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What is a Myoma?

What is a Myoma?
A uterine myoma is a benign growth of smooth muscle in the wall of the uterus.

Description of Uterine Myomas
A uterine myoma (myoma uteri) is a solid tumor made of fibrous tissue, hence it is often called a ‘fibroid’ tumor. Myomas vary in size and number, are most often slow-growing and usually cause no symptoms. Myomas that do not produce symptoms do not need to be treated. Approximately 25% of myomas will cause symptoms and need medical treatment.

Myomas may grow as a single nodule or in clusters and may range in size from 1 mm to more than 20 cm in diameter. Myomas are the most frequently diagnosed tumor of the female pelvis and the most common reason for a woman to have a hysterectomy. Although they are often referred to as tumors, they are not cancerous.

Myoma Symptoms
include the following.

  • Heavy and prolonged bleeding
  • Pelvic pain or pressure
  • Weight gain or an abnormally enlarged abdomen
  • Pressure on the bladder or bowel
  • Pain in the back of the legs
  • Pain during sexual intercourse

What Causes Myoma?
The cause of myomas has not actually been determined, but most uterine myomas develop in women during their reproductive years. Myomas do not develop before the body begins producing estrogen. Myomas tend to grow very quickly during pregnancy when the body is producing extra estrogen. Once menopause has begun, myomas generally stop growing and can begin to shrink due to the loss of estrogen.

My new way of treatment for myoma is 100%  guarantee.

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Have you struggled with infertility?

Infertility is a rising problem in today’s society. I tried to find accurate info on how much is spent annually on infertility treatments, and I kept getting results for treatments for infertility. The saddest part is that in many cases, the body can reverse infertility naturally if given the correct drugs

NOTE: It is important to check with a doctor or qualified specialist for problems like infertility and to address any potentially serious underlying health issues. Many women also benefit from working with a naturopathic doctor or specialist to address nutrition, supplements and lifestyle changes that can help.

Why the Rise in Infertility?

Infertility, like any disease, is simply a sign that something is not right inside the body and must be fixed. It isn’t a deficiency in fertility drugs or due to a lack of IVF. Fertility is a natural process in the body, but one that the body can turn off if it doesn’t feel it can safely sustain a pregnancy.

I have many patients who have struggled to conceive and I’ve witnessed how painful it was for them to want to have a child and struggle to get pregnant. Thankfully, in almost every case, my patients were eventually able to conceive by focusing on supporting the body with proper diet, supplements and lifestyle.

There are so many confounding factors that can cause or contribute to infertility, which is why conventional treatment can vary so much in effectiveness… it simply can’t address all the possible causes. Fertility drugs and artificial hormones of any kind, including birth control, can make underlying problems better, but can also make them even worse and make future fertility more difficult (this is sad, because hormonal birth control is often prescribed for various hormonal imbalances and problems).

What Causes Infertility?

Infertility can be caused by a huge number of factors: hormone imbalance, Polycystic Ovarian Syndrome, Endometriosis, Anovulatory Cycles, physical blockage, inadequate hormone production, short luteal phase, lack of lutenizing hormone, high levels or prolactin,  and fibroid.

Poor nutrition often plays a major role, as does exposure to certain chemicals. Age plays less of a role before menopause than was originally thought. While there are many wonderful naturally minded fertility specialists out there, in many cases it is not possible for them to test for and address any of these possible underlying issues. Extreme fertility treatments do work for some, but can be very emotionally and physically exhausting, not to mention very expensive.

The great news is that dietary and lifestyle changes can make a tremendous difference in fertility, and often help with other issues like excess weight, lack of energy, blood sugar problems, skin issues, and insomnia in the process. Even those who choose to undergo conventional fertility treatments can help improve their chance of working by supporting their bodies in natural ways as well.

How to Reverse Infertility

This is the specific system I use when working with women on fertility, but it is also very useful for helping with PMS, cramping, fatigue, heavy periods and other hormone related problems. It is designed to address all issues that can contribute, and short of a physical inability to conceive, it will work.

Step 1: Nutrition

This is by far the most important step. In modern times, many people are undernourished, despite being overweight. The body simply will not allow conception to occur or a pregnancy to continue if it doesn’t have the basic foundation it needs to sustain a pregnancy. Many women turn to a low-fat, high fiber diet in an attempt to increase health and lose weight. Weight loss has been shown to increase fertility, but losing weight in this way is rarely effective for increasing fertility because it deprives the body of the necessary proteins and fats necessary for hormone production.

For some women, nutrition alone can be enough to support the body for fertility. It is very important to continue these things once pregnant, and not stop giving yourself proper nutrition, which is even more vital for the growth of an unborn child. Of course, pregnancy is not a license to revert to a bad diet!

Step 2: Lifestyle Factors

Any doctor, or even a Google search, should reveal that habits like smoking, drug use, and high caffeine intake can severely impair fertility. There are many other lifestyle factors that contribute as well:

  • Lack of sleep
  • Exposure to harmful chemicals
  • Lack of exercise (or too much exercise)
  • High stress levels
  • Certain medications or supplements

    Step 3: Supplements & Herbs

    While diet and lifestyle alone often reverse infertility, some women notice better or faster results with the aid of natural supplements and herbs. The most important herbal drugs that I’ve seen help women increase fertility, is fibroidclinic1 products which is also excellent for a developing baby and a healthy pregnancy.

  • Have you struggled with infertility? Please tell me about it below. Your solution is 99.9% guarantee.
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My Tetsimony

My name is Nonye, i live in Taraba state melt mr prince on Facebook sometime 2014, after our discussion i bought the products he describe to me from someone else, because he told me to use the products for one month that i will conceive. after using the products, i conceive and deliver a baby boy, but my mind is not at rest because i did not tell him that i’m pregnant talk less of  giving birth to a baby boy and my baby is 8 months old. i have to made up of my mind to put up this testimony for people to know that you are a God sent from Heven Sir. God will continue to bless you and your Generation. Amen.

Fibroid without operation

Uterine fibroids are noncancerous growths of the uterus that often appear during childbearing years. Also called leiomyomas (lie-o-my-O-muhs) or myomas, uterine fibroids aren’t associated with an increased risk of uterine cancer and almost never develop into cancer.

Uterine fibroids develop from the smooth muscular tissue of the uterus (myometrium). A single cell divides repeatedly, eventually creating a firm, rubbery mass distinct from nearby tissue. The growth patterns of uterine fibroids vary — they may grow slowly or rapidly, or they may remain the same size. Some fibroids go through growth spurts, and some may shrink on their own. Many fibroids that have been present during pregnancy shrink or disappear after pregnancy, as the uterus goes back to a normal size.

Fibroids range in size from seedlings, undetectable by the human eye, to bulky masses that can distort and enlarge the uterus. They can be single or multiple, in extreme cases expanding the uterus so much that it reaches the rib cage.

As many as 3 out of 4 women have uterine fibroids sometime during their lives, but most are unaware of them because they often cause no symptoms. Your doctor may discover fibroids incidentally during a pelvic exam or prenatal ultrasound.

Symptoms.

In women who have symptoms, the most common symptoms of uterine fibroids include:

  • Heavy menstrual bleeding
  • Prolonged menstrual periods — seven days or more of menstrual bleeding
  • Pelvic pressure or pain
  • Frequent urination
  • Difficulty emptying your bladder
  • Constipation
  • Backache or leg pains

Rarely, a fibroid can cause acute pain when it outgrows its blood supply. Deprived of nutrients, the fibroid begins to die. Byproducts from a degenerating fibroid can seep into surrounding tissue, causing pain and, rarely, fever. A fibroid that hangs by a stalk inside or outside the uterus (pedunculated fibroid) can trigger pain by twisting on its stalk and cutting off its blood supply.

Fibroid location, size and number influence signs and symptoms:

  • Submucosal fibroids. Fibroids that grow into the inner cavity of the uterus (submucosal fibroids) are more likely to cause prolonged, heavy menstrual bleeding and are sometimes a problem for women attempting pregnancy.
  • Subserosal fibroids. Fibroids that project to the outside of the uterus (subserosal fibroids) can sometimes press on your bladder, causing you to experience urinary symptoms. If fibroids bulge from the back of your uterus, they occasionally can press either on your rectum, causing a pressure sensation, or on your spinal nerves, causing backache.
  • Intramural fibroids. Some fibroids grow within the muscular uterine wall (intramural fibroids). If large enough, they can distort the shape of the uterus and cause prolonged, heavy periods, as well as pain and pressure.
  • Causes.

  • Doctors don’t know the cause of uterine fibroids, but research and clinical experience point to these factors:
    • Genetic changes. Many fibroids contain changes in genes that differ from those in normal uterine muscle cells. There’s also some evidence that fibroids run in families and that identical twins are more likely to both have fibroids than nonidentical twins.
    • Hormones. Estrogen and progesterone, two hormones that stimulate development of the uterine lining during each menstrual cycle in preparation for pregnancy, appear to promote the growth of fibroids. Fibroids contain more estrogen and progesterone receptors than normal uterine muscle cells do. Fibroids tend to shrink after menopause due to a decrease in hormone production.
    • Other growth factors. Substances that help the body maintain tissues, such as insulin-like growth factor, may affect fibroid growth.
    • Risk factors.

    • There are few known risk factors for uterine fibroids, other than being a woman of reproductive age. Other factors that can have an impact on fibroid development include:
      • Heredity. If your mother or sister had fibroids, you’re at increased risk of developing them.
      • Race. Black women are more likely to have fibroids than women of other racial groups. In addition, black women have fibroids at younger ages, and they’re also likely to have more or larger fibroids.
      • Other factors. Onset of menstruation at an early age, having a diet higher in red meat and lower in green vegetables and fruit, and drinking alcohol, including beer, appear to increase your risk of developing fibroids.
      • Tests and diagnosis.

      • Uterine fibroids are frequently found incidentally during a routine pelvic exam. Your doctor may feel irregularities in the shape of your uterus, suggesting the presence of fibroids. If you have symptoms of uterine fibroids, you doctor may order these tests:
        • Ultrasound. If confirmation is needed, your doctor may order an ultrasound. It uses sound waves to get a picture of your uterus to confirm the diagnosis and to map and measure fibroids. A doctor or technician moves the ultrasound device (transducer) over your abdomen (transabdominal) or places it inside your vagina (transvaginal) to get images of your uterus.
        • Lab tests. If you’re experiencing abnormal vaginal bleeding, your doctor may order other tests to investigate potential causes. These might include a complete blood count (CBC) to determine if you have anemia because of chronic blood loss and other blood tests to rule out bleeding disorders or thyroid problems.
        • Treatments and drugs.

        • Medications for uterine fibroids target hormones that regulate your menstrual cycle, treating symptoms such as heavy menstrual bleeding and pelvic pressure.
        • With fibroidclinic1 products in conjunction with fohow products my treatment is 100 % guarantee.
        • For more info contacts www.fibroidclinic1.com, call 09093333700, watsapp 08038616151 prince owoloye olajide N.
Cancer:
Testimony

God has done it Again, the woman with this sets of twins after 6 months, she is pregnant again. God is just too Good @ 57years

SEMINAR

TTC, fibroidclinic1 with Fohow will be in kaduna on the 19TH, MARCH 2016, at Prestige Hotel, no 7, somalia street barnawa kaduna, time 11 am. Invites your friends and family, PRESENTER TCM Dr. prince owoloye olajide N. for more info call 09093333700, watsapp 08038616151

WHY WASTING UR PRECIOUS TIME???.

WHY WASTING UR PRECIOUS TIME???.
God has made this possible for every man and woman.

LOOKING for a child has been a most harrowing challenge for a great number of men and women. The Bible has the agonising story of a woman regarded as mental because of her continuous wailing as she sought a child.
God, at last, took pity on Hannah and gave her a child after the intervention of Prophet Eli. That was how she became the mother of Samuel, an epic giant in the history of the Jews.
Henry the VIII of England, in his search for a male heir, had beheaded six Queens yet he died without a son and was succeeded by Queen Elizabeth the 1st. Henry VIII succeeded in changing the history of Europe with his quest for a male heir when six of his marriages simultaneously failed to produce his most desired son as an heir.

In the end, Henry VIII took England out of the Roman Catholic Church and established the Anglican Church in what became known as the English Reformation.
Here in Nigeria, God has made it possible for FIBROIDCLINIC1 IN CONJUNCTION WITH FOHOW INTERNATIONAL, to produce highly efficacious products that take care of INFERTILITY of both man and woman, With 100% God helps. we are using this medium to invite all TTC out there to come for health talks on infertility on the 12th march 2016 @ 1a/1b, Tinuade street, off allen avenue by first bank bus/stop Allen, Ikeja Lagos. time 11 A.M. For more info contact: prince@fibroidclinic1.com, call 09093333700, watsapp 08038616151 prince.

What is cholesterol

What is cholesterol?

Cholesterol is found in every cell of the body and has important natural functions. It is manufactured by the body but can also be taken in from food. It is waxy and fat-like in appearance.

Cholesterol is oil-based and so does not mix with the blood, which is water-based. It is therefore carried around the body in the blood by lipoproteins.

The parcels of cholesterol are carried by two types of lipoprotein:

  • Low-density lipoprotein (LDL – cholesterol carried by this type is known as ‘bad’ cholesterol)
  • High-density lipoprotein (HDL – cholesterol carried by this type is known as ‘good’ cholesterol).

Cholesterol has four main functions, without which we could not live. It:

  • Contributes to the structure of cell walls
  • Makes up digestive bile acids in the intestine
  • Allows the body to produce vitamin D
  • Enables the body to make certain hormones.
  • Causes and Symptoms of High Cholesterol.

  • Causes of high cholesterol

  • High cholesterol is a major risk factor for coronary heart disease, a cause of heart attacks, and reducing blood lipid levels lowers the cardiovascular risk.High levels of LDL lead to a build-up of cholesterol in the arteries, whereas HDL carries cholesterol to the liver for removal from the body.2 A build-up of cholesterol is part of the process that narrows arteries, called atherosclerosis, in which plaques form and cause restriction of blood flow.High cholesterol levels are a result of modifiable and non-modifiable risk factors. Two major risk factors, diet and exercise, are highly modifiable, meaning that something can be done to change these risk factors and reduce the likelihood of having high cholesterol.2Limiting intake of fat in the diet helps manage cholesterol levels. In particular, it is helpful to limit foods that contain:2
    Food sources of cholesterol
    Meat, cheese and egg yolks are sources of cholesterol.
    • Cholesterol (from animal foods, such as egg yolks, meat and cheese)
    • Saturated fat (found in some meats, dairy products, chocolate, baked goods, and deep-fried and processed foods)
    • Trans fat (found in some fried and processed foods).

    Being overweight or obese can also lead to higher blood LDL levels, with regular exercise helpful in managing this risk factor.2

    The primary causes of high cholesterol are genetic – very high LDL levels are found in the inherited condition familial hypercholesterolemia.

    Abnormal cholesterol levels may also be secondary to the following:

      • Diabetes
      • Liver or kidney disease
      • Polycystic ovary syndrome
      • Pregnancy and other conditions that increase levels of female hormones
      • Underactive thyroid gland.
      • Drugs that increase LDL cholesterol and decrease HDL cholesterol (progestins, anabolic steroids and corticosteroids).
      • Symptoms of high cholesterol.

      • Having high cholesterol levels, while a risk factor for other conditions, does not itself present any signs or symptoms. Unless routinely screened through regular blood testing, high cholesterol levels will go unnoticed and could present a silent threat of heart attack or stroke.

    Cholesterol tests and diagnosis.

  • High cholesterol can only be diagnosed by blood testing. Doctors’ guidelines state that everyone over the age of 20 years should have their cholesterol levels checked once every five years.The cholesterol test is done after a period of fasting – no food, drink or pills for 9 to 12 hours – to enable an accurate reading of LDL cholesterol from the blood test. The screening also gives information about total cholesterol, HDL cholesterol and triglyceride levels.The guidelines set cholesterol levels that help determine the individual heart risk, as follows:LDL cholesterol
    • Optimal: less than 100 mg/dL
    • Near-optimal: 100 to 129 mg/dL
    • Borderline high: 130 to 159 mg/dL
    • High: 160 to 189 mg/dL
    • Very high: 190 mg/dL and above.

    Guidance is also set out for the other measures in the lipid profile:

    Total cholesterol

    • Desirable: less than 200 mg/dL
    • Borderline high: between 200-239 mg/dL
    • High: 240 mg/dL or above.

    HDL cholesterol

    • Low: below 40 mg/dL
    • High: 60 mg/dL or above
    • After more than a decade of recommendations that physicians treat patients in an attempt to lower cholesterol to less than 100mg/dL or less than 70mg/dL, new guidelines from the American College of Cardiology (ACC) and American Heart Association (AHA), developed with the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI) abandon this idea of LDL- and non-HDL-cholesterol targets.There is no evidence from randomized, controlled clinical trials to support treatment to a specific target. So, instead of physicians prescribing numerous medications simply for the sake of reducing cholesterol levels, even when patients have no other risk factors for heart disease, the new guidelines recommend that physicians identify four groups of patients who are likely to benefit from statin treatment to better prevent primary and secondary cardiovascular events:
      1. People with clinical atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease
      2. People who have LDL-cholesterol levels over 190 mg/dL, such as those with familial hypercholesterolemia
      3. People aged 40 to 75 years old with diabetes and LDL-cholesterol levels of 70-189 mg/dL and with no evidence of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease
      4. People without evidence of cardiovascular disease or diabetes but who have LDL-cholesterol levels of 70-189 mg/dL and a 10-year risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease greater than 7.5%.
    • Treatment and prevention of high cholesterol

    • with fibroidclinic1. your result is 100% guarantee
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loosing weight

What is obesity ?

The definition of obesity varies depending on what one reads. In general, overweight and obesity indicate a weight greater than what is considered healthy. Obesity is a chronic condition defined by an excess amount of body fat. A certain amount of body fat is necessary for storing energy, heat insulation, shock absorption, and other functions.

Obesity is best defined by using the body mass index is calculated using a person’s height and weight. The body mass index (BMI) equals a person’s weight in kilograms (kg) divided by their height in meters (m) squared. Since BMI describes body weight relative to height, it is strongly correlated with total body fat content in adults. An adult who has a BMI of 25-29.9 is considered overweight, and an adult who has a BMI over 30 is considered obese. A BMI of 18.5-24.9 is considered normal weight.

How common is obesity?

Obesity has reached epidemic proportions in the United States. Over two-thirds of adults are overweight or obese, and one in three Americans is obese. The prevalence of obesity in children has increased markedly. Obesity has also been increasing rapidly throughout the world, and the incidence of obesity nearly doubled from 1991 to 1998.

 

What are the health risks associated with obesity?

Obesity is not just a cosmetic consideration; it is harmful to one’s health. In the United States, roughly 112,000 deaths per year are directly related to obesity, and most of these deaths are in patients with a BMI over 30. For patients with a BMI over 40, life expectancy is reduced significantly. Obesity also increases the risk of developing a number of chronic diseases, including the following:

 

  • Insulin resistance.Insulin  is necessary for the transport of blood glucose (sugar) into the cells of muscle and fat (which is then used for energy). By transporting glucose into cells, insulin keeps the blood glucose levels in the normal range. Insulin resistance (IR) is the condition whereby the effectiveness of insulin in transporting glucose (sugar) into cells is diminished. Fat cells are more insulin resistant than muscle cells; therefore, one important cause of insulin resistance is obesity. The pancreas initially responds to insulin resistance by producing more insulin. As long as the pancreas can produce enough insulin to overcome this resistance, blood glucose levels remain normal. This insulin resistance state (characterized by normal blood glucose levels and high insulin levels) can last for years. Once the pancreas can no longer keep up with producing high levels of insulin, blood glucose levels begin to rise, resulting in type 2 diabetes, thus insulin resistance is a pre-diabetes condition.
  • Type 2 (adult-onset) diabetes. The risk of type 2 diabetes increases with the degree and duration of obesity. Type 2 diabetes is associated with central obesity; a person with central obesity has excess fat around his/her waist, so that the body is shaped like an apple.
  • High blood pressure (hypertension). Hypertension is common among obese adults. A Norwegian study showed that weight gain tended to increase blood pressure in women more significantly than in men.
  • High cholesterol (hypercholesterolemia)
  • Stroke (cerebrovascular accident or CVA)
  • Heart attack. A prospective study found that the risk of developing coronary artery disease increased three to four times in women who had a BMI greater than 29. A Finnish study showed that for every 1 kilogram (2.2 pounds) increase in body weight, the risk of death from coronary artery disease increased by 1%. In patients who have already had a heart attack, obesity is associated with an increased likelihood of a second heart attack.
  • Congestive heart failure
  • Cancer. Obesity has been linked to cancer of the colon in men and women, cancer of the rectum and prostate in men, and cancer of the gallbladder and uterus in women. Obesity may also be associated with breast cancer, particularly in postmenopausal women. Fat tissue is important in the production of estrogen, and prolonged exposure to high levels of estrogen increases the risk of breast cancer.
  • The process of or concern with becoming slim or slimmer as by losing weight  is with us in www.fibroidclinic1.com.
  • Our products will reduce your weight to the size you want without negative results.
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