of mutations occuring in the DNA. The understanding of these mechanisms is essential in genetics (click in the image below and you will advance slide by slide)
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Orthomolecular Medicine News Service, September 10, 2016
by Helen Saul Case Read more