I wrote about my experience with CBD Oil for the arthritis pain I suffer from in my hands. You can read that post below.
What I have today is a fresh rundown from Rush University Medical Center.
One Regular Guy Writing about Food, Exercise and Living Past 100
Last month I wrote a post on CBD Oil as a possible pain reliever for the arthritis I suffer from in my hands. Before you read the current post, I wish you would go back and check out the original from January 18. It is from Medical News Today and has lots of good information in it. This is a quote from that post “CBD is a type of cannabinoid, which is a chemical found in cannabis plants. Unlike delta-9 tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), another chemical found in cannabis, CBD is not psychoactive. This means it does not change a person’s mental state or produce a “high” as THC can.”
So, now you know what it is, and isn’t. You can’t get high using this stuff.
On to my
experiment experience with it. Of course I went to Amazon because that is where you buy anything. And, of course…
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In January of 1940 I was born at the Presbyterian Hospital on Chicago’s west side. That hospital became Pres-St. Luke’s later and in its current incarnation it is called Rush University Medical Center. I wanted to mention those facts because I currently read their very useful blog posts. As a Midwesterner who has just suffered through the polar vortex, I was not pleased to learn that we may be in store for a pollen vortex. Doctor Payal Patel, an allergy and immunology specialist, wrote the following.
After surviving the polar vortex of 2019, many of us are just itching for some warm weather. But for allergy sufferers, could that itch be worse this year compared to the years past? Is this year truly the worst allergy season?
To answer that question, we must first take into account the climate pattern changes that are predicted to take place in our future. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change are predicting a double to triple rise in the atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) levels within the next century. This rise in CO2 levels, in turn leads to changes in temperature and precipitation. Namely, Earth’s average temperature is expected to rise, as will the average global precipitation.
These global changes are the perfect setup for increasing pollen in the environment. This occurs by not only increasing the pollen production by some plants, but also by extending the pollen season. Continue reading
This body we dwell in is one magnificent organic machine. And, like a machine, it requires maintenance. Intelligent eating, regular exercise and good sleep habits are a running start on good health. But what about the vagaries of our physical bodies? Like a lump somewhere. Here is what Rush University Medical Center suggests.
It can be alarming to feel a new lump or bump that pops up on or under your skin … but not every bump is something to worry about, says Timothy Wollner, DO, a family medicine physician at Rush.
Location, location, location
If you notice a new bump, your first stop should be your primary care doctor’s office.
“A physician with some experience has likely seen and felt thousands of the really common, harmless lumps and bumps,” Wollner says, “and has probably seen hundreds of even the more rare and worrisome ones.” Continue reading