Medicine head - dark side of the moon - Head Injury | Johns Hopkins Medicine Health Library


Jennifer Berman of The New York Times writes that she used to be a major health foods enthusiast, drinking fresh vegetable juices and eating plenty of greens daily. “Imagine my shock, then, at my last physical, when my doctor told me I had hypothyroidism, common in women over 40,” Berman wrote for The   New York Times . “When I got home I looked up the condition on the Internet and found a list of foods to avoid. Kale, which I juiced every morning, tops the list, followed by broccoli, cauliflower, cabbage, Brussels sprouts and collard greens — the cruciferous vegetables I consumed in large quantities because they are thought to prevent cancer, which runs in my family.”

Head injuries are rising dramatically--about million people have a TBI each year. Millions of Americans are alive today who have had a head injury and now need help with the activities of daily living, costing the country more than $56 billion per year.

  I have been a patient for Dr. Brownstein for several years now. I was recently involved in a motor vehicle accident. He recommended that I use the magnetic generator in his office to help my eye, the stiches in my head and my bruised rib to heal. He also performed a manipulative technique that significantly helped to lessen the pain I was in. In fact, after two days, the pain was virtually gone. I was able to stop taking pain medications shortly after I saw him. Thank you so much for all you do!  


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