Neurological Disorder Information
Dangers of Baby Formula * Indium, Fluoride & Alzheimer’s Connection * Ormus Might Help
My friend Dave shares some very important information about the dangers of baby formula, pasteurized milk, some of the household toxins you need to be aware of, and how to deal with them. He also shares some interesting information about the possible connection between fluoride, indium, and the rise of Alzheimer’s & other neurological disorders. The doctor Dave was talking about in relation to acrylamides and baby formula is Alicja Zobel- www.youtube.com www.facebook.com Indium Health Benefits? www.thehealthierlife.co.uk You can order Dave’s Ormus through his website. FYI, he’s in the process of updating his website with more info. At the moment, he doesn’t have all the info about all the different types of Ormus he makes, prices, etc. so send him an email with your questions, and he’ll get back to you as soon as he can- www.humannagold.com I encourage YOU to do your own research on these topics and spread awareness about your findings with your friends, family, and really anyone you feel would benefit from it. Much love, Leija
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Question by Ruthie: Can febrile seizures cause permanent brain damage or be fatal?
My baby had a febrile seizure and I wonder what % of febrile seizures are fatal and also what % end up resulting in permanent brain damage?
neurological disorder information Best answer:
Answer by Dorothea
The National Institutes of Health. In short, there doesn’t seem to be any relation between febrile seizures and death. There is no indication of brain damage and there also doesn’t seem to be a major link with epilepsy, although the numbers are a bit higher for some children.
Are febrile seizures harmful?
Although they can be frightening to parents, the vast majority of febrile seizures are harmless. During a seizure, there is a small chance that the child may be injured by falling or may choke from food or saliva in the mouth. Using proper first aid for seizures can help avoid these hazards (see section entitled “What should be done for a child having a febrile seizure?”).
There is no evidence that febrile seizures cause brain damage. Large studies have found that children with febrile seizures have normal school achievement and perform as well on intellectual tests as their siblings who don’t have seizures. Even in the rare instances of very prolonged seizures (more than 1 hour), most children recover completely.
Between 95 and 98 percent of children who have experienced febrile seizures do not go on to develop epilepsy. However, although the absolute risk remains very small, certain children who have febrile seizures face an increased risk of developing epilepsy. These children include those who have febrile seizures that are lengthy, that affect only part of the body, or that recur within 24 hours, and children with cerebral palsy, delayed development, or other neurological abnormalities. Among children who don’t have any of these risk factors, only one in 100 develops epilepsy after a febrile seizure.
Where can I get more information?
For more information on neurological disorders or research programs funded by the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, contact the Institute’s Brain Resources and Information Network (BRAIN) at:
P.O. Box 5801
Bethesda, MD 20824
Information also is available from the following organizations:
8301 Professional Place
Landover, MD 20785-7223
Tel: 301-459-3700 800-EFA-1000 (332-1000)
Read the whole article at http://www.ninds.nih.gov/disorders/febrile_seizures/detail_febrile_seizures.htm
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