Apr 25 2011

Dr. Erika T. Schwartz at the next Symposium for Physicians

Published by under Doctors

Dr. Erika T. Schwartz will be presenting at the next Bio-Identical Hormone Initiatives Education Symposium for Physicians on May 7, 2011 in Toronto. This bioidentical symposium will take place at the Park Hyatt Hotel, 4 Avenue Road in Toronto.

bioidentical hormones Dr-Ericka-Schwartz

Dr. Ericka Schwartz

Dr. Schwartz is the Founder & Chairperson of the Age Management Institute, the Founding Director of the not for profit Bio-Identical Hormone Initiative and a senior faculty member of the Bio-Identical Hormone Institute in New York City. She is a member of NAMS, MSSNY, AACOG, AFTRA/SAG, NYSSIM as well as board of managers and trustees of SUNY-Downstate. She is the leading national expert in the United States on the subject of bio-identical hormone therapies, wellness and true disease prevention. She is the author of four best-selling books, is an Extra Lifechanger, by lined in the Wall Street Journal, an international speaker and TV personality. Dr Erika Schwartz is in addition, an AOA honor society member from SUNY Downstate College of Medicine. She trained at Kings County Hospital Center in Brooklyn, NY in Internal Medicine and Critical Care. At 28, Dr. Schwartz became the first woman and youngest doctor to be named Director of Emergency Medicine at Westchester County Medical Center—New York Medical College in Valhalla, NY. Since the start of her distinguished career, Dr. Schwartz has been committed to empowering patients and teaching physician’s compassion alongside with scientific and clinical information. She has lectured at Harvard, authored the seminal article on the use of hormones in wellness and disease prevention in the prestigious peer reviewed publication Medical Clinics.

This bio-identical Hormone Initiatives Education Symposium is presented by Trubalance Healthcare Inc, Canada’s most comprehensive BHRT Education series. The Symposium is designed for all medical professionals and healthcare providers – MDs, NDs, nurse practitioners, doctors of osteopathic medicine, general practitioners, endocrinologists, internists, geriatricians, psychiatrists, OB/GYNs, plastic surgeons, sports doctors, dermatologists, anti-aging specialists, physicians’ assistants, HO s, and cardiologists, etc.

The Bio-Identical Hormone Initiatives Education Symposium for Physicians is a full day function from 7A.M. to 7P.M. and includes Breakfast & Lunch. Its focus is on how to approach the use of bio-identical hormones in your practice in relation to aging, prevention, and overall health and wellness for men & women. Also presented is state of the art research data on hormones, transdermal versus oral methods of delivery, explanation of the Women’s Health Initiative study and the Million Women study, clinical protocols and numerous case studies. It will teach you how to improve the quality of life for you and your patients by bringing hormones into balance and understanding how to achieve this goal. It presents an opportunity to become part of a network of leading physicians.

Topics covered:

1. History of hormones
2. Scientific data on hormones, bio-identical versus
synthetics; Transdermal versus oral studies: WHI and Million Women study explained
3. Male hormone deficiency research data, protocols for
replacement and support for your practice
4. Thyroid deficiency scientific research, treatment
protocols for your practice
5. Clinical studies reviewed and analyzed, protocols on
hormone therapies and support for your practice

Advanced Course with Basic Introduction
Comprehensive Protocols for Treating Adult Male/ Female Hormone Deficiencies
Introducing Hormones into Your Current Practice
Symptoms of Hormone Imbalances
Correct Dosing Protocols for Proper Hormone Optimization
Utilizing Advanced Testing Protocols
Distinguish How Different Molecules Act Differently in the Human Body
What are Bio-Identical Hormones & How are They Different to Synthetic Hormones?
How to Treat Menopause & Perimenopause Estrogen, Progesterone, DH EA & Pregnenolone Deficiencies
The Psychological Impact of Deficiencies
How to Treat Thyroid & Adrenal Imbalances
Andropause – Treating the Adult Male – Erectile
Dysfunction – Low Libido
Discover Why Testosterone Levels are Crucial for Sexual Functioning
Iodine Treatments for Females
Evaluate Case Studies and Gain Knowledge of Treatment Regimens
Extensive Q & A with Dr. Erika, MD
Network with Leading Physicians

Patients experiencing hormone decline will experience some or all of the following symptoms:

Hot Flashes
PMS
Menopause
Night Sweats
Andropause
Low Libido
Migraine Headaches
Excessive Abdominal Fat
Depression
Increased Body Fat
Low Metabolism
Heart Failure
Fine Lines & Wrinkles
High Blood Pressure
Bloating
Memory Lapses
Poor Memory
Insomnia
Weight Gain
Impaired Mental Cognition
Infertility
Vaginal Dryness
Premature Graying of Hair
Irritability
Mood Swings
Painful Intercourse
Arthritis
Urinary Tract Infections
Lower Back Pain
Anxiety
Osteoporosis
Frequent Urination
Sore Breasts
Varicose Veins
Urinary Leakage
Hair Loss
Panic Attacks
Overall Poor Sense of Well Being

To register for the Bio-Identical Hormone Initiatives Education Symposium for Physicans featuring lectures by Dr. Erick Schwartz, please contact Donna Kingman, Director of Business Development & Communications at 647.884.0663 or visit www.trubalancehealthcare.com

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Feb 14 2008

Thyroid Issues

Published by under Health,Thyroid

Symptoms of Low Thyroid (hypothyroidism)

* Fatique and weakness
* Weight gain
* Poor Memory
* Slurred or slow speech
* Cold hands and feet
* Dry or coarse skin and hair
* Low basal temperature

The thyroid gland is a gland in the neck that controls the rate of function for every cell and gland in the body, including metabolism, growth, and healing. Your health cannot be maintained unless the thyroid is working well. Read further…

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Jan 27 2008

THYROID:

Thyroid hormone is produced in the thyroid gland and affects metabolic activity, cholesterol, metabolism of carbohydrates and fat, temperature regulation, heart rate, and maintains healthy skin, hair and nails.

Stress, mercury, estrogen dominance, and selenium (an important mineral) can all affect thyroid functioning. Read more…

One response so far