UDATE 4/5/16: From the cool folk at @Indigo Wild:
Thx 4 the love! The F&M is still the same, it will naturally get darker as it ages. Like fine wine, it gets better with age. 🙂
Seriously, what’s up with this?
I’ve been buying this soap for years.
It never was this color before.
Did a get a melatonin-challenged bottle? It’s about 32 shades lighter than it used to be. Continue reading @IndigoWild I still love you
OK, folks. I’ve got the white powder. I’ve got the lab equipment. I’ve got the “I’m pissed off and I’m not going to take it anymore” attitude.
I got my OWN sack of pure pharmaceutical-grade biotin, and the tools to use it.
So, no longer stuck in this situation. Continue reading A new look for biotin, or, “Breaking Even”
Oh, crap. There’s a quiz today. Answer key below.
Pharmacy benefits managers. Commonly called PBMs.
They sound like such nice people, right? They manage your benefits to shepherd you to optimal health. They do their very best to save you money and improve the quality of your care. Through drugs.
No matter how effed-up your condition. Or despite what your OWN doctor (who by the way, spent about a decade in med school) thinks you need to help you. Continue reading Compounded medicine and insurance
Your insurance company no longer covers compounded medicines (such as LDN)?
Dump them. Continue reading Protect your right to compounded medicine
In mid-2010, I had been diagnosed with MS for about 18 months. After a year of very bad health, including a low-grade fever, extreme fatigue, highly elevated liver function, and what looked like the start of jaundice, I stopped going to my neurologist, stopped taking my traditional CRAB MS med, and switched to a mixture of enzymes, probiotics, and low-dose naltrexone, better known as LDN. That was the year I left the world of traditional medicine, insurance, and embarked on an active search for a different kind of care.
I had been reading a lot about multiple sclerosis, learned of some people who were altering their health with diet and off-label drugs. Low-dose naltrexone was one drug frequently mentioned as helpful to those with MS. Continue reading LDN is my best friend — and my drug of choice