At Dayton Dandes Medical Center we treat those battling cancer, nutritional deficiencies, pain, and other health issues using a combination of conventional medicine and alternative or complementary treatments. Conventional medicine, which is often both expensive and invasive, is good for treating emergency conditions like serious injuries and traumas. Alternative medicine is often less expensive, and more natural in its approach. The word “alternative” is a blanket term used by many to describe any type of treatment outside of conventional medicine. Many therapies and treatments are referred to as “alternative” like acupuncture or homeopathy. When you combine conventional and alternative medical practices the result is integrative medicine. Integrative care combines mainstream medicine and proven holistic or alternative therapies to treat patients more effectively. Patients who incorporate integrative medicine into their treatments are often happier with their results. At Dayton Dandes Medical Center we offer a wide range of integrative medical treatments including Insulin Potentiated and Intravenous therapies. Tired of a healthcare system where doctors are rushed and overwhelmed? Visit our center and benefit from more time, attention, and a broader approach to healing.
You may eat sea food, beans and lean meat. Just be sure to scrape away cooked and raw fat from the meat. Fried meats are alright as long as only a very small amount of oil is used. To be on the safer side, eat only the dishes that are steamed or boiled, instead of deep-fried. Meats are also a good source of Vitamin B. Meat & Poultry Eggs and chicken meat are also a good source of protein. However, along with dairy products, they are also sources of fat. Dark meat (pork and beef) has higher fat content than white meat (chicken, fish and turkey). These protein sources must be taken sparingly as well.
A differential diagnosis for oesophageal cancer may be acute pharyngitis, retro-pharyngeal abscess, enlarged cervical glands, thyroid problems, tonsillitis, diphtheria, problematic foreign body lodged in the oesophagus, gastro-oesophageal reflux disease (GORD/GERD), and achalasia, amongst others. Oesophagectomy, or surgical resection of the oesophagus, remains one of the most complicated elective surgical procedures, with the highest mortality rate of any elective surgery (Lamb and Griffin, 2005). Ulceration of the oesophagus, and bleeding, can also occur through acid damage from gastric juices. Destruction of the nerve endings in the oesophagus, from acid damage, and other conditions, can cause achalasia which is an inability to swallow or to pass food into the stomach from the oesophagus. Scleroderma, a disease of collagenous tissue can affect oesophageal function, and muscular spasm can also cause problems with swallowing and acid reflux. Pain in the neck and chest may occur with some of these conditions, and the potential for nerve damage, or for damaged nerves to cause these conditions, makes other cervical symptoms likely. Brachial plexus damage, thoracic outlet syndrome, problems with the thyroid glands, or cervical lymph nodes, can all be connected to oesophageal dysfunction in the role of cause or effect.