Mojawyspa.co.uk forum – homeopatia- oszustwo i wielka kasa dla koncernów… – strona 5.9 normal random blood sugar level

Im nizsze wykształcenie, IQ, doświadczenie życiowe, tym więsze prawdopodobiństwo wiary w zjawiska nadnaturalne, w tym homeopatie i pamięć wody…choć pośród ludzi dobrze wyksztalkconych też znajdzie się paru fanatykow dziwnych teorii, szczególnie jeśli efektem ich wynalazków, ma być dostastnie życie doczesne…

ciekawe ze swoja dyskusje zaczales (i upierasz sie zebysmy to czytali) od cytowania Randi, ktory przez wiele lat sam zabezpieczal sobie dostatnie zycie doczesne paraniem sie pokazami magii (sic!) i po przejsciu na emeryture zdecydowal sie na powszechna krytyke tych co jeszcze na emeryture nie przeszli. Ze na przekretach para-normal sie zna – jestem w stanie zaakceptowac, ostatecznie sam przed publika blagowal wiele lat , ale w jego kompetencje dotyczace medycyny i zdrowia serdecznie watpie, oprocz tego co wyczytal w internecie


uk rowniez sobie urodzila niejakiego profesora Ernst, ktory najezdza na wszystkie dziedziny medycyny nieallopatycznej, z homeopatia wlacznie. Cale szczescie ze mlode pokolenie medykow (tych bardziej rozumnych) nie lyka juz tak chetnie wszystkich jego pseudo-wywodow i jest w stanie przyznac sie do tego ze allopatia to nie jest panaceum

Endoscopically identifiable gastric mucosal lesions occur in most patients who receive a single dose of aspirin. Clinically evident gastrointestinal bleeding has been reported in as many as 3% of treated elderly patients. Anorectal ulceration and rectal stenosis have been reported in patients who abuse aspirin-containing rectal suppositories. One case-controlled study has suggested that an association between aspirin (and other NSAID) consumption and appendicitis may exist.

Gastrointestinal side effects have included epigastric distress (in as many as 83% of patients treated with regular aspirin), abdominal discomfort or pain, endoscopically identifiable gastric mucosal lesions, nausea, and vomiting. More serious gastrointestinal effects include hemorrhage, peptic ulcers, perforation, small bowel enteropathy, and esophageal ulcerations.

The mechanism of an aspirin-induced decrease in renal function may be related to inhibition of renal prostaglandin synthesis with consequent decreases in renal blood flow. Vasodilating renal prostaglandins may be particularly important in patients who exhibit arterial underfilling (i.e. heart failure, cirrhosis). The administration of high doses of NSAIDs to such patients has produced acute renal failure in rare instances.

Renal side effects have included reduction in glomerular filtration rate (particularly in patients who are sodium restricted or who exhibit diminished effective arterial blood volume, such as patients with advanced heart failure or cirrhosis), interstitial nephritis, papillary necrosis, elevations in serum creatinine, elevations in blood urea nitrogen, proteinuria, hematuria, and renal failure.

Hematologic side effects have included increased blood fibrinolytic activity. In addition, hypoprothrombinemia, thrombocytopenia, thrombocyturia, megaloblastic anemia, and pancytopenia have been reported rarely. Aplastic anemia and eosinophilia have also been reported.

Hypersensitivity side effects have included bronchospasm, rhinitis, conjunctivitis, urticaria, angioedema, and anaphylaxis. Approximately 10% to 30% of asthmatics are aspirin-sensitive (with the clinical triad of aspirin sensitivity, bronchial asthma, and nasal polyps).

Oncologic side effects have included reports of pancreatic cancer. Several epidemiologic studies have suggested that chronic aspirin use may decrease the risk of large bowel neoplasms. However, other studies have not found such a beneficial effect.

Metabolic side effects have included dehydration and hyperkalemia. Respiratory alkalosis and metabolic acidosis, particularly during salicylate toxicity, have been reported. A case of hypoglycemia has been reported in a patient on hemodialysis. Salicylates have also been reported to displace triiodothyronine (T3) and thyroxine (T4) from protein binding sites. The initial effect is an increase in serum free T4 concentrations.

A 29-year-old female with a history of migraine developed chest pain, tachycardia and orthopnea following aspirin consumption at doses of 1500 mg per day for several days. After discontinuation of aspirin therapy, the patient’s symptoms promptly resolved. The patient consented to a pharmacological challenge test which once again triggered the symptoms.

Cardiovascular side effects have included salicylate-induced variant angina, ventricular ectopy, conduction abnormalities, and hypotension, particularly during salicylate toxicity. In addition, at least one case of fluid retention simulating acute congestive heart failure has been reported during aspirin therapy. Antiplatelet therapy has also been associated with acute deterioration of intracerebral hemorrhage.

Central nervous system side effects have included agitation, cerebral edema, coma, confusion, dizziness, headache, cranial hemorrhage, lethargy and seizures. Tinnitus and subjective hearing loss (or both) may occur. Some investigators have reported that modest doses may result in decreased frequency selectivity and may therefore impair hearing performance, particularly in the setting of background noise.

Some investigators have suggested that tinnitus may be a less reliable indicator of salicylate toxicity than previously believed. Patients with high frequency hearing loss may have difficulty perceiving tinnitus. In a study of rheumatoid arthritis patients, those with tinnitus had no greater salicylate levels than those without tinnitus. Elderly patients may be less likely to perceive tinnitus than younger patients.