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Category Archives: Anti-Aging Medicine
A decade ago, scientists won the nobel prize for connecting the dots between telomeres and aging. Telomeres are the protective caps on the ends of the strands of DNA called chromosomes. Telomeres shorten every time a cell divides. When they become very short, they trigger cell crisis and cell death.
Since this discovery was made, researchers have found new insights into telomeres and their connection to wrinkled skin, as well as how their length might be extended.
Scientists have uncovered new information on telomeres that could help combat the effects of inflammation and aging. Researchers from the University of Pittsburg recently discovered how oxidative stress plays a critical in the link between telomeres and cancer. I dont want to blind you with science (telomeres are a complex area), but every breakthrough into telomeres will ultimately equal a breakthrough in understanding how we age and how we can keep cells including our skin cells healthy.
Telomeres are composed of repeated sequences of DNA. The results from this study suggest that the mechanism by which oxidative stress accelerates telomere shortening is by damaging the DNA precursor molecules, not the telomere itself. This will have a big impact on appreciating how to manage oxidative stress to prevent aging and diseases such as cancer.
At Stanford University School of Medicine, scientists claim they can now lengthen teleomeres. Skin cells with telomeres lengthened by the procedure were able to divide up to 40 more times than untreated cells (source).
However, longer teleomeres is not necessarily associated with a longer life (source). Indeed, those naysayers say that good diet and an exercise regimen will do that. Yet, it does seem that preventing further shortening of the telomeres could be beneficial, especially for aging skin. Telomeres are likened to the tips of shoelaces that stop them unraveling and so you really want to be thinking about how to stabilize your telomeres. Happily, advances in skin care can help you out. There are three approaches to consider: special ingredients that target telomeres, ingredients that prevent oxidative damage (known, of course, as antioxidants) and stem cells.
Target your telomeres
One very interesting ingredient is called astragalus, and although it is rare, we do have a couple of Truth In Aging finds with it. But first, what is it and how does it work? In 2008, a UCLA AIDS Institute study found that a chemical they called TAT2 from the astragalus root, which is frequently used in Chinese herbal therapy, can prevent or slow the progressive shortening of telomeres. It can be found in Prana Reishi Mushroom Shield ($42 in the shop) and ExPrtise Effective Anti-Aging Face Serum ($120 in the shop).
Another ingredient to look for is treprenone, also marketed under the name of Renovage. Its promise is to stabilize telomeres, so at the very least they won't shorten. Maintaining telomere length extends the Hayflick Limit (the rate at which cells turn over before conking out completely) by one third. Youll find treprenone (Renovage) in Your Best Face Correct ($150 in the shop) Your Best Face Boost ($65 in the shop.
Amp up with antioxidants
The research is clear: Preventing oxidative damage is the job of an antioxidant. Free radicals are charged chemical particles of oxygen that enter into destructive chemical bonds with organic substances such as proteins, as explained by Gerald Imber, MD. Antioxidants limit the production of free radicals and therefore help prevent oxidative stress. There are many sources in plants, and vitamins are also antioxidants.
There are 33 antioxidants in Skin 2 Skin Aging Intervention Cream ($73 in the shop), including the universal antioxidant alpha lipoic acid. The powerful antioxidants in Your Best Face Rescue ($145 in the shop) include spin trap, an advanced form of vitamin C and EGCG. Bee venom has some 18 active compounds include antioxidants, peptides with powerful anti-inflammatory actions, and enzymes. It is the key ingredient in LaCrme Beaut Luxurious Bee Venom Rich Face Treatment Cream ($202 in the shop).
Look for plant stem cells
Plant stem cells never age. British scientists found that plant stem cells were much more sensitive to DNA damage than other cells. Once they sense damage, they trigger death of these cells before it spreads and causes more. In addition, they have the ability to stimulate cell renewal and replace specific cells in need of repair.
Ao Skincare Raw Nourish AM Treatment ($65 in the shop) has the powerful antioxidant astaxanthin and plant stem cells.
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Mercy Plastic Surgery
1229 E. Seminole Suite 340, Springfield, MO |417-820-9330Theres a new member of the team at Mercy Plastic Surgery! Dr. Raghu Nandan is new to Springfield, but not to the operating room. Dr. Nandan is Board Eligible since completing his plastic surgery training at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore after general surgery with the University of Arizona. Mercy was glad to welcome him in August of 2019.
Dr. Nandan offers head-to-toe care for his patients in Mercys high-quality medical facilitieshe specializes in breast reconstructions and augmentations, cosmetic injections, complex facial plastic surgery, scar revisions, tummy tucks and liposuction. He also assists in the care of breast cancer and melanoma patients.
When asked what he loves most about his work, Dr. Nandan says that he enjoys the opportunity to spend time with his patients, listening to their needs. He believes that by listening to patients, he can connect with them to better understand the best way to help them get the outcome they are looking for. Making positive changes in peoples lives, restoring their form and function and improving their quality of life gives him joy the fact that they can feel more confident is the best part of his career.
Tell us about a time you improved someones life, how you did it and how it felt.I had a teenage patient that was preparing for a leg amputation. Instead, we were able to restore the form and function of his leg. He later walked into the clinic and was showing off his soccer skills to the staff. Being a part of his care was priceless.
Why did you choose to go into your current profession?I chose to be a plastic surgeon to be able to restore form, function and aesthetics, from head to toe. It is one of the very few fields of medicine where you are able to innovate, push the envelope and markedly improve the quality of life and confidence of your patients.
SALT LAKE CITY A Cedar Hills man who prosecutors say has been fraudulently marketing silver products as a cure for the new coronavirus, has been ordered by a federal judge to stop selling those items.
On Wednesday, U.S. District Judge David Barlow issued a temporary restraining order against Gordon Pedersen, 60, and his companies, My Doctor Suggests LLC and GP Silver LLC. The injunction comes on the heels of a civil complaint filed Monday in Salt Lake City against Pedersen by U.S. Attorney for Utah John Huber.
The civil complaint alleges that the defendants are fraudulently promoting and selling various silver products for the treatment and prevention of COVID-19, according to a statement from Hubers office. The defendants have made a wide variety of false and misleading claims touting silver products as a preventative for COVID-19, including that having silver in the bloodstream will usher any coronavirus out of the body and that it has been proven that alkaline structured silver will destroy all forms of viruses, (and) it will protect people from the coronavirus.
Pedersen and his companies have promoted silver products as a treatment for various diseases, including arthritis, diabetes, influenza and pneumonia since about 2014, the civil complaint states. These items are marketed under various names such as Silver Solution, Silver Gel, Silver Soap and Silver Lozenge.
In early 2020, Pedersen and My Doctor Suggests started contending that the silver products also cured COVID-19, according to court documents.
Gordon Pedersen falsely claims that My Doctor Suggests silver products can destroy coronavirus, and remove it from the body, assuring the user will never get COVID-19, the complaint states.
In his online sales pitches, Pedersen refers to himself as a doctor and often gives his sales pitch in a white coat with a stethoscope around his shoulders, creating the appearance of a treating physician, even though ... Pedersen does not hold a doctor of medicine degree, and is not licensed as a medical provider in the state of Utah, the complaint alleges.
According to the Silver Health Institute website: Dr. Pedersen holds four doctors degrees. He has a doctorate of naturopathic medicine. He has a Ph.D. from the toxicology program at Utah State University, where he also has Ph.D. degrees in immunology and biology. He is board certified in anti-aging and regenerative medicine and also holds a masters degree in cardiac rehabilitation and wellness.
Defendants are creating a false sense of security that may cause consumers to avoid conventional medical treatment and to ignore travel restrictions and social distancing that slow the spread of COVID-19.Court documents
In one of his YouTube videos promoting a silver hand sanitizer, Pedersen says he is going to go out and shake hands with people, doctors, patients, people who are infected possibly with the flu ... and Im going to have a confidence level that I have protection, court documents state.
In a podcast interview in March, Pedersen claimed, If you have the silver in you, when the virus arrives, the silver can isolate and eliminate that virus, the complaint states. In the same podcast, Pedersen said he could freely travel and was even going on a cruise ship, but was confident he would not catch COVID-19 because of his products.
Prosecutors noted in court documents that the list prices on the My Doctor Suggests website range up to $299.95 for a gallon of the silver solution, a mix of water, sodium bicarbonate commonly known as baking soda and extract from silver wire the companys self-described flagship product.
Prosecutors further noted, There is no recognized cure for COVID-19, and no drug product has been proven safe and effective for the prevention, treatment or cure of COVID-19.
Even Pedersen knows silver products are not a proven cure or treatment for COVID-19, the complaint states. They are also aware that they cannot legally promote My Doctor Suggests silver products for the prevention and/or treatment of COVID-19, and distribute them in interstate commerce. Indeed, defendant Pedersen has stated that, We are not a cure for the coronavirus there is none, and acknowledged that he does not actually know whether the products kill coronavirus.
Prosecutors described Pedersens actions as reckless and harmful to consumers, the complaint says.
Defendants are creating a false sense of security that may cause consumers to avoid conventional medical treatment and to ignore travel restrictions and social distancing that slow the spread of COVID-19, court documents state.
A federal court also froze all of Pedersens and his companies assets on Wednesday.
Even in a time of great uncertainty, there are at least two unchanging realities. There are those who would unlawfully exploit our vulnerabilities, and there are those who will hold such parties accountable, Huber said in a prepared statement. COVID-19 is a dangerous disease, and American consumers must have accurate and reliable information as they make important health decisions.
In issuing the restraining orders, Barlow wrote, There is good cause to believe that immediate and irreparable harm will result from defendants ongoing violations unless they are forced to stop, and that any harm a temporary restraining may cause to Pedersens businesses is greatly outweighed by the threat to the health and safety of individuals relying on defendants products and the representations regarding those products and to the public generally.
A hearing on the preliminary injunction is scheduled for May 12. As of Wednesday afternoon, the My Doctor Suggests website was offline.
Confusion reigns over whether Oregonians can receive Botox, other beauty treatments during the coronavirus pa – OregonLive
Its still not clear whether Gov. Kate Brown will allow some beauty treatments to resume as part of her decision to allow medical offices to restart elective procedures as early as Friday after more than a monthlong shutdown to stem the spread of the novel coronavirus.
After several days of questioning from The Oregonian/OregonLive, the governors office said Brown didnt intend to allow aesthetician services, medical spas, facial spas, and non-medical massage services to reopen.
But how about doctors or nurse practitioners who provide medical beauty services such as wrinkle reduction?
Spokeswoman Liz Merah said to stay tuned. The state might have additional guidance on opening day, she said.
In a sampling by The Oregonian/OregonLive, some owners believed they werent allowed to reopen, while others were adamant that the governor had given their industry permission to restart anti-aging or aesthetic procedures meant to improve the appearance of the skin or body.
Neighboring governors also have announced the loosening of some restrictions on the medical industry, albeit on a more limited basis than in Oregon.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom said last week that some elective or delayed surgeries -- such as those for cancer or heart problems -- can resume. But Newsom specified cosmetic surgeries are still barred for the time being.
Washingtons Gov. Jay Inslee on Wednesday clarified a previous order restricting nonurgent procedures. He gave health care providers more leeway to resume some of the procedures if delaying them would significantly harm the patient. Inslees direction appears to offer no wiggle room for Botox businesses or other medical spas to reopen.
The confusion in Oregon arose when Brown announced last week that elective, non-urgent medical and dental procedures could restart but didnt offer a specific list of businesses.
She and Dr. Dana Hargunani, the Oregon Health Authoritys chief medical officer, cited examples instead -- including knee surgeries, fertility treatments, dental cleanings, cancer biopsies and hip replacements.
When a reporter asked Hargunani whether cosmetic procedures would be allowed, Hargunani didnt answer directly yes or no. Instead, she left the door open, saying: We are not telling providers exactly what they can or cannot do. But we know that those that are most urgent and necessary are going to be the first on the list.
That might have looked like a green light to many.
Aesthetic Medicine run by Dr. Jerry Darm -- one of the most recognizable faces in Oregons medical beauty industry -- announced his Lake Oswego office will start seeing customers again Monday.
We are reopening May 4th!!!!! Darms Facebook page reads. We are so excited to see our patients and have our staff back. There will be new guidelines for scheduling an appointment but we are feeling very blessed.
The post was met with a flurry of likes and comments such as Awesome!!!! I can wait to see you again and Thats so good to hear the good news.
Darm and the operators of several other medical beauty businesses contacted by the newsroom didnt return messages asking for details about safety protocols and the reason for their decisions to reopen. That includes Key Laser Institute for Cosmetic Regenerative Medicine in outer Southwest Portland, which posted on its Facebook page that its gearing up to see patients again.
Key Laser Institute for Cosmetic Regenerative Medicine's Facebook Post April 27, 2020. (Facebook screenshot)
Some others said its far too soon. Theyre concerned that meager testing means the state doesnt have a handle on the true scope of the problem or the knowledge needed to contain the virus spread through contact tracing.
While Oregon has by far a lower number of known cases and deaths than some other states -- 2,510 positive tests and 103 deaths it also has tested only about one in every 100 residents.
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Debora Masten, a certified advanced esthetician in Salem, said she wont start offering customers chemical peels, laser hair removals and other treatments Friday because she doesnt think her services are necessary at this stage in the pandemic.
Its supposed to be stuff you cant put off, Masten said. Im anxious to get open again, too, but I think we have to try as best we can to protect the public.
Masten also noted that like many others who perform a range of treatments, shes not a doctor or nurse practitioner and the governor hasnt given her the OK. Thats even though she sees others who also arent medical professionals gearing up to reopen.
Sharon Griffin, a naturopathic doctor who operates Plush Botox Bar in Northeast Portland, wrote the governor this week urging her to end the confusion.
She asked Brown to specifically require the medical beauty industry to remain shuttered, like so many other businesses ranging from clothing stores to hair salons to dine-in restaurants.
No one really needs Botox in May, but as things stand, theyre gonna get it and possibly a whole lot more in the bargain, Griffin wrote.
She said in an interview that she supports restarting necessary procedures, like her husbands CT scan scheduled next week to diagnose a medical problem.
But she has decided to hold off reopening her own business until at least June 1 to see how the spread of the disease continues to play out, even as she sees competitors around her planning to reopen.
Griffin said shes passionate about what she does -- injectables such as Botox and lip fillers -- but doesnt want to risk the health of customers for procedures that arent life or death matters.
Nobody will die from a wrinkle, Griffin said.
-- Aimee Green; firstname.lastname@example.org; @o_aimee
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Denise Richards Says Aaron Phypers Has to Be ‘Careful’ Talking About His Job, Says They’re Being Followed – Showbiz Cheat Sheet
Fans and cast members of Real Housewives of Beverly Hills (RHOBH) are still not quite sure what Aaron Phypers does for a living. The latest episode showed him answering questions about his work but Denise Richards wasnt happy about it. Find out how he answered and what the couple said about having to be careful.
Richards revealed on the show that she met her husband through his job. I met him because I started going to his clinic wherehe does a lot of frequency workand balancing the body, she said.
People are going to be like what the f*ck is that about? But, I think you have to like video something because I didnt understand it, but it is so fascinating and its crazy, she continued.
Richards wasnt shy about mentioning how close they became at his job. So, I met him at his center doing DNA repair, anti-aging, and that sort of thing. Then, one time we had sex in one of his rooms. Weve been inseparable ever since, the actor said.
His center is called Quantum 360 and it claims to use technologies to rejuvenate DNA function to improve skin vitality, and help you look and feel younger according to the website. His job came up again in the newest episode of RHOBH.
The episode First Impressions, True Confessions showed the RHOBH cast gathering for a dinner party to welcome Kyle Richards back. Phypers job came up as the topic of conversation and things got awkward.
Denises husband, what Aaron does is something thats like more, I want to say cutting-edge, she said before mentioning Yolanda Hadid went to him for his services. And what he does is very interesting. And what you do is really amazing, she added. She then asked him to talk about it.
Everything youve been taught about how diseases process and stuff works is not true, he claimed. Phypers then said, I have to be careful. Denise Richards then told him quietly, I know, but be careful how you say all this.
He then went on to talk about splitting atoms and eventually landed on alternate medicine. I break down stuff so you can all heal you. I dont heal anybody by the way. I remove blocks, discord, information, he claimed.
Phypers claimed he ruptured his Achilles tendon then regrew it in two months without surgery. The party guests looked very confused by his explanation. He also claimed everyone has cancer and its actually protecting them.
Aaron has a job where people get tremendous results and sometimes certain organizations dont like to see those results because they make a lot of money otherwise and theres times were followed, claimed Denise Richards.
She then shut down the conversation for their safety. Phypers claimed his wife is protected completely. Her fellow cast members didnt believe Phypers claims. Erika Jayne pointed out that he isnt a doctor in her interview and that he doesnt even play one on TV.