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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=s3GzNDj5AQo TMJ Toronto Treatment - Many people suffer with different types of pain for years without realizing they actually have a TMJ disorder. Some of the most common TMJ symptoms people have include headaches, migraines, facial pain, neck pain and jaw pain. A clicking or popping sound in the ears is also very common. There are many other symptoms and if you believe you may have a disorder of the TMJ Toronto has many professionals who can help provide you with pain relief. It is important to know that no dentist is officially allowed to refer to themselves as a TMJ specialist Toronto has available for TMJ treatment Toronto patients need.
And, if you have any questions you would like to ask, an initial assessment can be booked with Dr. Goodfellow by calling toll-free 1-877-564-9763.
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_9pHWSY3lZs The TMJ treatment Toronto area dentists provide is considered by many to be the most effective form of treatment for a disorder of the TMJ Toronto patients have. Unfortunately, not all dentists are comfortable treating this disorder and a dentist is often not seen until a patient has been suffering in pain for quite a while. There are many possible reasons why many dentists are not comfortable treating TMJ syndrome. The first is the fact that the temporomandibular joint is perhaps the most complex joints in the body. The second is that it often takes years of study and hundreds of successful treatments on patients to become very comfortable in treating this disorder. The temporomandibular joint is located behind the ear where the jaw meets the skull. Many ligaments, nerves and muscles are location in and around this joint which radiate out to many locations in the head, face, neck and rest of the body.
There are many different kinds of posttraumatic stress disorder diagnoses. The most generally understood and acknowledged is PTSD, but Complex PTSD (C-PTSD) is also very prevalent. While C-PTSD shares certain similarities and symptoms with PTSD, the approach to treatment and other effects are somewhat different. On this episode, expert Megan Ross, Trauma Therapy Coordinator for Timberline Knolls Residential Treatment Center, outlines C-PTSD and what to think about in terms of healing.
Michele Rosenthal is a popular keynote speaker, award-winning author and post-trauma coach. Her shows combine scientific research, cutting-edge guests and personal stories that highlight the challenges and successes of deliberately deciding to change the direction of your life. For more ideas about how to create change you choose, visit www.ChangeYouChoose.com.
In this episode of Epilepsy.com's Hallway Conversations, Dr. Joseph Sirven, Professor of Neurology at Mayo Clinic Arizona and Editor-in-Chief of Epilepsy.com, interviews Lara Jehi, MD from the Cleveland Clinic Epilepsy Center. They will be discussing an algorithm on the treatment of epilepsy in patients with a normal MRI. This was also the subject of a 2013 AES Annual Course.
Today's Topic is "Addiction And Recovery". My special guest is Executive Vice President / COO Paul Alexander. Paul Alexander has been a crucial leader in the development of Northbound, helping to bring to the forefront the center’s strengths. Paul relies on his experience in the leadership of many treatment facilities over the years, especially implementing and running numerous education-based treatment programs. He served as the co-creator and program director of the first treatment program coupling higher education and treatment. With this experience, Paul designed the Sober Academy College Program at Northbound, now the Northbound Academy, which is widely considered the best program of its kind. Paul cites the consistency and spiritual values of Northbound as its strengths, and he sees his contribution as re-articulating these fundamentals. Paul received his Certified Addiction Treatment Specialist training at Saddleback College in Mission Viejo, California, and was awarded Outstanding Alumni Service Award in 2002. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in Criminology, Law and Society, summa cum laude, from the School of Social Ecology at University of California, Irvine. While at UCI, Paul co-authored an honors research thesis: An Evaluation of Addiction Treatment Coupled with Higher Education, which he presented at the 2004 University of California Research Symposium. Paul recently received his Juris Doctorate degree at Loyola Law School of Los Angeles. For more information about Northbound please visit http://www.livingsober.com/
Dana Laake and her special guest Ron Murray will be discussing the benefits of CranialSacral Therapy for treatment of concussions.
Ron Murray, Director of the Asclepeion Center for Body Mind Therapy, is a physical therapist, a doctor of integrative medicine, and a trainer of healing professionals. Ron is passionate about the integration of biological medicine with body mind therapies. His specialties include CranioSacral Therapy, Visceral Manipulation, Myofascial Release, and Biological Medicine (a branch of naturopathy).
Fertility declines with age, but what can women do to increase the odds of getting pregnant over the age of 40 with or without using infertility treatment? Host Dawn Davenport, Executive Director of Creating a Family, the national infertility & adoption education organization, interviews Dr. Marcy Maquire, board certified reproductive endocrinologist with RMA of New Jersey, and Clinical Assistant Professor of Reproductive Endocrinology at the Robert Wood Johnson Medical School.
Blog summary of the show and highlights can be found here:
Blog summary of the show
More Creating a Family resources on becoming an older parent can be found here.
in Self Help
Cathy Taughinbaugh is a compassionate, skilled Recovery Coach. She specializes in helping parents and families of addicted children.
Cathy offers coaching, articles, resources and eBooks. She has created a supportive, respectful community called Treatment Talk at www.CathyTaughinbaugh.com .
You can receive her free guide, 7 Ways to Find Parental Recovery When Your Child Is Addicted, by visiting her website.
Cathy's new book is Parents to Ph.Ds: 28 Interviews with People Who Share Heartache, Wisdom and Healing from First Hand Experience with Substance Abuse Disorder.
She’s the author of 101 Natural Highs for an Amazing, Drug-Free Life. Both books are available on Amazon.
“There is always hope,” Cathy says. “We’re in this together. Life can get better.”
Tired of talking and talking and talking about your trauma but still want to see a decrease in symptoms of trauma and posttraumatic stress disorder? It might be time for you to invest in some neurofeedback (NFB) sessions. On today's show NFB expert, Sebern Fisher, explains how this treatment modality can help heal developmental trauma.
Michele Rosenthal is a popular keynote speaker, award-winning author and post-trauma coach. Her shows combine scientific research, cutting-edge guests and personal stories that highlight the challenges and successes of deliberately deciding to change the direction of your life. For more ideas about how to create change you choose, visit ChangeYouChoose.com.
Stefan Rowny, MD Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychiatr
Joan Prudic, MD Professor of Clinical Psychiatry
1. ECT treatments started in late 30's
2. Today's ECT is very different than from that of 15-20 years ago. Efforts to make the treatment more focal and physiologic consistent with normal functioning have resulted in a dramatic decrease in the memory loss that accompanied the treatment in its early decades.
3. ECT has the highest success rate of all treatments for depression (There is a 40-60-% response rate with medications comparesd with a 75% response rate or higher with ECT)..
4. Current research focuses on understanding the areas of the brain that are related to symptoms, prediction of response, as well as further reduction of side-effects.
5. Magnetic seizure therapy (MST) is a new potential treatment with magnetically induced seizures that can target brain regions more selectively than ECT.
6. Cognitive remediation, computer tasks that are like exercise for the brain, is being developed to prevent and mitigate the cognitive side effects of the treatment such as memory and problem-solving. Research is also looking at brain circuits to further define possibilities for making convulsive therapy easier to tolerate.
For further information on the Brian Behavior Clinic or to particpate in a research study, please call 646 774-8077
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