Eli abe h Ya ell T adi i al Na a hic & A imm e E e
Here we are, in a time unlike any other, facing a vastly different Thanksgiving celebration than usual. My own family's traditional turkey-day feast typically ranges between 16 and 48 guests. My mother always used to host, but I've taken over the duty in the last few years. It's always a tremendous potluck gathering of my multi-faceted family, full of steps- and halfs-, ex's and friends and significant others, aunts, uncles and cousins. Not to forget the grandparents and grandchildren. And even, for a few years in the 90s, a cousin-in-law's parents and his siblings and their families. In my family, this is the holiday everyone flies in for. Â
Holiday in One Pot!
But not this year. This year we are doing our part to curb the pandemic by staying home and not mingling with other family pods. And, quite honestly, I can't see myself cooking up a whole traditional Thanksgiving spread for just the four of us.
Luckily, I designed the "Holiday in One Pot" Glorious One-Pot Meal recipe just for times like these! This is the solution for when you're not hosting a multitude for Thanksgiving but still want to enjoy the traditional meal.
As with every Glorious One-Pot Meal recipe, this one is designed to feed two people, so simply double or triple the ingredients to feed a larger group. If you can't find turkey tenderloins, turkey burgers can be an easy swap without compromising the flavor profile of the meal.
Get the Recipe Here!
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Could You Be Suffering from Endometriosis? Natural Treatment Options By Hal Blatman MD on Sep 20, 2020 in Blog, Conditions, News, Testimonials
Endometriosis is a condition where tissue similar to the lining of the uterus develops outside of the uterus. About 2 to 10% of all women of child-bearing age are affected by it — about 6.5 million women in the US. Women who have a family history of the disease, long menstrual periods lasting longer than 7 days, or shorter menstrual cycles lasting 27 days or fewer, or problems affecting the release of menstrual blood from the body are most susceptible. Any woman who gets a period may suffer from it, though it typically affects women in their 30s or 40s. The disease derives its name from the endometrium, the tissue that normally lines the uterus or womb. It is most often found in: • Ovaries •
Tissues that hold the uterus in place
Outer surface of the uterus
But it can also be found in the vagina, cervix, vulva, bowel, bladder, or rectum. Rarer cases may even involve other parts of the body, such as the lungs, brain, and skin.
Symptoms of Endometriosis Women who suffer from endometriosis may experience painful periods, including cramps extending several days into the menstrual period. They may also experience pain during intercourse or suffer from painful bowel movements or urination. Their menstrual periods tend to involve excessive bleeding, and may involve bleeding between periods. About 50% of women who suffer from endometriosis are infertile. Some women may also experience fatigue, diarrhea, constipation, bloating or nausea, especially during menstrual periods. Severe pain alone is not a reliable sign of whether or not you have endometriosis. Some women may have mild endometriosis with severe pain, or severe endometriosis with little to know pain.
Health Problems with Endometriosis Fortunately, endometriosis is not cancerous. However, it does introduce numerous health problems. These include: • Blocked fallopian tubes when growths cover or grow surrounding the ovaries. Trapped blood in the ovaries can form cysts. • Inflammation (swelling) •
Scar tissue formation as well as adhesions (type of tissue that can bind your organs together). This scar tissue may cause pelvic pain and make it hard for you to get pregnant.
Intestine and bladder problems
Causes of Endometriosis No one knows for sure what causes endometriosis, but doctors are investigating a number of issues. Trouble with menstrual flow is a likely cause — as some of the tissue shed during your period can flow through the fallopian tube into other areas of the body, such as the pelvis. It may also stem from problems with your immune system — as a faulty immune
Just coffee you say? Ok so Starbucks or at a great coffee place in the village Cafe Figaro for exam at hmm say 8 with a great walk around the village an exciting possibility. A very different attire is indicated for a coffee date.
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7 Things to Know about PRP! By Corinne Furnari P.A. CCN
I've been practicing Plasma Rich Platelet (PRP) Protocols for well over a year now, and given the astounding results I've seen in my patients, I'd like to take a moment to promote and inform you all about this absolutely amazing treatment. PRP is a revolutionary in-house procedure that helps with pain, arthritis and injuries by supplying injured areas with the natural proteins, stem cells, cytokines, and other bioactive growth factors it needs to get better. It can be used for aesthetic purposes as well, allowing for skin tightening, facials, the removal or healing of scars, vaginal skin tightening, and allowing for hair restoration. In some circumstances it can be used in lieu of joint surgery and when it cannot, it can hasten recovery and let you get back to doing the things you love after a surgery. Below I've listed seven important things to know about PRP. 1. Skin Healing. PRP injected into affected tissues leads to local inflammation which leads to a wound healing cascade which deposits new collagen and bioactive proteins into the area along with a high concentration of stem cells. This new collagen helps tighten aging or sagging skin, treating it and helping reduce the appearances of unsightly scars. 2. Hair Restoration. PRP is recognized as an all-natural medical procedure which can through skin and hair stimulation, help reverse hair loss. By way of proliferation of dermal papilla cells and stimulating signal-regulated kinase, AKT signalling, and supplying fibroblast growth factors and beta-catenin, PRP allows for accelerated hair growth with less inflammation than other methods. 3. Joint Repair Studies have found that receiving PRP can help restore hyaluronic acid concentrations and improve angiogenesis, which helps reverse joint damage and stop disease progression in things such as osteoarthritis and degenerative join disease. The PRP and stem cell treatment restores the hyaluronic acid to help deal with joint pains such as knee pain. A 2010 study found that those who received this treatment for four weeks reported no adverse events and saw significant, almost linear, improvement. 4. Injury Recovery Stem cell and PRP treatments have proven themselves as successful, painless alternatives to traditional surgery for chronic musculoskeletal injuries involving arthroscopic surgery or joint replacements. The disability and down time associate with receiving a PRP treatment instead is minimal, has few of the associate risks of surgery, and is generally only mediated by some soreness or bruising to the treated area. 5. Long-lasting Results On average, PRP treatments provide permanent results for the areas treated. In the case of PRP being used for hair restoration, a yearly re-injection may be necessary in some cases. 6. Simple in house procedure. PRP treatments generally take about an hour or two, including time both for perparation and for recovery.
If you feel as though PRP might be able to improve your wellness and fit into your personal health regimen, please come in and visit my new office, and letâ€™s chat about this wonderful treatment. Corinne Furnari, CCN PA Take Charge of Your Health Fridays 1 to 2 pm EST 99.5FM NYC Website: Furnarihealth.com
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