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Good eye health goes way beyond eating carrots, and we have to pay attention to it. Is there any connection between metabolic imbalances and eye issues? How does this affect a diabetic person? Can eye issues be prevented, or even reversed? On this episode, Dr. Sam Berne shares how he solves countless eye issues and why it’s possible to actually do so, even when a condition is genetic.
- For better eye health, your diet has to include colorful fruits and vegetables, trace mineral and antioxidants.
- If we can oxygenate and hydrate the retina better through nutrition, we could start to solve a lot of eye issues experienced by diabetics. Lutein and Zeaxanthin are key antioxidants that prevent issues with macular health.
- The best ratio of the two is 10 mg of Lutein per 6mg of Zeaxanthin.
At the start of the show, Dr. Sam shares how he got started focusing on eye health and how he cured his own eye issues. We also talked about what makes up an eye-healthy diet, and some of the biggest myths in eye care. Towards the end of the show, we talked about how vision problems are actually rooted in the brain.
We also discussed:
- How BDMF can improve your optic nerve health
- Nutritional ways to improve eyesight
- The power of natural healing through grounding and earthing
Vision problems aren’t rooted in the conventional aspects of the physical-- they are rooted in the brain. Unfortunately, we don't have a lot of doctors delving into this and looking at how eyesight and vision can be improved or repaired. As a result, a lot of people think their issues are genetic and can never change. However, utilizing nutrition, fitness, and overall health can absolutely have a positive impact.
Dr. Sam Berne has been in private practice in New Mexico for over 25 years and where he works with patients to improve their vision and overall wellness through holistic methods. He holds a Bachelor of Science from Pennsylvania State University, Doctor of Optometry from Pennsylvania College and did his postdoctoral work at the Gesell Institute in collaboration with Yale University. He has been awarded The Special Awards for Service from the Behavioral Optometrists in Mexico for his innovative and holistic work with children. Go to http://www.drsamberne.com/about/.
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Patients taking Viagra are less likely to suffer a heart attack, new research claims.
Men taking the impotence drug were found to have a lower risk of having a heart attack or dying from heart failure than those not on the medication.
The findings mean Viagra could soon be used to treat hundreds of thousands of heart failure patients and even prevent fatal heart attacks, scientists say.
Experts from the University of Manchester studied 6,000 diabetic patients who had been given Viagra to treat erectile dysfunction.
The drug relaxes muscle cells in the blood vessels supplying the penis, allowing more blood to flow there.
This increased blood flow increases the likelihood of getting an erection.
Given the increasing reports of deaths in which the use of Viagra may be implicated, clinicians need to exercise caution when advising their patients with heart
Experts believe a key ingredient in Viagra called PDE5i, which relaxes blood vessels, also prevents damage to heart cells.
Heart failure is caused by the heart failing to pump enough blood around the body at the right pressure.
It most often occurs because the heart muscle has become too weak or stiff to work properly and is usually treated with medication which supports the heart.
Despite diabetics being prone to heart problems, the study participants did not suffer as many incidents as similar patients not on the drug.