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Intraperitoneal Adhesion - Articles

Shatavari: Fertility Herb from India by Hethir R. Healthy Living Professional Posted Mon 28 Feb 2011 2:53pm Shatavari (Asparagus racemosus) is a species of asparagus grown throughout India, traditionally used in Ayurveda. The name is translated as “ she who posses a hundred husbands”. This may be because this plant has been used traditionally for hundreds to thousands of years as a general female reproductive tonic and hormonal balancer by Ayurved ... Read on »
Ventriculo-epiplooic shunt for Hydrocephalus by monicad1974 Patient ExpertFacebook Posted Mon 06 Feb 2012 7:19am                                                         CAUTION: GRAFIC PICTURES Hydrocephalus is a world wide problem with 1 in every 1,000 children born are born with this condition. In developed countries  100,000 procedures are done every year. I have may distal in my heart it is considered a VA shunt because  I have too much scar tiss ... Read on »
When to Suspect Lyme by Dr. Virginia S. Medical Doctor Posted Fri 12 Sep 2008 10:49am The most useful diagnostic reference: the “Bible” of Lyme medical literature. by John Bleiweiss, MD. The When To Suspect Lyme Disease essay: This essay, written by John D. Bleiweiss, M.D., in April, 1994 is very long, but also very comprehensive and helpful. Any doctor checking for Lyme disease would do well to read this essay first; any ... Read on »
Another interthalamic adhesion picture by Dr. Brian M. Medical DoctorHealth Maven Posted Sat 23 Aug 2008 11:43pm This is a high-power picture of the interthalamic adhesion of an 81-year-old man with a clinical diagnosis of Dementia with Lewy Bodies. Again, see the collection of neuron cell bodies along with glial cells. I should remind you that not everyone has an interthalamic adhesion (about 20% are lacking this grey matter), and women are more l ... Read on »
When To Suspect Lyme Disease by Marjorie Tietjen Posted Fri 26 Jun 2009 7:10pm By John D. Bleiweiss, M.D. Traditionally, the public has been advised to suspect Lyme (LD) if a round or oval, expanding, red rash develops 3-32 days after a deer tick bite associated with or followed by a flu-like illness. This limited description will apply to only some cases. About 50% of patients do not recall one or more of tick bit ... Read on »
Import Alert 99-25 Detention Without Physical Examination of Animal Feed...BSE...and Not the Subject of a Valid USDA Import Perm by Terry S. Patient Expert Posted Wed 03 Feb 2010 11:41am Import Alert 99-25 (Note: This import alert represents the Agency's current guidance to FDA field personnel regarding the manufacturer(s) and/or products(s) at issue. It does not create or confer any rights for or on any person, and does not operate to bind FDA or the public). Import Alert # 99-25 Published Date: 10/02/2009 Type: ... Read on »
Abdominal CSF pseudocyst by monicad1974 Patient ExpertFacebook Posted Wed 06 Jun 2012 10:07pm How to cite this article: Arunbabu BS, Kumar SN, Moorthy S, Prabhu NK. A giant abdominal CSF pseudocyst. Indian J Radiol Imaging 2002;12:445-6 How to cite this URL: Arunbabu BS, Kumar SN, Moorthy S, Prabhu NK. A giant abdominal CSF pseudocyst. In ... Read on »
Why do most of us have an interthalamic adhesion? by Dr. Brian M. Medical DoctorHealth Maven Posted Sun 24 Aug 2008 5:24pm Neil asks a very good question. What is the difference between those with, and those without, an interthalamic adhesion. I found a 1991 article in Science by Ann Gibbons entitled “The brain as ‘sexual organ’” (Science 30 August 1991: 957-959) which states that the “massa intermedia tends to be absent altogether in men more frequently than it is i ... Read on »
AromaTalk Tip of the Week: Removing Adhesives by Jennifer Nordin Patient ExpertHealth Maven Posted Sat 01 Aug 2009 11:38pm " Those waterproof adhesive bandages really stick to the skin, and after taking one off my son's knee, a lot of adhesive was still there. I just gently rubbed Young Living's Lemon Essential Oil on the adhesive and it came off instantly! Thank you Young Living!" ~ Sally McKenna Read on »
What Causes Adhesions After Abdominal Surgery? by Michael A. Zadeh Medical DoctorHealth MavenFacebook Posted Wed 20 Apr 2011 3:14am 1 Comment Adhesions are fibrous bands of scar tissue that form after abdominal, pelvic, or thoracic surgery. They are part of the healing process and develop when the body’s repair mechanisms respond to any tissue disturbance, such as during surgery. Adhesion formation is a common result of surgery, occurring in up to 93% of people who undergo a ... Read on »