The statistics about cancer can be frightening: one in two men and one in three women are expected to develop cancer during their lifetime, not including skin cancer. While those are scary numbers, educating yourself about cancer raises the chance that you will find a cancer in the earlier more curable stages of the disease. That said, even if a cancer is not curable, it is almost always treatable, and both the treatments for, and survival from, cancer have been improving in recent years. More people are living—and thriving—with cancer than ever before.
Neurological/ CNS Anomalies
Hypotonia (floppy muscle tone)
Agenesis/partial agenesis of the Corpus Callosum
Delayed expressive language, better receptive language
Intellectual Disability (mental retardation)
Gifted and Talented IQ
Tethered Cord Syndrome
Chiari 1 Malformation
Sensory Integration Dysfunction
Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
Attention Deficit Disorder
Note: Many infections produce vague symptoms, or may have no apparent symptoms at all, such as in the case of Helicobacter pylori virus (H. pylori), Hepatitis C, HIV (the virus that causes AIDS), Human Papilloma Virus (HPV), Epstein-Barr Virus, Lyme Disease, sexually-transmitted diseases like Syphilis, Chlamydia, and Gonorrhea, and many other types of infections. 1 For this reason, regular medical checkups are essential to help detect infections that may have a severe negative impact on your long-term health if left undiagnosed and untreated.
Infections fall into four categories: bacterial, parasitic, fungal, and viral. In making a diagnosis, it’s important to find out the main culprit that is causing the infection in order to treat it effectively. For instance, broad-spectrum antibiotics will help a bacterial infection, but not a parasitic, fungal, or viral infection—only bacterial.