Dr Beecher’s July 29 Weekly Chiropractic Newsletter

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Week of Monday, July 29th, 2013

Mental Attitude: The Future You and Smoking. Smokers in their early twenties who viewed a simulation of what they would look like after 20 years of smoking were more likely to have negative views of smoking and were more willing to try to quit. University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, June 2013


Health Alert: Painkillers and Heart Attack! High doses of some of the most common painkillers, including ibuprofen and diclofenac, can increase the risk of heart problems by 30%. Of all the NSAIDs analyzed, “Naproxen” didn’t appear to increase major vascular events or vascular deaths. The Lancet, June 2013


Diet: Artificial Sweeteners? The artificial sweetener sucralose can change the body’s insulin response. When study participants drank sucralose, their blood sugar peaked at a higher level than when they drank only water before consuming glucose. Insulin levels also rose 20% higher. This could be detrimental because when people constantly secrete high levels of insulin, it can lead to type 2 diabetes. Diabetes Care, June 2013


Exercise: Active Commuting? Active commuting (physical exercise, such as bicycling or walking, as a way to travel to and from work) is one way to help adults integrate activity into their daily routine. People who walk or bike to work are likely to influence their co-workers and partners to do the same. 80% of American adults do not meet government guidelines for aerobic and muscle-strengthening activities. The US Department of Health and Human Services recommends at least 2.5 hours of moderate-intensity aerobic activity a week or one hour and 15 minutes of vigorous-intensity activity a week. American Journal of Health Behavior, June 2013


Chiropractic: Cost Effectiveness. According to a study that analyzed data from 85,000 Blue Cross / Blue Shield beneficiaries over a 2-year span, low back pain treatment initiated with a Doctor of Chiropractic (DC) saved 40% on health care costs when compared with care initiated through a Medical Doctor (MD). The study population had open access to MDs and DCs through self-referral, and there were no limits applied to the number of MD/DC visits allowed and no differences in co-pays. Researchers estimated that allowing DC-initiated episodes of care would have led to an annual cost savings of $2.3 million.

Journal of Manipulative and Physiological Therapeutics, December 2010


Wellness/Prevention: Sunscreen Use. Daily sunscreen use slows skin aging. After a 4 year study, the daily sunscreen group showed 24% less skin aging. The skin-saving effect of sunscreen was observed in all daily-use participants, regardless of age. Annals Of Internal Medicine, June 2013


Quote: “I promise you nothing is as chaotic as it seems. Nothing is worth your health. Nothing is worth poisoning yourself into stress, anxiety, and fear.” ~ Steve Maraboli


This Weekly Health News Update is compliments of Dr. Ward Beecher and Beecher Chiropractic Clinic. If you have any questions or comments, please contact us at 281-286-1300 or BeecherChiropractic.com .


Dr Beecher’s July 22nd Weekly Chiropractic Newsletter

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Week of Monday, July 22nd, 2013

Mental Attitude: Obsessed With Forbidden Pleasures. When individuals are forbidden from everyday objects, their minds and brains pay more attention to them.  Obsession is not as strong if others are also denied. When an object is forbidden to a group, the allure of the object drops dramatically. This helps to explain why group diet programs can be more successful than dieting alone. Cognitive, Affective and Behavioral Neuroscience, June 2013


Health Alert: Kids Poisoned. Every 10 minutes a child in the United States is taken to the Emergency Room because of poisoning from swallowing a prescription or over-the-counter medicine. The most common drugs associated with children’s poisoning include those used to treat diabetes, high cholesterol (statins), pain (opioids), and cardiovascular diseases (beta blockers). Pediatrics, June 2013


Diet: Soda, Illegal Drugs, and Teeth. Drinking large quantities of soda can be as damaging to your teeth (tooth erosion) as methamphetamine and crack cocaine use. Tooth erosion occurs when acid wears away tooth enamel. Without enamel, teeth are more susceptible to developing cavities, as well as becoming sensitive, cracked, and discolored. The citric acid present in both regular and diet soda is known to have a high potential for causing tooth erosion. The ingredients used in preparing methamphetamine can include extremely corrosive materials such as battery acid, lantern fuel, and drain cleaner. Crack cocaine is also highly acidic in nature.

General Dentistry, June 2013


Exercise: Quantity Over Frequency? A study of over 2,300 Canadian adults found that those who exercised 150 minutes over just a few days of the week received the same health benefits as those who spread out 150 minutes of exercise over the entire week. Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, June 2013


Chiropractic: Success! A study compared the effectiveness of manual therapy (performed by a Chiropractor), physical therapy (performed by a Physical Therapist), and medical care (delivered by a Medical Physician) for patients with neck pain. The success rate at 7 weeks was twice as high for the manual therapy group (68.3%) compared to the medical care group. Patients receiving manual therapy had fewer absences from work than patients receiving physical therapy or medical care for their neck pain. Manual therapy and physical therapy also resulted in statistically significant less analgesic (pain relief medication) use. Annals of Internal Medicine, 2002


Wellness/Prevention: Prevent Stress. Among women who reported stress, 40% had psychosomatic symptoms in the form of aches and pain in their muscles and joints, 28% suffered from headaches or migraines, and 28% reported gastrointestinal complaints. University of Gothenburg, June 2013


Quote: “A healthy outside starts from the inside.” ~ Robert Urich


This Weekly Health News Update is compliments of Dr. Ward Beecher and Beecher Chiropractic Clinic. If you have any questions or comments, please contact us at 281-286-1300 or BeecherChiropractic.com .


Dr Beecher’s July 15 Weekly Chiropractic Newsletter

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Week of Monday, July 15th, 2013

Mental Attitude: Brain Health. A recent study recommends that doctors treating patients for type 2 diabetes also take cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors into consideration. The combination of type 2 diabetes and CVD can put patients at a higher risk for long-term cognitive dysfunction, even with CVD at subclinical levels.

Journal of Diabetes and Its Complications, June 2013


Health Alert: Summer Heat! Extreme heat causes 658 deaths a year. That’s more than tornadoes, hurricanes, floods, and lightning combined. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention urges Americans to take measures to stay cool, remain hydrated, and to keep informed. When the weather gets extremely hot, body temperatures can rise, causing brain damage, organ damage, and even death. When the human body cannot compensate and cool itself properly, it is more susceptible to heat-related illness. 69% of deaths from heat exposure occur at home, and in 91% of these homes there is no air-conditioning. Most of the victims live alone or are unmarried and 72% of them are male. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, June 2013


Diet: Cholesterol-Lowering Diet. People who ate a Nordic diet had lower levels of harmful LDL cholesterol, higher levels of “good” HDL cholesterol, fewer fat particles in the blood, and therefore, had a decreased risk of cardiovascular disease. The healthy ‘Nordic diet’ contains berries, root vegetables, legumes, cabbage, nuts, game, poultry, fish, whole grains, rapeseed oil, and low-fat dairy products. Lund University, June 2013


Exercise: 12 Minutes? Only 20% of American adults get enough exercise. Just 12 minutes of exercise each week is enough to stay fit! Four minute bursts of vigorous physical activity three times each week can elevate oxygen intake levels, lower blood pressure, and decrease glucose levels. PLOS One, June 2013


Chiropractic: Neck Pain Relief. Three groups received either spinal manipulative therapy from a chiropractor, pain medication (over-the-counter pain relievers, narcotics and muscle relaxants), or exercise recommendations. After 12 weeks, 57% of those who met with a chiropractor and 48% who exercised reported at least a 75% reduction in pain, compared to 33% of the people in the medication group. Annals of Internal Medicine, January 2012


Wellness/Prevention: Lifestyle Changes. The four lifestyle factors that lead to a healthy heart are regular exercise, eating a Mediterranean-style diet, maintaining a normal weight, and not smoking. Adopting these four lifestyle behaviors protected against coronary heart disease as well as the early buildup of calcium deposits in heart arteries, and reduced the chance of death from all causes by 80 percent over an eight-year period.

American Journal of Epidemiology, June 2013


Quote: “He who has health, has hope; and he who has hope, has everything.” ~ Thomas Carlyle


This Weekly Health News Update is compliments of Dr. Ward Beecher and Beecher Chiropractic Clinic. If you have any questions or comments, please contact us at 281-286-1300 or BeecherChiropractic.com .


Dr Beecher’s July 2013 Monthly Chiropractic Newsletter

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“The greatest mistake you can make in life is to be continually fearing you will make one.”

~ Elbert Hubbard

Important news from the

American Heart Association…

Dogs Help Fight

Heart Disease?

Studies Show Five Ways

Pets Improve Your Health


Also this month:

  • Peppers and Parkinson’s: New research suggests eating pepper may help fight Parkinson’s disease.
  • Shocking Research Results: Almost 50% of people classified as obese at age 22 suffer these MAJOR illnesses or die by age 55.
  • Inspirational Story: She is a freshman, fourth in her class, and the best pole vaulter in school history – Why she has her “sight” set on inspiring other people…


Houston – This month, there is good news and bad news.  But, if you know how to look at it, even the bad news is good news.  So, it will be called “good news” and “better news.”  First, the “good news.”

Everyone knows that being overweight is a health risk, but few understand how bad the risks actually are.

Well, new research published April 29, 2013 in the British Medical Journal (BMJ) studied 6,502 men and what they found was astounding. These men were tracked for 33 years, from the age of 22 until 55.  All were born in the same year: 1955.

Results: 48% of those classified as obese at the age of 22 were diagnosed with diabetes, high blood pressure, heart attack, stroke, blood clots in the legs or lungs, or had died before reaching age 55.

They were eight times more likely to develop diabetes as their normal weight peers, and four times more likely to get a potentially fatal blood clot (venous thromboembolism).  They were also more than twice as likely to develop high blood pressure, have had a heart attack, or to have died.

The study concluded: “In this cohort of young men, obesity was strongly associated with adverse cardio metabolic events before 55 years of age, including venous thromboembolism. Compared with those of normal weight, young, obese men had an absolute risk increase for Type 2 Diabetes, cardiovascular morbidity or premature death of almost 30%.”

How Is This “Good News?”

Simple.  Many people like to blame bad genes for their poor health.  While we are a product of our genes, in MOST cases, we are not nearly as limited as most people may think.

The fact of the matter is, many, many, major diseases (like heart disease and diabetes) have more to do with actively keeping yourself healthy than your genes do.

Actively keeping yourself healthy means eating right, exercising, and reducing stress.  Properly taking care of these three things can add a lot of years to a lot of lives. Not only that, it can add a lot of GOOD, PROSPEROUS, and HEALTHY years to a lot of lives.

Clearly, There Is A BIG Difference

Between Being Alive and Living

It all starts with making the decision to do the right thing and then taking massive action… immediately.

Don’t “diet” starting next Monday.  Make the decision to change your life habits for the rest of your life starting RIGHT NOW.

Now is the time.  Throw out all the junk food.  If you need nutritional help, call our office. Chiropractors have extensive training in nutrition and exercise.  The chiropractic lifestyle is about achieving total health.

So, step away from the junk food.  Clearly, a little effort now goes a long way.

Now For Some Of The “Better News”

I know you didn’t step away from the junk food just yet, so here’s something else that may help you achieve some great health benefits…

According to the American Heart Association, having a pet (particularly a dog), may reduce your risk of heart disease.

The statement was published online in the association’s journal Circulation:  “Pet ownership, particularly dog ownership, is probably associated with a decreased risk of heart disease”, said Glenn N. Levine, M.D., Professor at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas, and chair of the committee that wrote the statement, after reviewing previous studies on the influence of pets.

The reason is unknown, but it is theorized that dog owners may engage in more physical activities, like walking.

In a study of more than 5,200 adults, dog owners engaged in more walking and physical activity than non-dog owners, and were 54 percent more likely to get the recommended level of physical activity.

Pet ownership may be associated with lower levels of cholesterol, blood pressure, and obesity.  Pets may also have a positive effect on stress.

More research needs to be done, but it looks like owning a pet, particularly a dog, is probably good for your health.

Exercise Lowers Risk Of Breast Cancer

Past research has shown that exercise can lower a woman’s risk of breast cancer.  Now, new research has a possible explanation…

According to data published in Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers & Prevention, a journal of the American Association for Cancer Research, changes in estrogen breakdown, or metabolism, may be one of the mechanisms by which aerobic exercise lowers a woman’s breast cancer risk.

According to the American Association for Cancer Research, “Observational studies suggest physical activity lowers breast cancer risk, but there are no clinical studies that explain the mechanism behind this,” said Mindy S. Kurzer, Ph.D., Professor in the Department of Food Science and Nutrition at the University of Minnesota in Saint Paul. “Ours is the first study to show that aerobic exercise influences the way our bodies break down estrogens to produce more of the ‘good’ metabolites that lower breast cancer risk.”

Not only is exercise good for heart health and diabetes, it is also good for reducing the risk of breast cancer.  But you should not look at exercise, eating right, and stress reduction as a treatment for any disease or condition.  Instead, know that you are helping your body function as close to its optimum potential as you possibly can.

When you do that, barring any serious genetic defect or accident, you will most likely live a long and healthy life.


              And don’t forget, if you ever have any questions or concerns about your health, talk to us. Contact us with your questions. We’re here to help and don’t enjoy anything more than participating in providing you natural pain relief.

Inspirational Story Of The Month

(Names And Details May Have Been Changed To Protect Privacy)


She Is A Freshman, Fourth In Her Class, and The Best Pole Vaulter In School History.

Why She Has Her “Sight” Set On Inspiring Other People…


If you watched her at a track meet, you would see three things: power, grace, and beauty.  While only a Freshman, Charlotte Brown is an academic star, and she has cleared heights in the pole vault that no female at Rains High School in Emory, Texas ever has.

“I’d definitely consider myself very competitive.  And I think a lot of that comes from my older brothers.  They are never giving me a break.”  Competitive she is.  When talking about her first track coach, Charlotte said, “Our coach was pretty harsh.  He was like…there’s no excuses…you are going to run and you are going to be good at it… and you are gonna like it, and if you don’t, you can leave.”

What Charlotte said next summed up the real secret to her success:  “It’s easier to run hard than to have to think about an excuse.”

What’s incredible is that Charlotte would not have to think very hard to come up with an excuse because she is legally blind.

When describing her sight, she said, “When I look out right now, I see a pin dot of white, which I guess is the grass.  And it’s blurry… kinda like looking through a coffee stirrer.”

Running is not the only thing Charlotte never makes excuses about.  She doesn’t make excuses about carrying extra large text books, or that she has to use a talking calculator, or use a magnifier to make the pages of her books and any paper work huge so she can barely read it.

Her mental toughness comes from her parents who say it’s her job to recognize and overcome problems.  The phrase “no excuses” has been the family motto right from the beginning.

Charlotte’s mother said, “One of the first conversations we ever had with Charlotte [was] when she was about three.  We told her at that time, everyone struggles with something in their life.  Everyone has something in their life that they have to overcome in this world, and her vision was going to be her something, and she might as well figure it out and move on.  And… she did.”

Charlotte was born with natural vision, but quickly developed infant cataracts.  Her sight went back and forth between good and bad until sixth grade when she lost most of her sight.  It is now 20/-400.

So, how does Charlotte pole vault?  First, she gets a little help from Ulala.  Ulala is a tennis ball with a smiley face and wig attached to a spike Charlotte puts in the ground to help match her path.  Ulala sits exactly at her 14th step away from the bar.  She starts with her foot touching Ulala and plants the pole on her 14th step, not seeing where she is going.

When she trains, she runs on the inside lane where she can barely make out the contrast between the grass and track.  Her cross country teammates wear bells on their shoes so she can follow.  She even plays on the basketball team.  She counts her steps and listens to the ball.  Watching her play, you’d have no idea she cannot see.

Her parents never told her she could not do something.  Instead, they always asked her, “HOW ARE YOU GOING TO DO IT?”  …and she always came up with the answers.

Here are some more wise words from Charlotte, “I don’t think disability should be in the dictionary.  That’s a dumb word.  A disability is something that limits you or stops you from being able to do the things you want to do.  And I don’t think anything, even if it’s vision impairment, should stop you.”

The last teeny, tiny bit of sight that Charlotte has could be gone at any moment.  So, what is holding you back?  What are you worried about today?  Charlotte’s story sure helps put life in perspective.

We love helping our patients and their friends and relatives through their tough times and getting them feeling better!  We are here to help you stay feeling better and looking younger!  Don’t be a stranger.  You really can afford Chiropractic care! Don’t wait until you can no longer move!

Did You Know?…

Top Source Of Hidden Salt: Bread


Here’s a surprising discovery made by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention… The number one salt culprit in the United States is bread, including rolls and sweet rolls.  Americans get twice as much salt from bread products as they do from salty snacks, which only stand at number 10 in the CDC’s list of the saltiest foods.  Breads and rolls aren’t saltier than many other foods, but people eat a lot more of them, according to the CDC.

Breads and rolls account for about 7 percent of the salt we consume.  About 40 percent of the salt we eat is hidden.  After bread, the next nine are: cold cuts and cured meats, such as deli turkey or ham; pizza; fresh and processed poultry; soups; sandwiches on bread or buns (including cheeseburgers); cheese; pasta dishes; meat-mixed dishes, such as meat loaf with tomato sauce; and snacks, such as chips, pretzels and popcorn.  These 10 foods are responsible for 44 percent of all sodium consumed.

Nine out of ten Americans over age two consume too much sodium.  On average, they eat 3,300 mg a day.  Experts say everyone over age 51, individuals of African descent, and anyone with high blood pressure, diabetes, or chronic kidney disease should limit sodium to 1,500 mg a day.  For everyone else, less than 2,300 mg is recommended.  Consuming too much salt has been linked to heart disease and stroke.


Tip Of The Month

The Surprising Secret Ingredient In Pepper

That Fights Parkinson’s Disease. 


If you are in pain, you are probably looking for a treatment for your pain.  If you have a disease, you are probably looking for a treatment for that disease.  Most people look for a miracle scientific breakthrough like a brand new surgical procedure or a new drug.  Stem cell therapy has many people (and doctors) dreaming of potential cures,  but many times, mother nature had the answer all along.

For example, new research just published in the Annals of Neurology tested the effects that eating plants in the Solanacae family had on Parkinson’s disease. Solanacae is a plant family includes plants with edible nicotine.  Plants in this family include tobacco, peppers, tomatoes, and potatoes.  This study examined whether Parkinson’s disease was associated with self-reported typical frequency of consumption of peppers, tomatoes, tomato juice, and potatoes during adulthood, while adjusting for consumption of other vegetables, age, sex, race/ethnicity, tobacco use, and caffeine.

Results:  Parkinson’s disease (PD) was inversely associated with consumption of all edible Soloanacae.  The more concentrated the nicotine in the food, the greater the impact.  The inverse association was greatest for peppers.  According to the study, “Dietary nicotine or other constituents of tobacco and peppers may reduce PD risk. However, confirmation and extension of these findings are needed to strengthen causal inferences that could suggest possible dietary or pharmaceutical interventions for PD prevention.”

Peppers may not be the “cure” for Parkinson’s disease, but once again, it points out the importance of the basics:  eating right, exercise, and stress reduction.


Remember, we’re always here to help your body heal

and maintain the pain free body you deserve.



This information is solely advisory, and should not be substituted for medical or chiropractic advice.  Any and all health care concerns, decisions, and actions must be done through the advice and counsel of a healthcare professional who is familiar with your updated medical history. We cannot be held responsible for actions you may take without a thorough exam or appropriate referral. If you have any further concerns or questions, please let us know.

Dr Beecher’s July 8 Weekly Chiropractic Newsletter

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Week of Monday, July 8th, 2013

Mental Attitude: The First Three Years and Aggression. Children who witnessed domestic violence before age three were more likely to show aggression when they reached grade school, even if they were removed from their home and witnessed no domestic violence in the interim. According to Dr. Megan Holmes, the study’s lead author, “[This] gives social workers a window of opportunity between ages 3 and 5 to help the children socialize and learn what is appropriate behavior.” Psychology and Psychiatry, March 2013


Health Alert: Alarming Cancer Rates! By 2020, nearly 47% of people will get cancer in their lifetime, but almost

38% will survive the disease. One reason more people are getting cancer is because we are living longer and the incident rate of cancer increases with an aging population. The reduction in the number of people dying of cancer is

because more cases are diagnosed earlier and treatments and care are improving.

Macmillan Cancer Support, June 2013


Diet: TV Exposure? More time in front of the TV set and higher exposure to TV ads leads to increased consumption of sweetened beverages among children. Each additional hour in front of the TV increased the likelihood of regular sweetened beverage consumption by 50%. Only one parent in seven indicated that they tried to reduce their children’s exposure to TV ads. The same parents stated that their children were less prone to drink soft drinks and other sweetened beverages. Children of parents who were less strict about TV ads were twice as likely to consume sweetened beverages every week. University of Gothenburg, Sweden, June 2013


Exercise: Soccer and Diabetes. After three months of soccer training, the hearts of diabetic men appeared to be 10 years “younger”. On average, soccer training reduced the systolic and diastolic blood pressure by 8 mmHg. Maximal oxygen uptake was increased by 12% and that their intermittent exercise capacity was elevated by 42%.

University of Copenhagen, June 2013


Chiropractic: No Headaches! Cervical spine manipulation was associated with significant improvement in reducing headache symptoms involving patients with neck pain and/or neck dysfunction and headache.

Duke Evidence Report, 2001


Wellness/Prevention: Not So Smart. Smartphones and tablets can disturb sleep. The cause is due to the bright light-emitting diodes that can interfere with melatonin, a hormone that controls the natural sleep-wake cycle. Dimming the smartphone or tablet brightness settings and holding the device at least 14 inches (~.36m) from your face while using it will reduce these negative effects. Mayo Clinic, June 2013


Quote: “Healthy citizens are the greatest asset any country can have.” ~ Winston Churchill


This Weekly Health News Update is compliments of Dr. Ward Beecher and Beecher Chiropractic Clinic. If you have any questions or comments, please contact us at 281-286-1300 or BeecherChiropractic.com .


Dr Beecher’s July 1 Weekly Chiropractic Newsletter

To download Dr. Beecher’s Weekly Newsletter, please click here!


Week of Monday, July 1st, 2013

Mental Attitude: Ease Anxiety. Volunteers with normal levels of anxiety and no previous meditation experience or anxiety disorders participated in four 20-minute classes to learn “mindfulness” meditation. In this form of

meditation, people were taught to focus on breath and body sensations and to non-judgmentally evaluate distracting thoughts and emotions. Anxiety ratings fell as much as 39%.

Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, June 2013


Health Alert: Dementia Rates Double In China! In 1990, 3.68 million people in China had dementia. By 2010, that number rose to 9.2 million. Dementia patient health care costs will soon be higher than heart disease and cancer combined. Experts believe the increase can be explained by a combination of factors in China such as increased life expectancy and massive demographic, social, economic and lifestyle transitions that have taken place over the previous two decades. The Lancet, June 2013


Diet: Benefit From Probiotics. Patients who are on antibiotics showed a decrease in antibiotic associated symptoms after taking probiotics. This study looked at the effectiveness of probiotics (live bacteria that can take up residence in digestive tracts) in treating common side effects of antibiotics such as antibiotic-associated diarrhea and life- threatening side effects such as Clostridium difficile infection. These two conditions are associated with high morbidity, mortality, and health care costs. Antibiotics are non-specific in how they target both our good and bad bacteria. Good bacteria can be killed off that protect us from pathogens like Clostridium difficile, a bacterium that

can cause symptoms ranging from diarrhea to life-threatening inflammation of the body.

St. Michael’s Hospital, June 2013


Exercise: Pedometer Program. Using a pedometer to monitor how much people move during the day was effective at increasing activity and decreasing sitting time. In a 12-week program where participants wore a pedometer daily and received emails twice a week offering nutritional and exercise tips, the average weight loss was 2.5 pounds (~

1.1kg). American College of Sports Medicine, June 2013


Chiropractic: Patient Satisfaction. Patients were more satisfied after four weeks of chiropractic care than patients receiving standard medical care. Chiropractic patients were more satisfied after six weeks of care than physical therapy patients. American Journal of Public Health, 2002


Wellness/Prevention: Check Your Stove! There is a strong correlation between air pollution from unsafe household stoves and infections, cardiovascular disease, maternal, neonatal health, child health, respiratory disease, burns, and ocular disorders. PLOS Medicine, June 2013


Quote: “A healthy attitude is contagious but don’t wait to catch it from others. Be a carrier.” ~ Tom Stoppard


This Weekly Health News Update is compliments of Dr. Ward Beecher and Beecher Chiropractic Clinic. If you have any questions or comments, please contact us at 281-286-1300 or BeecherChiropractic.com .