|15th - 2016-05-27 |
Chiropractics is useless if the baby is still full of free radicals.
|StanleyPain - 2016-05-27 |
She's not even using Crazy Devil Kiddie Massage Cream.
|fedex - 2016-05-27 |
If this isn't worth 5 stars for evil, I don't know what is
|Slumgullion - 2016-05-27 |
but can the baby get a referral to a personal injury attorney?
|Scrotum H. Vainglorious - 2016-05-27 |
|Sanest Man Alive - 2016-05-27 |
Of all the New Age pseudomedical woo-woo, how did this grotesque practice remain popular enough for long enough that most folks forgot it's no more legitimate than colloidal silver or trepanation?
I can understand the appeal of it. Dude hurts his back, starts seeing a chiropractor and feels better after each visit. It could all be in his head, or just because he kinda got back massage out of it.
Nor colloidal silver. Given the recent discovery of entirely antibiotic resistant microbes you may well be treated with the stuff for a topical infection ( it'll have a fancy name and cost 100X more, because you're ignorant, but I'm trying to rectify that now ).
Here's some unbelievable new age stuff about silver as an antibiotic,
Here's a crazy sample of new age gobeldygook for you,
Although the antimicrobial properties of silver have been known for centuries, we have only recently begun to understand the mechanisms by which silver inhibits bacterial growth. It is thought that silver atoms bind to thiol groups (-SH) in enzymes and subsequently cause the deactivation of enzymes. Silver forms stable S-Ag bonds with thiol-containing compounds in the cell membrane that are involved in transmembrane energy generation and ion transport (Klueh et al., 2000). It is also believed that silver can take part in catalytic oxidation reactions that result in the formation of disulfide bonds (R-S-S-R). Silver does this by catalyzing the reaction between oxygen molecules in the cell and hydrogen atoms of thiol groups: water is released as a product and two thiol groups become covalently bonded to one another through a disulfide bond (Davies and Etris, 1997). The silver-catalyzed formation of disulfide bonds could possibly change the shape of cellular enzymes and subsequently affect their function.
But do read the whole article, then dismiss it all because your favorite talk show scientist tells you it's all quackery. Or, read actual medical and scientific journals. Your choice.
That said, yes, drinking the stuff will not cure systemic microbe infections. It's for topical use only. But stay away from those electron microscopes, they are tools of the devil!
Sanest Man Alive
I offhandedly mention one particular, well known misuse of an atomic element by snake oilers and libertarians alike (who generally make their living selling the crap to people suffering cancer, diabetes, and other incurable diseases), and you want to get on a medical high horse while also pointedly conflating an entire field of ionized silver compounds with a worthless colloidal suspension? I don't come barging into your orgone booth and slap the acupunctured dick out of your mouth.
Here's what some "talk show scientists" had to say about the colloidal stuff:
Funny that your article mentions argyria, but not the kidney damage, seizures or fetal complications.
And here's some more of Tyra Banks' medical experts weighing in on the topical applications as well:
memedumpster, however, deserves an apology: on further review, trepanation, albeit under a very different name, is still used as an effective treatment for subdural hematomas specifically (they do typically cover the hole back up when it's done, though). Drill, baby, drill!
The colloidal suspension is covered in that article under nanoparticles. There is no shame in being ignorant, but if you double down and insist, you risk the danger of being stupid SMA. Nothing in either of your links contradicts my claim, the well known and experimentally proven topical uses, just the very recent New Age quackery that claims you can drink the stuff, which I specifically call out as ineffective.
From your first link.
Topical silver (used on the skin) has some appropriate medical uses, such as in bandages and dressings to treat burns, skin wounds, or skin infections. It’s also in medicines to prevent conjunctivitis (an eye condition) in newborns. However, there are no legally marketed prescription or over-the-counter drugs containing colloidal silver that are taken by mouth.
Is this not exactly what I am saying? From your source, not mine.
"I don't come barging into your orgone booth and slap the acupunctured dick out of your mouth."
***** Bonus fairy stars for this
|Ugh - 2016-05-27 |
this must be the doneness test because i dont think that baby has finished cooking
|Steebis - 2016-05-27 |
Baby's first wheelchair
|Gmork - 2016-05-27 |
"Comments are disabled for this video."
|Bus_Aint_Comin - 2016-05-27 |
a friend of a friend went to a chiropractor once. he laid her down and started making adjustments without so much as a "by-your-leave"... and cracked one of her vertebrae.
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