Dr. Susan Chon, the Associate Professor of Dermatology at MD Anderson Cancer Center, explains the dangers of skin cancer and melanoma. Follow some of these tips during sun exposure to help reduce your risk of getting skin cancer and learn more about the fight to end cancer today at http://makingcancerhistory.com/PGATOUR.
Views: 504 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Skin cancer symptoms, signs and treatment you should know. As you prepare for your beach vacations and fun in the sun, are you properly protecting your skin from skin cancer? Can black people get skin cancer? Subscribe so you’ll never miss my latest videos. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBve_ppCNE67fs3MsIocitg?sub_confirmation=1 Be sure to follow me on: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dr.frita/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Dr.Frita Twitter: https://twitter.com/DrFrita There are two types of skin cancer, non-melanoma, and melanoma. There are two common causes of non-melanoma skin cancers. They are basal cell carcinoma and squamous cell carcinoma. People who have fair skin and who have a lot of exposure to the sun are at the highest risk for skin cancer. Anderson Cooper of CNN reported that he had a spot of skin cancer removed Melanoma is a type of skin cancer that can show up in places that are harder to see on the skin, like on your back or the inside linings of your mouth or even under your feet. Melanoma tends to be a more aggressive type of skin cancer. It can present with different colors on your skin, black, brown, bluish. It tends to have jagged, irregular edges, and it can be uneven or asymmetric. Melanoma can even look like a black dot when it first appears. Indeed, excess sun exposure does put you at increased risk for skin cancer, but so does an increased exposure to tanning beds. Andy Cohen of Bravo and the Real Housewives franchise used to be a self-proclaimed “tanorexic._ He once had a black dot on his lower lip and his friend, Kelly Ripley, noticed it and she urged him to see his doctor. That black dot turned out to be melanoma. In my medical practice, when I counsel on sun exposure and skin cancer, I've had more than one of my know-it-all patients ... and you know who you are ... tell me, "Dr. Frita, why are you telling me this? Black people can't get skin cancer." Not true. The legendary Bob Marley had skin cancer, melanoma. It actually started out as a dark spot that he saw under his toenail. He just thought it was an injury from playing soccer. But as it turns out, it was melanoma, and he died at the age of 36. It just goes to show you, no matter what your color, your ethnicity, your culture, it's important that you pay attention to your body, that you examine your own skin and make note of any changes. How do you diagnose a skin cancer? You go to your physician. Your physician will examine your skin all over, and if they see any type of a lesion or a mole that looks suspicious, then they will set you up for a biopsy or they will sample that lesion. Your doctor will then send that biopsy or that sample to another type of physician, a pathologist, who will examine that biopsy under the microscope. If it looks like skin cancer, then they will make that diagnosis. How can you prevent skin cancer? Well, the most important thing is to try to avoid too much exposure to the sun. Try to avoid the sun during peak hours, like between 10:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Also, avoid tanning beds. Most tanning beds emit UVA radiation, which can be harmful to the skin. Another thing to do, if you can't avoid the sun, which most of us can't, make sure that you protect your skin. You can protect your skin by wearing a broad spectrum sunscreen that protects against both UVA and UVB range radiation. Also, make sure that the SPF, the sun protection factor, is at minimum 30, but if you have fair skin or if you're going to have prolonged exposure to the sun, you need to use an even higher SPF. Also, wear wide-brimmed hats. Wear shades. Put on a nice thin clothing that will cover your arms, that will cover your legs, and make sure you reapply your sunscreen frequently, especially if you go swimming or if you've been wiping your skin down or if you've just been out for more than a little bit of time. Make sure that you reapply your sunscreen frequently, especially if you've been sweating or swimming or wiping down your skin. Oh, and can black people get sunburned? From personal experience, I can tell you yes. This ends my overview of Skin cancer symptoms, signs and treatment and sun protection. I want you to comment down below, share my video, like my video, subscribe to my page. As always, I want you to prioritize yourselves. As you enjoy the summer and the sunny beautiful weather, make sure that you remember your health and that you protect your skin from the sun. Make sure that you go to your doctors regularly, get your skin checked, and take care of you. Make sure you strive to live your healthiest, happiest life. I'm Dr. Frita.
Views: 2344 Dr. Frita
As a melanoma survivor, Rachel Cruz understands the importance of cancer prevention. But what's even more important to her is teaching her son good sun protection habits.
Views: 511 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Mary Anderson,Oral Chemotherapy Registered Nurse Clinician, with the Norton Cancer Institute, explains the different types of chemotherapy treatments available and what to expect while going through treatments. Chemotherapy in general can affect your skin in several different ways. It can dry your skin out, or you can get a rash. Some medications that we give to treat cancer cause a rash that looks like acne which can develop on your face and your chest and on your back. Other medications cause what we call hand and foot syndrome where the palms of your hands and the soles of your feet become red, calloused, cracked and can even become painful. So there are many different skin care methods that we can use to help prevent this from happening. Some patients say that they felt like their skin was burning from the inside out after chemotherapy. By limiting your showers to five to 10 minutes and using warm water instead of hot water might alleviate some of that. Use a mild soap to bathe in and also use an anti-dandruff shampoo to help relieve any scalp discomfort. Some people will even use the anti-dandruff shampoo as a body wash to help alleviate dry itchy skin. When you get out your shower, pat your skin dry instead of rubbing it and apply a moisturizing cream that does not contain any alcohol or fragrance. Fragrances and alcohol can be very irritating to your skin. Chemotherapy in general also makes your skin a lot more sensitive to sunlight. So you want to make sure that you're avoiding direct sunlight and if you must go out in direct sunlight, make sure you wearing a hat and sunscreen with at least an SPF of 30. When your skin is sensitive, wear loose comfortable clothing. I know bras in particular can be very bothersome to a woman. So buying a sports bra that might be a few sizes larger than what you normally wear might be more comfortable for you. Also when you're around the house, make sure that you're wearing thick socks with nice comfortable slippers or shoes. Getting a good night's sleep is also very important, by turning off the TV, promoting a relaxing environment before you go to bed, avoiding alcohol and caffeine before you go to sleep. Also when you're in bed want to think about what you're wearing to bed also. You might not have hair and so your head is cold. Many patients like to wear a cap made of jersey knit to keep their head warm while they're sleeping. If you have a rash that becomes very bothersome, you need to call your doctor. Also if the palms of your hands are sore and tender to where you cannot perform your daily activities or if the soles of your feet keep you from walking or make it painful to walk, make sure you call your doctor. Learn more about chemotherapy https://www.nortonhealthcare.com/chemotherapy
Views: 758 Norton Healthcare
Ian Anderson is lucky to be alive, he shares his cancer scare with the CBC's Christine Birak. To read more about staying healthy in the sun : http://www.cbc.ca/1.3140370 »»» Subscribe to CBC News to watch more videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/cbcnews?sub_confirmation=1 Connect with CBC News Online: For breaking news, video, audio and in-depth coverage: http://www.cbcnews.ca Find CBC News on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cbcnews Follow CBC News on Twitter: https://twitter.com/cbcnews For breaking news on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CBCAlerts Follow CBC News on Google+: https://plus.google.com/+CBCNews/posts Follow CBC News on Instagram: http://instagram.com/cbcnews Follow CBC News on Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/cbcnews// Follow CBC News on Tumblr: http://cbcnews.tumblr.com »»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»»» For more than 75 years, CBC News has been the source Canadians turn to, to keep them informed about their communities, their country and their world. Through regional and national programming on multiple platforms, including CBC Television, CBC News Network, CBC Radio, CBCNews.ca, mobile and on-demand, CBC News and its internationally recognized team of award-winning journalists deliver the breaking stories, the issues, the analyses and the personalities that matter to Canadians.
Views: 505 CBC News
Taylor Nance was like every other high school freshman. She was excited about finally starting high school and all the opportunities it had to offer. Then just a few months into her first semester, she was faced with an unexpected diagnosis of stage 3 melanoma. Watch as she discusses what it was like to undergo melanoma treatment and try and be a normal high school freshman at the same time, and ultimately, how cancer influenced what she wanted to do with her life. Read more about Taylor's melanoma journey: http://www2.mdanderson.org/cancerwise/2014/08/surviving-melanoma-in-high-school.html Request an appointment at MD Anderson: https://www4.mdanderson.org/contact/selfreferral/index.cfm
Views: 5827 MD Anderson Cancer Center
http://www.clderm.com SD Living speaks with Dr Mitch Goldman, Medical Director of Cosmetic Laser Dermatology, about skin cancer. ABCD's of Skin Cancer When Memorial Day rolls around, you have to be extremely careful about protecting the skin from intense sun. Even on a cloudy day you can damage the skin, which is why sunscreen must be worn every single day in the summer regardless of the weather. Water resistant or waterproof sunscreen does not actually stay on all day long. This is why it is so important to reapply every time you get in the water and then climb back out. Another thing many people do not realize is that more sun is actually absorbed into the skin when you are near water or in the snow in winter. The reflection off the snow or water hits the skin from top and bottom for a double dose of danger. Knowledge about sunlight and cancer is just now becoming mainstream. Every year people are diagnosed with skin cancer because of the unsafe practices years in the past, such as lying in the sun for hours to obtain a tan. Doctors are now giving free skin cancer screenings, so there is no excuse for anyone to go undiagnosed today. Once diagnosed, photodynamic therapy can be used to treat skin cancer. This completely eliminates the need to cut the cancerous cells out of the skin. This laser treatment can eliminate early stages of skin cancer while preventing it from developing again. If you are worried about skin cancer on your own body, look for things that are growing or changing with time. Goldman Butterwick Fitzpatrick & Groff, Cosmetic Laser Dermatology is located in the heart of beautiful University Center San Diego, CA. 9339 Genesee Avenue, Ste. 300 San Diego, CA 92121 Tel: 858.657.1002
Views: 244 Cosmetic Laser Dermatology
Learn the telltale signs of skin cancer on the head and neck. Since catching skin cancer early often means a full recovery, it's extremely important to understand the symptoms. Hear from head and neck surgeon Dr. Karen Pitman of Banner MD Anderson Cancer Center or visit https://www.bannerhealth.com/locations.
Views: 2602 Banner Health
MD Anderson Cancer Center, the official cancer center of the PGA TOUR, educated fans about cancer prevention at the 2017 Shell Houston Open. Cancer prevention specialists were on hand to provide tips and answer questions, while dermatologists conducted free skin cancer screenings for fans. We also provided free sun-safety giveaways including sunscreen, SPF lip balm, and sunglasses, and offered free shaded seating to the public. In the last three years of our relationship with the PGA TOUR, we have distributed over 200 gallons of free sunscreen and conducted over 1,200 free skin cancer screenings for fans, players, caddies, and the media. Learn more: www.mdanderson.org/golf Request an appointment at MD Anderson by calling 1-877-632-6789 or online at: https://my.mdanderson.org/RequestAppointment?cmpid=youtube_appointment_skin_pga
Views: 91 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Skin cancer is one of the most common cancers in the United States. Yet, it’s also one of the most preventable. MD Anderson Cancer Center encourages you to help reduce your risk of getting skin cancer by creating effective sun safety habits. Learn more at MakingCancerHistory.com/PGATOUR
Views: 120 MD Anderson Cancer Center
in just 3 weeks essential oils have almost killed skin cancer
Views: 10164 oil2cure
Tan skin is damaged skin, and that’s not pretty. Tanning beds emit the same UV radiation as the sun. To avoid the wrinkles, ages spots and skin cancers caused by the sun and indoor tanning, stick with your natural, beautiful skin tone. If you start tanning between ages 18 and 24, you boost your risk of melanoma by 91%. For more information, visit www.mdanderson.org/sunsafety. Request an appointment at MD Anderson by calling 1-877-632-6789 or by completing our online self-referral form: https://my.mdanderson.org/RequestAppointment?cmpid=youtube_appt
Views: 9597 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Westgate Skin & Cancer in Austin, TX strives for excellence in dermatology care by going above and beyond. To Interact with this ypVideo 360 Virtual Tour click here - http://www.yellowpages.com/austin-tx/mip/westgate-skin-cancer-513310358?lid=1001220404509
Views: 75 yellowpages
At MD Anderson Cancer Center, we’re not just working to defeat cancer – we’re fighting to prevent it too. Here, Stewart Cink, Austin Cook, Stephan Jaeger, and Scott Stallings talk about some steps they take on the golf course to prevent skin cancer. To learn more, call 1-866-943-7266 or visit mdanderson.org/golf.
Views: 5 MD Anderson Cancer Center
For Dr. Ellen Turner, a dermatologist based in Dallas, skin cancer is an important topic. In this video, she discuses her personal experience with a family member fighting melanoma, as well as the importance of sunscreen as a way to help prevent against the disease. Visit Us: http://www.dermofficedallas.com Blog: https://goo.gl/GNcc5r Twitter: https://goo.gl/Ab5sgp Facebook: https://goo.gl/Q5ddBa Google Plus: https://goo.gl/8bd2A6 Pinterest: https://goo.gl/3ZgYgN Instagram: https://goo.gl/UZBeVk
Views: 111 Dermatology Office of Dr. Ellen Turner
During spring training 2018, MD Anderson Cancer Center has been on site at FITTEAM Ballpark of the Palm Beaches to raise awareness about sun safety, cancer prevention and healthy living. MD Anderson is providing free skin cancer screenings to spring training attendees, along with sunscreen and lip balm to help attendees protect their skin from the harmful effects of UV rays. Learn more about cancer prevention: https://www.mdanderson.org/prevention-screening.html?cmpid=www_prevention Request a new patient appointment at MD Anderson by calling 1-877-632-6789 or by completing our online self-referral form: https://my.mdanderson.org/RequestAppointment?cmpid=appt_youtube
Views: 479 MD Anderson Cancer Center
www.clderm.com Call us today: 858-657-1002 May is Skin Cancer Awareness Month and Dr. Groff was featured on a local news segment discussing the common signs of skin cancer. During the month of May, Cosmetic Laser Dermatology is offering free skin cancer screenings in San Diego. To schedule a consultation with Dr. Groff, call Cosmetic Laser Dermatology in San Diego at 858-657-1002.
Views: 110 Cosmetic Laser Dermatology
Producer/Director/Writer: Joe Vertino Eye On Health: Skin Cancer Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States. More than one million skin cancers are diagnosed annually. Stephen Rosenburg,MD - National Institute of Health and Stephen E. Ullrich, Ph.D - MD Anderson.
Views: 258 jvc700
Michael R. Migden, M.D., assistant professor in the Department of Dermatology, talks about the importance of getting regular skin cancer screening exams and checking out that weird spot on your body.Visit Focused on Health for more information on skin cancer prevention. http://www.mdanderson.org/focused
Views: 4905 MD Anderson Cancer Center
Lisa Pace was in her 20s when she discovered she had skin cancer after years of using tanning beds. Now she sits down with Megyn Kelly to talk about the 86 skin cancer surgeries she’s had. “No one told me” that tanning beds and skin cancer were linked, she says. “I wake up every day thinking there’s going to be a new skin cancer,” she adds. » Subscribe to TODAY: http://on.today.com/SubscribeToTODAY » Watch the latest from TODAY: http://bit.ly/LatestTODAY About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: http://on.today.com/ReadTODAY Find TODAY on Facebook: http://on.today.com/LikeTODAY Follow TODAY on Twitter: http://on.today.com/FollowTODAY Follow TODAY on Google+: http://on.today.com/PlusTODAY Follow TODAY on Instagram: http://on.today.com/InstaTODAY Follow TODAY on Pinterest: http://on.today.com/PinTODAY Meet The Woman Whose Had 86 Skin Cancer Surgeries | Megyn Kelly TODAY
Views: 2065 TODAY
Mark Russell, MD, is a dermatologist at UVA Health System. On this episode of NBC29 House Call Dr. Russell discusses skin cancer.
Views: 25 uvahealth
Hear from Cancer Survivor, Jeffery Schwartz, UCLA Dermatologist Teresa Soriano, M.D., and Lifestyle Blogger, Lipstick & Crayons Carly Anderson on a few deadly facts on Melanoma. Learn how SU2C fights melanoma and several other cancers at: http://www.su2c.org. Stand up and donate: http://www.su2c.org/donate Stand Up To Cancer’s mission is to raise funds to accelerate the pace of groundbreaking translational research that can get new therapies to patients quickly and save lives now. Find out more about Stand Up To Cancer: http://www.standup2cancer.org Subscribe now to be notified of future live events and new uploads: http://www.youtube.com/user/SU2C?sub_... Shop for Stand Up To Cancer merchandise: http://www.shopsu2c.org More Stand Up To Cancer channels: https://www.facebook.com/SU2C https://twitter.com/SU2C
Views: 103 Stand Up To Cancer
Physicians at MD Anderson Cancer Center proposed a clinical trial for Philip Prichard using immunotherapy – a unique and personal approach to treating cancer tumors. After 8 weeks his tumor shrunk in half. After 13 months 75% of the tumor was gone. Learn more at http://makingcancerhistory.com
Views: 1225196 MD Anderson Cancer Center
ogdenclinic.com | Dr. Michael Hadley discusses sun and healthy skin on "Good Morning Utah". Utahan's spend a lot of time in the sun and it's important to take good care of your skin. Dr. Hadley explains how. To schedule an appointment, call us: 801.475.3000 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ogdenclinic Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/ogdenclinic Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/ogdenclinic
Views: 284 Ogden Clinic
View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-science-of-skin-color-angela-koine-flynn When ultraviolet sunlight hits our skin, it affects each of us differently. Depending on skin color, it’ll take only minutes of exposure to turn one person beetroot-pink, while another requires hours to experience the slightest change. What’s to account for that difference, and how did our skin come to take on so many different hues to begin with? Angela Koine Flynn describes the science of skin color. Lesson by Angela Koine Flynn, animation by Tomás Pichardo-Espaillat.
Views: 1171228 TED-Ed
MD Anderson served as an official sponsor of the May 2-4 Insperity Invitational golf tournament at The Woodlands Country Club Tournament Course. The Champion’s Tour event attracted thousands of spectators throughout the weekend as well as an impressive field of professional golfers including Fred Couples, Fred Funk and Ben Crenshaw. MD Anderson activities throughout the week included: • A donor and survivor hospitality event at pro golfer Steve Elkington’s Big Show RV on the 18th hole • Two Pro-Am teams • Skin cancer screenings for players and caddies • Participation at the annual Player Dinner hosted by Arnold Palmer including skin cancer awareness tips from Carol Drucker, M.D., professor in Dermatology • Two booths focused on sun safety and skin cancer prevention MD Anderson volunteers gave attendees sunscreen packets, lip balm and branded umbrellas and stickers. The institution’s Strike Through Cancer Wall drew approximately 1,000 signatures and personal tributes from players, spectators, volunteers and cancer survivors eager to show their support of Making Cancer History®. For more information and to make a donation, visit: mdanderson.org/gifts
Views: 51 myGivingToMDAnderson
Rox Anderson, symposium chair of SPIE Biomedical Optics at Photonics West, talks about the important role of lasers in medicine, from cancer to heart disease and his own specialty, dermatology. Lasers have dramatically impacted the way disease is detected and treated in modern medicine. From cardiology to cancer, the many types of lasers are valuable tools in the physician's array of treatment options. With so much research underway, what are the developments being worked on, and what might soon be available to patients for improved treatment? In this video, R. Rox Anderson gives an overview of the role of the laser in medicine, and discusses prospects for near-term developments. Anderson is Professor of Dermatology at Harvard Medical School and Director of the Wellman Center for Photomedicine, Massachusetts General Hospital. He has chaired numerous conferences for SPIE, and has been Symposium Chair of the Biomedical Optics symposium at SPIE Photonics West each year since 2004. He has published dozens of papers in SPIE Proceedings on photonic treatments for skin cancer.
Views: 2646 SPIETV
http://www.BestLongIslandDermatology.com Long Island Dermatology FREE GUIDE. Choose The Right Dr. Dermabrasion, laser skin treatment. Prevent skin cancer warning signs.Hair Removal Acne and much more.
Views: 9 rocheked9
We interviewed Prof Jeffrey Gershenwald, who is Professor of Surgery in the Department of Surgical Oncology and a Professor in the Department of Cancer Biology at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center (MD Anderson) in Houston, Texas, as well as Medical Director of the MD Anderson Melanoma and Skin Center. He is also co-leader of the Melanoma Moon Shot. Read more about skin cancer awareness at http://www.cansa.org.za/be-sunsmart/
Views: 10 Cancer Association of South Africa CANSA
MD Anderson Cancer Center has partnered with the FITTEAM Ballpark of the Palm Beaches to educate baseball fans about cancer prevention during Spring Training. Fans were offered sun-safety giveaways such as sunscreen, sunglasses, and SPF lip balm, free skin cancer screenings, and diet and exercise tips. They were also encouraged to leave a message of hope on the strikethrough cancer wall or support MD Anderson with a donation.
Views: 111 MD Anderson Cancer Center
CINCINNATI (WKRC) - Nearly three years ago, Local 12 introduced you to Sam Boling and has followed her lifesaving double lung transplant. What followed that was her marriage to Ty Jamison and their continuing love story. Now, there's an update to share. Driving in from Adams County four days a week, Sam Jamison comes to Anderson Township to run the reception desk for Darren and Company Hair Salon. "I developed this bump which started out as a pimple and then it got bigger and bigger," Sam said. The 27-year-old takes 180 pills a week to stay alive after her lung transplant, including two anti-rejection drugs that weaken her immune system, making sunscreen less effective. So a new fight begins. Doctors fear cancer on her eyelid may have attached to a nerve, sending cancer to other spots. Surgery will be scheduled for later in the month to remove as much as they can, adding skin grafts and possibly radiation. "I feel like all people are looking at it so it's taught me not to stress about what people think of you because it's kind of out of your control." Sam said she took a day or two to be angry with God and feel sorry for herself, but her husband Ty won't let her stay down. This is a couple that has faced death and truly lives as if each extra day is a blessing worth celebrating. "I think it's ok to feel sorry for yourself for a bit, but you always need to look for silver-lining it may take a little longer to find it." So far, two warts have come back cancerous, one more precancerous and several others still to be tested.
Views: 112 LOCAL 12
Download podcast from iTunes: http://itunes.apple.com/us/itunes-u/skin-cancer-eye-uveal-melanoma/id431848216?i=110502720 Uveal melanoma is a very rare cancer that forms on the eye's skin tissue, usually in the back part of the eye under the retina (choroid). Sapna Patel, M.D., Assistant Professor in the Department of Melanoma Medical Oncology at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, discusses the causes, symptoms and treatment of uveal melanoma. Patel also explains why it is important for everyone to have their eyes examined, even if your vision is 20/20.
Views: 1537 MD Anderson Cancer Center
http://www.michiganurology.com/menshealth http://www.themenshealthevent.org Dr. Roxana Chapman Chief of Dermatology at William Beaumont Hospital - Royal Oak Michigan, Lecture - What everybody Needs to Know About Skin Cancer and How to Prevent it. Michigan Institute of Urology Men's Health Event Education Topic Overview - Michigan Institute of Urology presents the first annual Men's Health Event on Saturday, November 12 from 9 a.m. -- 4 p.m. at the Troy Marriott. Watch short videos of the presentations by the physicians and presenters. This free event will give men a better understanding of how to stay healthy, free health screenings to assess their current health and information about advances in medicine and treatment.
Views: 169 MIU Men's Health Foundation
Information about Logan Sneed: http://www.fusionlean.com/about-1/ KETO RESEARCH & DATA: https://www.sciencedirect.com/science... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/arti... https://thesternmethod.com/thomas-sey... https://www.bc.edu/bc-web/schools/mca... https://link.springer.com/article/10.... https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/2... Dr. Berg interviews Logan Sneed, who developed brain cancer (Glioblastoma), the most agressive form of brain cancer two and a half years ago. He found the ketogenic diet and intermittent fasting and has been doing very well. Tumors can not live on ketones, so a healthy ketosis diet can improve your immune system greatly. Since there are many environmental chemicals in our food supply, consuming organic foods is vital to decrease the exposure. Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio: Dr. Berg, 52 years of age is a chiropractor who specializes in Healthy Ketosis & Intermittent Fasting. His clients include senior officials in the U.S. government and the Justice Department, ambassadors, medical doctors, high-level executives of prominent corporations, scientists, engineers, professors, and other clients from all walks of life. He is the author of The New Body Type Guide and other books published by KB Publishing. Dr. Berg trains chiropractors, physicians and allied healthcare practitioners in his methods, and to date he has trained over 2,500 healthcare professionals. He has taught students nutrition as an adjunct professor at Howard University. DR. BERG'S SHOP: http://shop.drberg.com/ Follow us on FACEBOOK: fb.me/DrEricBerg Send a Message to Dr. Berg and his team: m.me/DrEricBerg ABOUT DR. BERG: https://www.drberg.com/dr-eric-berg/bio Disclaimer: Dr. Eric Berg received his Doctor of Chiropractic degree from Palmer College of Chiropractic in 1988. His use of “doctor” or “Dr.” in relation to himself solely refers to that degree. Dr. Berg is a licensed chiropractor in Virginia, California, and Louisiana, but he no longer practices chiropractic in any state and does not see patients. This video is for general informational purposes only. It should not be used to self-diagnose and it is not a substitute for a medical exam, cure, treatment, diagnosis, and prescription or recommendation. It does not create a doctor-patient relationship between Dr. Berg and you. You should not make any change in your health regimen or diet before first consulting a physician and obtaining a medical exam, diagnosis, and recommendation. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The Health & Wellness, Dr. Berg Nutritionals and Dr. Eric Berg, D.C. are not liable or responsible for any advice, course of treatment, diagnosis or any other information, services or product you obtain through this video or site.
Views: 37604 Dr. Eric Berg DC
Requested by many people, this session brings you into a healing state where your immune system is powerful to target cancer and eliminate cancer. Deep trance hypnosis is your most powerful weapon against disease, because it taps into the mind's deepest consciousness.
Views: 34588 Trigram Healing
In this video Dr. Reagan Anderson asks some patients to talk about their experience going through their melanoma skin cancer journey. He reminds his staff that the work they do matters and that patients are not defined by their condition or disease. Video Production by Joshua Melendez ***Please note that the information in Doctors Quarterly is NOT meant to diagnose or treat ANY condition. The information given in Doctors Quarterly is general in nature and is not intended to provide specific medical advice. Doctors Quarterly is also not to be used as a substitute for you seeking personal professional medical advice. You MUST talk with your local healthcare provider to determine if the information in Doctors Quarterly is accurate, up-to-date, and appropriate for YOUR individual medical needs, conditions, and circumstances (this includes information on nutrition, supplements, exercise, mental health strategies, …). You and your healthcare provider will then determine the appropriate course of action for you. Doctors Quarterly assumes no responsibility for how you use the information found within any of the materials produced by Doctors Quarterly. Please note that Doctors Quarterly in no way, shape or form (whether implied or stated) constitutes a Doctor-Patient (or Professional-Client) relationship of any kind. The views expressed in Doctors Quarterly are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Doctors Quarterly. Please be advised that there could be medical images or videos that could be considered graphic by some viewers. Viewer discretion is advised. All content in Doctors Quarterly (to include motivational, medical practice logistics, and any and all other topics) is informational only and the viewer must make sure that the information is accurate, legal, and appropriate for their individual situation. Viewer must also verify that the information in Doctors Quarterly is in keeping with local/federal laws and guidelines. In other words, DO NOT act on ANYTHING found in Doctors Quarterly without first asking your local experts if it is accurate and appropriate for you.***
Views: 5 Your Health University
Australian woman Nirvana Anderson details her experience with Aldara and Cansema Black Salve. After watching her father be mutilated by conventional skin cancer treatment she searched for a way to treat her skin without harsh chemicals or surgery. AUSTRALIAN PETITION TO HAVE CANSEMA BLACK SALVE DECRIMINALISED: 1. https://www.change.org/petitions/australian-government-decriminalise-the-use-of-cansema-black-salve-on-human-beings# BUY THE MOVIE ($10 AUD) THAT PRESENTS THE FULL STORY OF BLACK SALVE AND SHOWS YOU HOW TO MAKE IT YOURSELF HERE (BEFORE THE GOVERNMENT BANS IT) : http://www.oneanswertocancermovie.com/ The TGA sent two men 1,800km to my home to shut down my website where I talked about Black Salve although I didn't sell it. They had no interest in my results, they just wanted me to be quiet. This youtube posting is the only option I now have to present my own experience and results. My 19 treatments cost me $60 which was the cost of one tub of Black Salve. Surgery would have cost me thousands. I am not a scammer. I am an ordinary Australian mother who watched her father and other relatives be mutilated by conventional skin cancer treatments. When I stumbled on Black Salve in 2010, I decided that I should try it so my children could be better informed about options and not have to surrender to the knife. My father's skin cancer treatments never ended. He had numerous skin grafts, the most noticeable was one on his forehead which had long hairs growing out of it. It had been transplanted from a hairy area of his body and the hairs continued to grow. He used to get up to a hundred cancers burnt off with liquid nitrogen at one time. All this made it obvious - conventional medicine is not winning the battle against skin cancer. When you try this product and have good results please pay it forward. Take photos, keep records of how what happened and post on youtube. We simply can't allow this product to remain in the shadows.
Views: 71194 cobainmatrix
First-of-its-kind study indicates pretreatment improves outcomes over standard-of-care surgery A pair of targeted therapies given before and after surgery for melanoma produced at least a six-fold increase in time to progression compared to standard-of-care surgery for patients with stage 3 disease, researchers at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center report in Lancet Oncology. Early results of the study comparing surgery to pre- and post-surgical treatment with the BRAF inhibitor dabrafenib and the MEK inhibitor trametinib were so strikingly positive that MD Anderson’s data safety monitoring board ordered the randomized, prospective phase II trial halted and changed to a single-arm using the combination. “These results are encouraging for patients with surgically resectable stage 3 melanoma, who face a high rate of relapse and progression to metastatic disease,” said lead author Rodabe Amaria, M.D., assistant professor of Melanoma Medical Oncology. “Our proof-of-concept study strongly supports further assessment of neoadjuvant (presurgical) therapy for this high-risk population, which has a five-year survival rate of less than 50 percent.” The targeted combination is approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for stage 4 metastatic melanoma that features a BRAFV600 mutation. Amaria, senior author Jennifer Wargo, M.D., associate professor of Surgical Oncology and Genomic Medicine, and colleagues hypothesized that the combination could help patients with stage 3 BRAF-mutant disease. Trial launched through Moon Shots Program In October 2014, the investigator-initiated clinical trial was launched through the Melanoma Moon Shot™, co-led by Wargo and part of MD Anderson’s Moon Shots Program™ to accelerate improvement of cancer treatment and prevention. It was the first prospective, randomized neoadjuvant clinical trial for stage 3 melanoma. The trial was designed to enroll 84 patients randomized to either up-front surgery or to eight weeks of the targeted combination followed by surgery and another 44 weeks of combination treatment. An interim data analysis occurred after 21 patients were treated. At a median follow-up time of 18.6 months: · All seven treated with standard of care surgery had their disease progress, with median time to progression at 2.9 months. · Of 14 randomized to the neoadjuvant combination, four progressed, with median time to progression of 19.7 months. · Of the seven patients who achieved a pathological complete response after presurgical therapy, none experienced distant disease relapse. · Median overall survival had not been reached in either arm. Most melanoma is detected at early stages and treated successfully with surgery, but about 15 percent of patients progress to stage 3, when the disease has spread to lymph nodes. Patients with stage 4 disease but with fewer than four resectable metastases also are enrolled in the trial. Importance of pathological complete response Reaching pathological complete response (pCR) – no evidence of cancer found by pathology at surgery – appears to be a powerful indicator of treatment success, Wargo said. Twelve patients in the neoadjuvant group proceeded to surgery, with seven achieving pCR. Only one relapsed, with a small tumor in the same area as the original tumor. Three patients who reached a partial pathological response relapsed, with all developing brain metastases, a common risk in BRAF-positive disease. “As we accumulate more data, we can further explore the importance of pathological complete response,” Wargo said. “If we can prove that pathologic complete response is important in achieving superior outcomes, then the next step is to ask ‘what can you do to get to pCR?’”
Views: 459 MD Anderson Cancer Center
You wouldn't know it by looking at him, but Alan Anderson is dying. "I have Stage IV metastatic melanoma," he said. The 63-year-old former accountant who was born in Donna has been given only a year or two left to live. Doctors don't know for sure because Alan has chosen not to follow through with chemotherapy treatment because he believes it will prevent him from doing what he loves most of all--helping others. "I want to live until I just can't move," he said. Alan spends his days caring for his elderly friend in La Feria. He drives up and down the Rio Grande Valley helping other people in need with either clothes, food or money. "There is a reward in helping others, a great reward," he said. Yolanda Rodriguez calls him one of God's special angels. "It's because of him that I've been able to stand strong and become a better person," she said. He helped pull her out of despair when she was sick and has given her spiritual guidance over the years. She wants to Pay it 4Ward. "I'm here to tell you how much you mean to me," she said to him. "You've helped me and saved my life. You have helped so many people. You give so much of yourself. You never think of yourself even through your sickness... dying... and you know I've always told you that you're my special angel. So on behalf of FNB Insurance and Action 4 News, I'm Paying it 4Ward! Here's 100, 200, 300, 400 dollars for you to do whatever you want with." "Thank you," Alan said to her. "It makes me feel important, very important." FNB Insurance Agency pays $400 each week to reward selfless acts of kindness as a Pay it 4Ward partner. "You really are a perfect example of what we look for in the Pay it 4Ward program," Jose Carlos De La Colina, FNB Insurance spokesperson said. "On behalf of FNB Insurance Agency and Action 4 News, it's an honor to Pay it 4Ward." Alan hopes his story inspires others to be kind and to never take life for granted. He says it's nice to hear how is desire to do good doesn't go unnoticed. "I love you," Yolanda said. "I love you too," Alan said while embracing her with a hug. Click here to join Ryan Wolf's Facebook Page Click here to follow Ryan Wolf on Twitter Click here to nominate somebody for the Pay it 4Ward prize
Views: 1951 CBS 4 News Rio Grande Valley
http://GoldenbergDermatology.com The harsh summer sun emits harmful UVA and UVB rays that can age the skin, cause uneven pigmentation, dark spots and melanoma. The first step in preventative care is of course, to wear sunscreen. If you have neglected that important part of your skin care routine, make sure you visit your dermatologist so that he/ she can evaluate your skin and check for any signs of skin cancer. According to the Skin Cancer Foundation, over the past three decades, more people have had skin cancer than all other cancers combined. Once your dermatologist determines you have no signs of cancer, you may look into treatments that reverse the superficial damage your skin has suffered. Dr. Goldenberg uses Fraxel Dual and Clear + Brilliant to treat hyperpigmentation and wrinkles. Remember that it is important to wear sunscreen any time you are outdoors, even on cloudy days and in the winter. Harmful rays penetrate the ozone layer year-round. Dr. Gary Goldenberg is the Medical Director of the Dermatology Faculty Practice at The Mount Sinai Medical Center, and an Assistant Professor of Dermatology and Pathology at The Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City. Dr. Goldenberg is an expert in medical, cosmetic and surgical dermatology. His areas of interest and focus include skin cancer, psoriasis, injectable fillers and toxins, laser surgery, acne, and genital warts. Dr. Goldenberg is a member of the American Academy of Dermatology, American Society of Dermatopathology, and serves as the President-Elect and member of the Executive Board of Directors for the Dermatologic Society of Greater New York, the national largest local dermatologic society. Dr. Goldenberg has also received numerous awards and honors including Alpha Omega Alpha Medical Honor Society, Mentor of the Year, Wake Forest Dermatology First Annual Dermatology Resident Teaching Award, and the American Academy of Dermatology’s Academic Dermatology Leadership Program. Dr. Gary Goldenberg Mount Sinai Faculty Practice Associates 5 East 98th Street, 5th Floor New York, NY 10029 Telephone: 212-241-9728 Fax: 212-987-1197
Views: 85 Gary Goldenberg MD
Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Dr James Larkin is a consultant medical oncologist at the Royal Marsden hospital in London, and one of the researchers behind the groundbreaking research. We can talk to him now in Chicago
Views: 2796 Al Jazeera English