Want to Make Medicines Matter? Are you …
- Taking medications more frequently to achieve the same results?
- Anxious about potential side effects that go hand in hand with higher doses?
- Reached the maximum of how much medication your doctor can prescribe?
- On the lookout for natural options that offer the possibility of increasing the effectiveness of your medications?
The good news …
Medications help some people celebrate temporary relief from Parkinson’s symptoms.
The bad news …
As time marches on, some persons have to take more medication more frequently to get relief from symptoms. The dose that worked beautifully previously needs to be boosted.
I have two questions for you …
- Have you been wanting to discover how to get relief from symptoms without taking more medication and/or the same dose more frequently?
- Are you interested in reducing the frequency and dose of medications?
These two intentions are conveyed every day by members of my audience. It is clearly a challenging problem to solve. I have been working on solutions for fifteen years. Finally – I am in a position to suggest various natural treatment options and methods that merit your consideration. These possibilities are covered in my new course Make Medicines Matter
Six live classes with me (Robert Rodgers PhD) convene Thursdays and Saturdays May 16, 18, 23, 25 30 and June 1st (2019) at 12:00 pm Pacific time. Replays are available for all classes.
Of course, other medical treatments and therapies are available. Your doctor can advise you of the best options medicine has to offer. These may include medications and surgeries of one type or another. Since I am a researcher and not a medical doctor, you will need to discuss medical options with your doctor. They will not covered in Make Medicines Matter. You will also need to work closely with your doctor regarding any adjustments in medications that might be indicated or required.
If you are interested in receiving information about natural methods, therapies and treatments that offer the possibility of increasing the effectiveness of medications (which might preclude the need to take higher doses) I invite you to join me starting Thursday, May 16th to discover methods that Make Medicines Matter (with replays available for all classes).
The course will cover a wide variety of natural therapies, methods and other options that are designed to help the body function more efficiently and effectively and , as a result, offer the possibility of reducing the need to increase the dose and frequency of medicines. Every person’s body is unique. There is no way to know or predict which of the options to be covered (if any) may prove beneficial to you. I do know each of the options to be covered have benefited some people.
Some possibilities to be covered in the course have just been discovered or invented. They include some of the newest technologies that offer a novel approach for supporting the body’s ability to process medications more efficiently and effectively.
In summary ... natural therapies, methods and treatments do exist that can potentially increase the effectiveness of medications. Using one or more of these might make it possible to hold the line on medication increases. This is precisely what Make Medicines Matter is all about. Each class I will introduce a therapy, a treatment or a method that has helped some people who experience Parkinson’s symptoms get more mileage out of their medications.
The goal of Make Medicines Matter is to introduce a variety of natural options to consider. We can never be sure what will succeed for you, but at least I can introduce some viable options to consider.
Please be advised that I am not a medical doctor. I am a PhD type researcher. You will need discuss with your medical doctor any decisions you are considering with regard to any of the therapies, options or treatments to be covered in the course. They are the experts when it comes to the medications. I will offer suggestions when it comes to natural options designed to support your body’s capacity to process and utilize medications more efficiently.
Robert Rodgers PhD