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Monitor The Strategic Trends

Biotech & Global Pestilence Introduction:

 

The threat of germ warfare has brought to the forefront long-forgotten diseases like plague, anthrax, and smallpox. Recent television news programs have highlighted secret projects in the former Soviet Union to develop antibiotic-resistant strains of genetically engineered viruses and bacteria.


[READ THE FULL INTRODUCTION]

 

 


 

Human Nature

Speakers:

Ron Matsen

R179.00

 

 

 

About available formats

Description: 

What does it mean to be human? Philosophers, theologians, sociologists and psychologists have attempted to understand the nature of mankind for ages. Their conclusions often contradict each other which lead to confusion rather than clarification. Clearly Man is a very complicated social being. The Bible tells us that man is “fearfully and wonderfully made.”
  • How do we understand our makeup and does it make a difference?
  • What is the meaning of being “created in the image of God?”
  • What causes our natural responses and can we change this behaviour?

Join Ron Matsen from the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand as he explores the subject of our “Human Nature” and gives insight into the architecture and accountability of all mankind.

This briefing pack contains approx. 2 hours of teaching.

  • DVD discs
  • M4A files
  • PDF Notes file
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Price R 179

 

 

 

 

Beginning of Wisdom

 

by

 Dr. Chuck Missler

“The fear of God is the beginning of wisdom.” Proverbs 9:10

But how do we balance the awesome majesty due to the Creator and Ruler of the universe with the gracious family intimacy that is now available to us through the completed work of Christ?

What does His Holiness demand of us, personally?

What are the hazards of failing to render the Almighty His due, while availing ourselves the riches committed to us of the precious promises in His Word?

How do we deal with these paramount issues facing us daily in practical challenges?

Chuck Missler grapples with these wildly misunderstood tensions with down-to-earth frankness and Biblically-based candor.

 


 

 

Price R 179.00

 

 

The Gospel: The Message of Reconciliation

DVD

by Ron Matsen 

 

 

 

Price R 179.00

 

 

 

Description

One of the last instructions given by Jesus to the Church was, “Go into all the world and preach the gospel.” (Mark 16:15)

The fact is most Christians don’t know how to share their faith effectively. Sadly, many of the people they know in the world today are wandering around, lost and without hope, having never heard the wonderful Message of Reconciliation.

How would you answer the question, “What must I do to be saved?”

What are the essential facts, demands and promises of the Gospel?

Why are we told to evangelize?

Join Ron Matsen in the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand as he explores the subject of “The Gospel – The Message of Reconciliation” and gives practical insight into how to share the essential doctrines of salvation.

This briefing pack contains 2 hours of teaching

© Copyright 2013

 

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Koinonia Institute presents its 2014 Strategic Perspectives IX Conference in Coeur d' Alene, Idaho on DVD, intel and insight to understand the times.


DVD Set - 10 discs
Run time approximately 21 Hours
Dr. Chuck Missler: The Spiritual Entrepreneur
L.A. Marzulli: On the Trail of the Nephilim
Bill Salus: Nuclear Showdown in Iran: Revealing the Ancient Prophecy of Elam
Mark Biltz: The Blood Moons
Joseph Farah: ISIS SHMISIS: God's Mideast Peace Plan
Bob Cornuke: Amazing New Discoveries that Change Everything about the Location of Solomon's Temple
Louis Powell: China - The Sleeping Dragon
Ron Matsen: The Re-emergence of Assyria


Also featuring: Trevor MacDuff, Chris Corlett, Jeff Altus, Gordon McDonald, William Welty, Avi Lipkin, Dan Stolebarger, Kings Highway/Debbie Holland, Steve Elwart, John Loeffler, and Jay Seegert

 

Price R799.00

 

 

Diseases/Conditions News Headlines - Yahoo! News

 

Pfizer, FDA in talks on prescription details for key breast cancer drug

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎06:22:02 PMGo to full article
The Pfizer logo is seen at their world headquarters in New York(Reuters) - Pfizer Inc said Thursday it has begun talks with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to finalize the prescription label of its breast cancer drug palbociclib, in an indication the drug was likely closer to regulatory approval. The largest U.S. drugmaker also said there was no plan for the agency to hold an advisory committee meeting to discuss the medicine prior to an approval decision. Pfizer shares rose 2 percent on the news, which was greeted as a sign that FDA approval by the April 13 decision date set by the agency was likely. ...
 
 

CytRx cancer drug shows promise in mid-stage study

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎04:35:20 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - CytRx Corp said its cancer drug was effective against a type of skin cancer in HIV+ patients, sending its shares up 13 percent before the bell. Interim data from an ongoing mid-stage study showed that the drug, aldoxorubicin, stopped tumor growth in HIV+ patients suffering from Kaposi's Sarcoma, the company said on Thursday. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration placed a hold on enrolling new patients in all clinical trials of aldoxorubicin in November, after a patient died. (Reporting by Rosmi Shaji in Bengaluru; Editing by Simon Jennings)
 

GW Pharma's cannabis drug fails in cancer pain study, shares fall

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎04:10:00 PMGo to full article
By Ben Hirschler LONDON (Reuters) - An experimental cannabis drug failed to alleviate pain in cancer patients as hoped in a clinical study, sending shares in its British maker GW Pharmaceuticals as much as 21 percent lower on Thursday. GW, which is developing the drug Sativex for pain in collaboration with Japan's Otsuka, said the first of three late-stage trials found no statistically significant difference between subjects using its product and those given a placebo. ...
 

Infinity Pharma to stop developing drug for rheumatoid arthritis

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎02:52:45 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - Infinity Pharma said it would stop testing its lead drug as a treatment for rheumatoid arthritis after it failed the main goal in a mid-stage study. The company's shares fell 10 percent to $14.75 in premarket trading on Thursday. Infinity said Duvelisib, which is being developed with AbbVie Inc in oncology, will still be tested to treat various types of blood cancer. Three doses of duvelisib were being tested against a placebo in 322 adults with moderate-to-severe rheumatoid arthritis, who were also given another commonly-used treatment called methotrexate. ...
 

Top Connecticut court to hear arguments on teen's cancer care

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎02:03:41 PMGo to full article
By Richard Weizel HARTFORD, Conn. (Reuters) - A Connecticut teenager diagnosed with cancer, who has been forced for the past month to receive state-ordered chemotherapy over her family's objections, will ask the state's top court on Thursday to order a stop to the treatments. The teen was diagnosed with what doctors say is an aggressive, but curable cancer in September, days before her 17th birthday. After surgery failed to rid her of Hodgkin's lymphoma, she had two rounds of chemotherapy before asking that the treatments be stopped. ...
 

Halozyme CEO sees blockbuster potential in its cancer drug

 
‎08 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎01:26:29 AMGo to full article
By Bill Berkrot NEW YORK (Reuters) - Halozyme Therapeutics Inc believes it has a multibillion-dollar cancer drug on its hands. The drug, PEGPH20, being tested against pancreatic cancer, has the potential to help treat several other types of solid tumor cancers, its chief executive said in an interview. Halozyme discussed interim data from a Phase II study of PEGPH20 with analysts and investors in New York on Wednesday, demonstrating its likelihood of delaying a worsening of the deadly cancer. Final results of the pancreatic study are expected late this year or early 2016. ...
 

The digital disease: too much time on tech devices means our eyes are suffering

 
‎07 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎07:03:27 PMGo to full article
The digital disease: too much time on tech devices means our eyes are sufferingAmericans are so addicted to their digital devices that it is posing a threat to their eyesight, a new report indicates.
 
 

Cancer and Random Genes: Fortune Favors the Prepared

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎11:58:35 PMGo to full article
Cancer and Random Genes: Fortune Favors the PreparedA recent study in Science purportedly demonstrated that cancer is more random than previously thought. This, predictably, has led to high-profile publications in mainstream media suggesting that cancer results more from "bad luck" than factors over which we exercise some control.If that epiphany bothered you, I am glad to provide a prompt...
 
 

Life expectancy for type 1 diabetes may be improving

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎09:59:48 PMGo to full article
A person receives a test for diabetes during Care Harbor LA free medical clinic in Los AngelesBy Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - On average, people with type 1 diabetes die 11 to 13 years earlier than people without the condition, according to a new study from Scotland. While the news may be disheartening for people with type 1 diabetes, the study’s senior researcher said the new results are more encouraging than previous estimates that found larger gaps in life expectancies. An important message is that the difference in life expectancy is narrowing, said Dr. Helen Colhoun of the University of Dundee School of Medicine in Scotland. “It’s not zero,” she said. ...
 
 

CytRx brain cancer drug shows promise in trial, shares rise

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎05:35:40 PMGo to full article
By Rosmi Shaji (Reuters) - CytRx Corp said interim data showed its experimental brain cancer drug was effective in preventing the progression of tumors and even shrunk them. The company's shares rose up as much as 30 percent and were among the top percentage gainers and the most actively traded on the Nasdaq. CytRx's drug, aldoxorubicin, was tested in a mid-stage trial on patients with glioblastoma multiforme (GBM) whose tumors had progressed post surgery and radiation. GBM is the most deadly form of brain cancer and affects more than 12,000 people in the United States annually. ...
 

The Comments A Cancer Survivor Doesn't Want To Hear

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎03:23:12 PMGo to full article
The Comments A Cancer Survivor Doesn't Want To HearFor those diagnosed, fighting cancer or being a survivor undoubtedly takes a major place in our identity. But being a survivor isn't all that we are. We're still human. We still have feelings. Unfortunately, when the time comes to begin the intimate and sometimes awkward conversation of "I have/had cancer," it will produce mixed reviews. While...
 
 

Britain's Vectura collaborates with Janssen in asthma, COPD

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎12:00:30 PMGo to full article
LONDON (Reuters) - Vectura Group, a respiratory drugs specialist, will work with Janssen Biotech to develop treatments for asthma and lung disease COPD, it said on Tuesday. The collaboration will kick off with the development of a drug candidate for intermediate Phase II clinical trials, the British company said. Janssen, a unit of Johnson & Johnson, will then use Vectura's dry powder inhaler technologies in the development of inhaled therapeutics for airways-related diseases such as asthma, a market worth in excess of $46 billion worldwide, Vectura said. ...
 

Radiation plus hormone therapy saves lives in prostate cancer

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎01:19:29 AMGo to full article
Doctor looks over a cancer patient's image scan to help plan a radiation treatment at a cancer center in Fayetteville, North Carolina, on August 4, 2010Older men with prostate cancer may live longer if they receive a combination of radiation and hormone therapy, but many men do not get the right treatment, US researchers said Monday. The dual therapy saved nearly 50 percent more lives among men aged 76 to 85 with locally advanced prostate cancer, compared to those who received hormone therapy alone, said the findings in the Journal of Clinical Oncology. The study is the first to focus on older men with locally advanced prostate cancer, and builds upon the results of two clinical trials that showed combination therapy could save lives in younger men. Locally advanced prostate cancer occurs when cancer has spread outside but near the prostate gland, making for more aggressive tumors that are prone to metastasize and become fatal, the researchers said.
 
 

CDC: Flu season continues to worsen, could peak this month

 
‎06 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎12:02:51 AMGo to full article
FILE - In a Jan. 9, 2013 file photo, four-year-old Gabriella Diaz sits as registered nurse Charlene Luxcin, right, administers a flu shot at the Whittier Street Health Center in Boston, Mass. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Monday, Jan. 5, 2014, reported flu season is getting worse. Flu was widespread in 43 states and flu activity was intense in most of them, according to the latest national data for the week of Christmas. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa, File)NEW YORK (AP) — The flu is now widespread in all but seven states, and hospitalization rates match the dismal season two years ago. While health officials fear this will be an unusually bad year, it's too soon to say.
 
 

Flu widespread in 43 U.S. states: CDC report

 
‎05 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎11:32:08 PMGo to full article
By Julie Steenhuysen CHICAGO (Reuters) - Flu is widespread in 43 U.S. states, up from 36 states in the prior week, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported on Monday. Six children died from the flu during the last full week in December, bringing the total flu deaths to 21 this season, the report showed. Last week the CDC reported for the first time that deaths from flu and pneumonia reached an epidemic level, comprising 6.8 percent of all deaths. That figure slipped slightly below the epidemic level in this week's report, the CDC said. ...
 

Depression Can Be a Limiter: Will Power a Liberator

 
‎05 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎11:23:53 PMGo to full article
Depression Can Be a Limiter: Will Power a LiberatorIn a short period of time, an individual's life can change from feelings of desperation, despair, and a belief that their life doesn't have any purpose --- to feeling renewed, purposeful, and committed to fighting for their dreams.I know these feelings very well because on Tuesday, 3/11/14, I was moments from taking my life. The only thing...
 
 

Amgen, Kite Pharma ink deal to develop cancer immunotherapies

 
‎05 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎04:58:39 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - Amgen Inc and Kite Pharma Inc said they entered into a deal to develop and market cancer immunotherapies using Amgen's cancer targets and Kite's technology platform. Amgen will pay Kite Pharma $60 million upfront and fund research costs through the filing of a new drug application. After that each company will conduct and fund trials for their therapeutic candidates, they said in a joint statement. ...
 

Egyptian child dies of H5N1 bird flu, second death this year: MENA

 
‎05 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎03:10:59 PMGo to full article
A man walks past live chickens on the outskirts of CairoCAIRO (Reuters) - A three-year-old Egyptian child died from bird flu on Monday, the second death from the virus in the country this year and the twelfth in recent months, the health ministry said. The child was from in the Giza governorate, outside Cairo, the ministry said in a statement carried by state news agency MENA. Egypt's H5N1 cases have largely been in poor rural areas in the south, where villagers tend to keep and slaughter poultry in the home. Three other cases are currently being treated, the ministry said. ...
 
 

Mental health advocates seek relief for autistic Va. inmate

 
‎04 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎05:33:38 PMGo to full article
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — Mental health and civil liberties advocates are urging Gov. Terry McAuliffe to intervene in the case of a Virginia inmate with autism who faces trial Wednesday for allegedly assaulting a correctional officer.
 

End of life planning does not make cancer patients hopeless or anxious

 
‎02 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎08:09:16 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - For a small group of advanced cancer patients, using an online tool for learning about end-of-life medical decisions and developing an advance directive document did not lead to psychological distress, according to a new study. “One thing we noticed is that many patients with advanced cancer had not had these conversations,” said lead author Dr. Michael J. Green of the humanities and medicine departments at Penn State College of Medicine in Hershey, Pennsylvania. ...
 

Cautious Doctors Use Telemedicine to Diagnose Flu

 
‎02 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎02:27:29 AMGo to full article
Cautious Doctors Use Telemedicine to Diagnose FluSome doctors in Tennessee are asking patients with flu-like symptoms not to come into their offices to avoid spreading the virus to other patients in their waiting room.Instead, these doctors are evaluating patients over the phone or on computers as part of something called "telemedicine.""If you're really feeling crummy and you have the symptoms of influenza, your chances of having influenza are very, very high -- over 90 percent," Dr. William Schaffner, chair of preventive medicine at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tennessee. ...
 
 

Cancer often due to bad luck, not genes or environment

 
‎01 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎11:52:01 PMGo to full article
Doctor looks over a cancer patient's image scan to help plan a radiation treatment at a cancer center in Fayetteville, North Carolina, on August 4, 2010Cancer is often caused by the "bad luck" of random mutations that arise when cells divide, not family history or environmental causes, US researchers said Thursday. The study in the January 2 edition of the journal Science was led by researchers at Johns Hopkins University and based on a statistical model that includes many types of cancer in a range of human tissues. In the adult cancers they did measure, about two-thirds could be explained by random mutation in genes that encourage tumors to grow, while the remaining one third was due to environmental factors and inherited genes. "This study shows that you can add to your risk of getting cancers by smoking or other poor lifestyle factors," said study author Bert Vogelstein, a professor of oncology at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
 
 

Biological bad luck blamed in two-thirds of cancer cases

 
‎01 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎09:01:03 PMGo to full article
Scientists have found most cases of cancer are due to bad luck rather than other factorsBy Will Dunham WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Plain old bad luck plays a major role in determining who gets cancer and who does not, according to researchers who found that two-thirds of cancer incidence of various types can be blamed on random mutations and not heredity or risky habits like smoking. The researchers said on Thursday random DNA mutations accumulating in various parts of the body during ordinary cell division are the prime culprits behind many cancer types. ...
 
 

1.5 Million Lives Spared by Cancer Death Rate Reduction in 20 Years, Study Says

 
‎01 ‎January ‎2015, ‏‎04:26:00 AMGo to full article
1.5 Million Lives Spared by Cancer Death Rate Reduction in 20 Years, Study SaysMore than 1.5 million lives were spared thanks to a nationwide decrease in cancer deaths in the past 20 years, according to a new report by the American Cancer Society.The report out this week reveals cancer deaths have dropped 22 percent since 1991. If they hadn't and had continued climbing -- as they had between 1940 and 1991 -- an additional 1,071,600 men and 447,700 women would have died, according to the report.The American Cancer Society attributes the decline in the cancer death rate to a decrease in smoking, as well as "advances in cancer prevention, early detection and treatment. ...
 
 

U.S. cancer deaths fell 22 percent since 1991

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:56:58 PMGo to full article
By Reuters Staff (Reuters Health) - More than 1.5 million Americans avoided death from cancer since 1991 thanks to falling smoking rates and better cancer prevention, detection and treatments, according to a study from the American Cancer Society. The overall rate of deaths from cancer decreased from about 215 per 100,000 people in 1991 to about 169 per 100,000 people in 2011, researchers found. ...
 

Hong Kong culls 19,000 birds amid avian flu alert

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:43:07 PMGo to full article
A worker sells chickens at a shop in the Wan Chai district of Hong Kong on December 28, 2014Hong Kong culled thousands of chickens Wednesday after the potentially deadly H7N9 bird flu virus was discovered in poultry imported from China, days after a woman was admitted to hospital with the disease. Authorities found the virus in samples taken from 120 chickens imported from the nearby Chinese city of Huizhou and slaughtered nearly 19,000 birds, including 11,800 chickens. A 68-year-old woman was admitted to hospital with the virus on December 25 after returning to Hong Kong from the neighbouring southern Chinese city of Shenzhen, although it has not been confirmed how she contracted the disease. In response to the new case -- the city's first since early 2014 -- Hong Kong announced it was raising its response level in hospitals to "serious" from "alert", with extra precautions implemented from Sunday.
 
 

Australia bans commercial sunbeds over cancer fears

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:34:12 AMGo to full article
Australia bans commercial sunbeds over cancer fearsMost Australian states and territories are set to ban commercial sunbeds from Thursday, in a crackdown on artificial tanning in a country that has one of the highest rates of skin cancer in the world.

 

Exclusive: CDC to hire lab safety chief after Ebola, bird flu mishaps

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:07:37 AMGo to full article
A general view of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) headquarters in AtlantaBy Julie Steenhuysen CHICAGO (Reuters) - The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention plans to hire a chief of laboratory safety, a new post that has taken on more urgency after a CDC scientist was possibly exposed to Ebola in a laboratory last week. Creating a new high-level safety position was a key recommendation of a months-long internal investigation into the mishandling of anthrax and bird flu in CDC labs this past summer, according to an internal CDC memo obtained by Reuters. ...
 
 

Hong Kong culls chickens, suspends imports after H7 bird flu found

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:56:27 AMGo to full article
Health workers pack dead chickens into trash bins at a wholesale poultry market in Hong KongHONG KONG (Reuters) - Hong Kong began culling 15,000 chickens on Wednesday and suspended imports of live poultry from mainland China for 21 days after the H7 bird flu strain was discovered in a batch of live chickens from the southern province of Guangdong. Authorities also ordered the closure of the wholesale poultry market, where the virus was discovered, for 21 days for cleaning and disinfection. The chickens infected with the H7 avian flu were imported from a farm in Huizhou city across the border from Hong Kong, said the Secretary for Food and Health Ko Wing-man. ...
 
 

Flu at epidemic levels in U.S., deadly for children

 
‎31 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:38:50 AMGo to full article
By David Beasley ATLANTA (Reuters) - As epidemic flu spreads across the United States, with 15 child deaths reported in nine states so far this year, federal health officials said on Tuesday they could not yet predict the severity of the current season. Four of the children died during the week ending Dec. 20, when flu reached epidemic levels for children and adults, according to the Centers For Disease Control and Prevention. Nine states have reported child deaths: Arizona, Colorado, Florida, Minnesota, North Carolina, Nevada, Ohio, Texas and Virginia, the agency reported. ...
 

South Korea to disinfect farms as foot-and-mouth, bird flu spread

 
‎30 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:07:40 AMGo to full article
SEOUL (Reuters) - South Korea will disinfect farms around the country over the new year and limit the transport of animals, stepping up its effort to contain an outbreak of foot-and-mouth disease that has spread close to the capital as well as bird flu. The foot-and-mouth among hogs had been limited to the center of the country until this week but a case has now been confirmed at a farm just 50 km (30 miles) from Seoul in the north of the country. The outbreak began five months ago, raising fears about food safety. ...
 

Food and medication insecurity tied to poor diabetes control

 
‎29 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:08:23 PMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - People without reliable sources of food and medicine are more likely to have poor control over their diabetes, compared to those without such concerns, according to a new study. Researchers found the likelihood of a person having poorly controlled diabetes increased by about 39 percent for each of the so-called economic insecurities they reported. “What we found is that food and medication are a big deal and probably account for the bulk of it, but it doesn’t look like there is any one thing,” said Dr. ...
 

Malaria killing thousands more than Ebola in West Africa

 
‎29 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎02:30:06 AMGo to full article
FILE- In this Saturday, Feb. 20, 2010, file photo, former British Prime Minister Tony Blair, left, former Nigerian President Olusegun Obasanjo, on Blair's left, and Religion Leaders hold a Mosquito net with a women lying inside to demonstrate the use of the net against malaria in Abuja, Nigeria. The operation to fight Ebola in West Africa has hampered the campaigns against malaria, a preventable and treatable disease that is claiming many thousands of lives. In information released Sunday Dec. 28, 2014, Dr. Bernard Nahlen, deputy director of the U.S. President’s Malaria Initiative says they have had to stop pricking fingers to do blood tests for malaria, so statistics show a decrease in reported cases of maleria but the decrease is likely because people are too scared to go to health facilities and are not getting treated for malaria.(AP Photo/Sunday Alamba, FILE)GUECKEDOU, Guinea (AP) — West Africa's fight to contain Ebola has hampered the campaign against malaria, a preventable and treatable disease that is claiming many thousands more lives than the dreaded virus.
 
 

CDC worker possibly exposed to Ebola in mishap shows no signs of disease: U.S. official

 
‎28 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:04:47 PMGo to full article
A general view of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) headquarters in AtlantaWASHINGTON (Reuters) - The laboratory technician who may have been exposed to Ebola in a mishap last week at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta is showing no signs of the disease, the U.S. Ebola coordinator said on Sunday. "Only one technician was exposed. So far she's showing no signs of having the disease. She's being monitored every day," Ron Klain, named by President Barack Obama in October to lead the U.S. response to Ebola, told CBS's "Face the Nation". ...
 
 

5 Things Everyone Should Know When First Diagnosed With Cancer

 
‎28 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:58:14 PMGo to full article
5 Things Everyone Should Know When First Diagnosed With Cancer1. Do not read the InternetThere are many reasons I highly recommend not going to the Internet for answers, but the biggest one is that everybody's experience with cancer is different. You will probably type on Google: "What is Hodgkin's Lymphoma" and more than a million hits will appear. Eventually you will end up on a blog where someone tells...
 
 

Hong Kong confirms first case of deadly bird flu this winter

 
‎28 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎06:08:06 AMGo to full article
A health worker removes a dead chicken at a wholesale poultry market in Hong KongHONG KONG (Reuters) - A woman is critically ill in Hong Kong with the deadly H7N9 strain of bird flu, the first confirmed case in the city this winter, the Hong Kong government said. The woman, 68, was admitted to hospital on Thursday after falling ill on Dec. 19, the Hong Kong government said in a statement issued on Saturday. ...
 
 

Hong Kong confirms first case of deadly bird flu this winter

 
‎28 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:44:56 AMGo to full article
HONG KONG, Dec 28 (Reuters) - A woman is critically ill inHong Kong with the deadly H7N9 strain of bird flu, the firstconfirmed case in the city this winter, the Hong Kong governmentsaid. The woman, 68, was admitted to hospital on Thursday afterfalling ill on Dec. 19, the Hong Kong government said in astatement issued on Saturday. ...
 

Tenth Egyptian dies of H5N1 bird flu: Health Ministry

 
‎24 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎10:46:59 PMGo to full article
CAIRO (Reuters) - A five-year-old Egyptian child died from bird flu on Wednesday, the tenth death from the virus in the country out of 22 identified cases this year, the Health Ministry said. Ministry spokesman Dr Hossam Abdel Ghaffar said the boy came to a hospital in the southern province of Aswan on‮‮‮ ‬‬‬Monday with "fever, sore throat and respiratory distress". He was transferred to another hospital, and later put on a ventilator in a third hospital where he died. His mother said he had contact with sick birds, the spokesman added. ...
 

Actavis, Adamas win FDA approval for Alzheimer's drug

 
‎24 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎03:56:34 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved a drug to treat dementia in Alzheimer's patients that was developed by Actavis Plc and Adamas Pharmaceuticals Inc. Adamas shares were up nearly 17 percent at $17.10 in premarket trading. The drug, Namzaric is designed to treat moderate-to-severe dementia in Alzheimer's patients by combining in a single capsule memantine and donepezil — ingredients in two drugs that are often prescribed together. Memantine is the active ingredient in Actavis' Namenda, while donepezil is the active ingredient in Pfizer Inc's Aricept. ...
 

Justice department alleges Omnicare received kickbacks from Abbott Labs

 
‎23 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎01:54:52 AMGo to full article
(Reuters) - The U.S. Justice Department has filed a complaint against Omnicare Inc, alleging that the largest U.S. provider of pharmacy services to the elderly received millions of dollars in kickbacks from Abbott Laboratories. Omnicare received the kickbacks for recommending Abbott's prescription drug, Depakote, for epilepsy in dementia patients in nursing homes it serviced, the department alleged in a statement on Monday. Omnicare allegedly disguised the kickbacks from Abbott as "grants" and "educational funding," the department said. Omnicare could not be immediately reached for comment. ...
 

Exercise tied to prostate cancer survival

 
‎23 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:18:32 AMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Among men with prostate cancer, those who lead active lifestyles have better survival rates than those who don’t, a new study suggests. There are many benefits to being physically active, but the new results suggest there are “specific effects also on the survival among prostate cancer patients,” said the study's lead author Stephanie Bonn of the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm. “There is great potential for men diagnosed with prostate cancer to improve their own survival by being physically active,” she wrote in an email to Reuters Health. In the U.S. ...
 

Mother’s depression when kids are young linked to risky teen behaviors

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:28:54 PMGo to full article
By Shereen Lehman (Reuters Health) - Having a depressed mother during elementary or middle school raises the likelihood a child will engage in risky behaviors like drinking and smoking during the teen years, according to a new Canadian study. Based on nearly 3,000 children followed since they were toddlers, the researchers also found that kids with depressed mothers in “middle childhood” were likely to start risky health behaviors earlier in their adolescence than other kids. ...
 

Germany introduces bird flu test for ducks, geese

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:15:29 PMGo to full article
Four ducks sit on the fence of a farm in Kaufbeuren, southern Germany on December 21, 2014Germany said it would start testing ducks and geese for bird flu prior to slaughter, after two cases of the highly infectious H5N8 strain were detected in a week. The emergency procedure, which will take effect Tuesday, requires all duck and geese farmers across Germany to have their animals tested for bird flu before being transported, the agriculture ministry said. "The animals can only be transported and slaughtered in the case of a negative test result," the ministry said in a written statement. Unlike turkeys and chickens, ducks and geese display no symptoms when they are infected with H5N8.
 
 

FDA approves Bristol-Myers' immunotherapy for skin cancer

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎10:35:07 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved Bristol-Myers Squibb Co's skin cancer drug, more than three months before the scheduled review date. Opdivo, or nivolumab, belongs to a promising new class of drugs designed to help the body's own immune system fight cancer by blocking a protein called Programmed Death receptor (PD-1). The drug is the second PD-1 inhibitor to be approved by the FDA, the first being Merck & Co Inc's Keytruda in September. ...
 

Hong Kong halts some U.S. poultry imports due to bird flu in U.S

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:33:57 PMGo to full article
By P.J. Huffstutter (Reuters) - Hong Kong said Monday it has suspended imports of certain U.S. poultry and poultry products because strains of avian influenza have been identified in the United States, marking the second foreign market to issue such a ban. Two separate virus strains were identified in Whatcom County, Washington, including H5N2 in northern pintail ducks, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) said in a statement last week. This same strain has killed thousands of birds on two Canadian farms in British Columbia. ...
 

FDA approves BioCryst's intravenous flu drug

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:05:35 PMGo to full article
By Natalie Grover (Reuters) - The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved BioCryst Pharmaceuticals Inc's single-dose flu drug, in what the company says is the agency's first ever approval for an intravenous drug to fight influenza. The drug is intended for adults with acute uncomplicated influenza who are unable to swallow pills such as Gilead Sciences Inc's Tamiflu or inhale GlaxoSmithKline Plc's Relenza because of upper respiratory problems. ...
 

Myths may put off some women from post-cancer breast reconstruction

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:21:19 PMGo to full article
By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Misconceptions may be keeping many women from getting breast reconstruction after a mastectomy, even though the procedure can help improve quality of life for cancer survivors, according to a new review. "Anything we can do to increase awareness of reconstruction and the relative risks and benefits will empower more women to make an informed decision," said lead author Dr. Lisa Schneider, a surgeon at the Institute for Advanced Reconstruction at the Plastic Surgery Center in Shrewsbury, New Jersey. Schneider and her coauthor, Dr. Babak J. ...
 

Treating sleep apnea may lessen depression, too

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:48:22 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) – For people with depression and obstructive sleep apnea, using a nightly device to improve breathing while asleep may also improve depression symptoms, according to a new review of the evidence. “It’s thought that sleep apnea could contribute to depression through its effects on sleep quality as sleep fragmentation occurs from the frequent apnea events, but this hasn't been proven experimentally,” said lead author Dr. Marcus Povitz of Western University in London, Ontario, Canada. ...
 

UK centres named in cancer-fighting DNA project

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎03:54:08 PMGo to full article
Undated illustration released by the US National Institutes of Health in Bethesda in Maryland shows the DNA double helixThe government on Monday named 11 NHS centres that will lead a project to map 100,000 DNA code sequences in the fight against cancer and rare inherited diseases. More than 75,000 patients are expected to participate in the three-year scheme to collect and sequence the human genomes, including some with life-threatening and debilitating conditions. The genomes -- complete sets of genes -- will be collected and sent for sequencing by US company Illumina at their base in Cambridgeshire using technology invented by scientists at Cambridge University. Illumina will also invest about £162 million in the project over its lifetime.
 
 

Germany to step up bird flu testing after new cases discovered

 
‎22 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:29:27 AMGo to full article
HAMBURG (Reuters) - Germany will on Monday announce compulsory testing of ducks and geese for bird flu before slaughtering after two more cases of the H5N8 strain of the disease were discovered, the country's agriculture ministry said. A new regulation forcing all ducks and geese to be tested for bird flu before slaughter will be announced later on Monday under urgent approval procedures, a ministry spokesperson said. It is set to take force on Tuesday, she said. This is because ducks and geese show late or even no clinical symptoms of the disease and intensified monitoring is needed, she ...
 

Britain lifts bird flu restrictions on duck farm

 
‎21 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:42:41 AMGo to full article
LONDON (Reuters) - Britain on Sunday lifted restrictions on the movement of poultry in a six-mile (9.7-km) zone around a duck farm in northern England where the highly contagious H5N8 bird flu strain was found last month. The Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) said in a statement that all restrictions, including those covering the storage, transport and sourcing of meat products, had been lifted. ...
 

South Korea halts U.S. poultry imports due to bird flu in U.S.

 
‎21 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:42:48 AMGo to full article
By Meeyoung Cho SEOUL (Reuters) - South Korea has suspended imports of U.S. poultry and poultry products because of an outbreak of bird flu in the United States, the Agriculture Ministry said in a statement on Sunday. The suspension, from Saturday, comes as South Korea is struggling to contain its own outbreak of bird flu in birds. "This import suspension is a quarantine measure to prevent the HPAI virus from entering the country," the ministry statement said, referring to highly pathogenic avian influenza (HPAI) virus. ...
 

AstraZeneca cancer drug, companion test approved

 
‎19 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:39:27 PMGo to full article
TRENTON, N.J. (AP) — U.S. regulators on Friday granted accelerated approval to the first in a new class of targeted drugs for ovarian cancer, Lynparza from British drugmaker AstraZeneca PLC.
 

AstraZeneca's ovarian cancer drug gets U.S. approval

 
‎19 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:38:03 PMGo to full article
The logo of AstraZeneca is seen on medication packages in a pharmacy in London(Reuters) - AstraZeneca Plc's ovarian cancer drug has been granted an accelerated approval by the U.S. health regulator, a day after the treatment was approved by the European Commission. An advisory panel to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration had voted in June against granting an accelerated approval to the drug, Lynparza, citing inadequate data. The FDA was earlier scheduled to review the drug on Jan. 3. Lynparza aims to treat ovarian cancer in patients with certain hereditary gene mutations. ...
 
 

'Surveillance' may be safest for low-risk prostate cancer

 
‎19 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:52:38 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Among men whose low-risk prostate cancer was managed with so-called active surveillance for up to 15 years, just 1.5 percent died of the cancer, according to new data from a Canadian study. That result is similar to outcomes in men whose cancers are treated immediately, the authors write. Prostate cancer often grows very slowly. In some men, such as the elderly or those with serious health problems, it may never need to be treated, says the American Cancer Society. ...
 

Double blow for Roche as breast cancer, Alzheimer's studies fail

 
‎19 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎02:58:44 PMGo to full article
The logo of Swiss pharmaceutical company Roche is seen at a plant in the central Swiss village of RotkreuzBy Silke Koltrowitz and Ben Hirschler ZURICH/LONDON (Reuters) - Roche suffered a double blow on Friday as two clinical studies of drugs for breast cancer and Alzheimer's disease failed, sparking the biggest percentage fall in its stock in five years. The Swiss drugmaker said it was ending a late-stage study of experimental Alzheimer's drug gantenerumab after it failed to prove effective, underlining the difficulty of treating the memory-robbing disease and removing "blue sky" upside for the shares. ...
 
 

One million people wounded, diseases spreading in Syria: WHO

 
‎19 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:07:49 PMGo to full article
Injured boy lies at a field hospital after what activists said were air strikes by forces of Syria's President Assad in the Duma neighbourhood of DamascusBy Oliver Holmes BEIRUT (Reuters) - One million people have been wounded during Syria's civil war and diseases are spreading as regular supplies of medicine fail to reach patients, the World Health Organization's Syria representative said. A plunge in vaccination rates from 90 percent before the war to 52 percent this year and contaminated water have added to the woes, allowing typhoid and hepatitis to advance, Elizabeth Hoff said in an interview late on Thursday. ...
 
 

Colorado awards $8 million to study medical marijuana uses

 
‎18 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:17:29 PMGo to full article
A marijuana leaf is displayed at Canna Pi medical marijuana dispensary in SeattleBy Keith Coffman DENVER (Reuters) - (Corrects paragraph 7 in Dec. 17 story to clarify that funding comes from patient registration fees, not taxes on medical marijuana sales) Colorado health officials awarded $8 million in research grants on Wednesday to study the use of medical marijuana in the treatment of symptoms associated with Parkinson's disease, childhood epilepsy and post-traumatic stress disorder. Colorado was one of the first two U.S. states to legalize recreational pot use, and it is among 23 states and the District of Columbia that permit use of the drug for medicinal purposes. ...
 
 

Colombia village's 'curse' could hold Alzheimer's cure

 
‎18 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:01:27 PMGo to full article
The World Health Organisation says approximately 500,000 people die each year because they have Alzheimer'sYarumal, a Colombian village perched in the Andes Mountains, has a high incidence of a genetic mutation that predisposes its population to Alzheimer's -- a bleak heritage that scientists now hope could help lead to a treatment to prevent the disease. Jairo is just 49 but his brain has already been gnawed away by Alzheimer's, a disease caused by toxic proteins that destroy brain cells, leading to memory loss and death. Inherited from the village's European ancestors, the "paisa" genetic mutation -- named for the residents of the Colombian province of Antioquia -- causes a devastating form of early-onset Alzheimer's.
 
 

AstraZeneca first-in-class ovarian cancer drug wins EU approval

 
‎18 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:46:53 AMGo to full article
A sign is seen at an AstraZeneca site in MacclesfieldLONDON (Reuters) - AstraZeneca's all-important cancer drug business received a fillip on Thursday as a new medicine against ovarian cancer was approved in Europe, making it the first of its kind to reach the market. AstraZeneca has flagged Lynparza, or olaparib, as a potential $2-billion-a-year seller. The formal approval from the European Commission had been expected after the European Medicines Agency gave the drug a green light in October but the news is still significant given earlier uncertainties. ...
 
 

Fight against malaria unites old foes in Myanmar

 
‎18 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:05:28 AMGo to full article
A government health worker takes a blood sample from a woman to be tested for malaria in Ta Gay Laung village hall in Hpa-An district in Kayin state, south-eastern MyanmarBy Astrid Zweynert TA GAY LAUNG, Myanmar (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - In the middle of a bustling village hall in Myanmar's Kayin state, a government health worker pricks the finger of a child to extract a tiny drop of blood for a malaria test. A scene unthinkable just a few years ago, it is now commonplace in an area that used to be blighted by armed conflict between the government and soldiers from ethnic groups fighting for greater autonomy. ...
 
 

Pharnext drug shows promise in neurological disease with no treatment

 
‎18 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎03:00:44 AMGo to full article
By Natalie Grover (Reuters) - Using technology gleaned from the mapping of the human genome, privately held French drug developer Pharnext SAS is a step closer to providing a treatment for a rare neurological disorder called Charcot-Marie-Tooth (CMT) disease, for which no pharmaceutical therapy exists. The company on Wednesday said its three-drug combination, currently known as PXT-3003, led to a 14.4 percent improvement compared with placebo on a scale used to evaluate disability of the upper and lower limbs in an 80-patient mid-stage study. ...
 

Ninth Egyptian dies of H5N1 bird flu: Health Ministry

 
‎17 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:18:16 PMGo to full article
CAIRO (Reuters) - A 20-year-old Egyptian woman died from bird flu on Wednesday, the ninth death in the country from the virus out of 18 identified cases, the Health Ministry said. Ministry spokesman Dr Hossam Abdel Ghaffar said the woman came to a hospital in the southern province of Assiut on Sunday "in severe respiratory distress". She was then transferred to another hospital where she died. Out of the nine other infected patients, seven have been discharged and two others are still sick in hospital, he said. According to the World Health Organization (WHO), from 2003 through Oct. ...
 

Bird flu found in wild birds in Washington state: USDA

 
‎17 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:20:03 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - Two strains of avian influenza have been confirmed in wild birds in Washington state, near the U.S. border with Canada, but there is no immediate cause for public health concerns, U.S. agriculture officials said on Wednesday. Two separate virus strains were identified in Whatcom County, Washington, including H5N2 in northern pintail ducks, the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) said in a statement. This same strain has killed thousands of birds on two Canadian farms in British Columbia. ...
 

BlackBerry, NantHealth launch cancer genome browser

 
‎08 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:47:11 AMGo to full article
The Blackberry sign is pictured in WaterlooBy Euan Rocha TORONTO (Reuters) - BlackBerry Ltd and NantHealth, a healthcare-focused data provider, launched a secure cancer genome browser on Sunday, giving doctors the ability to access patients' genetic data on the BlackBerry Passport smartphone. Earlier this year, BlackBerry bought a minority stake in privately held NantHealth. The mobile technology company sees healthcare as one of the niche sectors in which it has an advantage, due to the heightened focus on patient privacy and BlackBerry's vast networks that can manage and secure data on mobile devices. ...
 
 

Why the Flu Vaccine Can't Protect Against Every Flu Strain

 
‎06 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎02:42:57 AMGo to full article
Why the Flu Vaccine Can't Protect Against Every Flu StrainA mutated strain of influenza is giving public health officials a headache as they warn this year’s flu vaccine will be less effective against the virulent strain.In September, health officials detected the changes in the most prevalent flu strain so far in the U.S., the virulent H3N2, after the vaccine for this year already went into production. ...
 
 

Exercise may not help all with type 2 diabetes

 
‎05 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:46:03 PMGo to full article
By Roxanne Nelson (Reuters Health) - Not everyone with type 2 diabetes will benefit from exercise, according to a fresh look at past research. Exercise is widely recommended to help prevent and manage type 2 diabetes, but as many as one in five patients may not benefit, researchers suggest. “But at this stage, we do not know who will and who will not respond to an exercise program,” said review author Lauren M. Sparks of the Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute in Orlando. Sparks believes this phenomenon is rooted in genetics. ...
 

The Flu Vaccine: of Flubbing and Drubbing

 
‎05 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎06:26:46 PMGo to full article
The Flu Vaccine: of Flubbing and DrubbingThis year's flu vaccine, as you likely know, is taking a drubbing. The contention is that CDC flubbed, and didn't get quite the right flu strains in the mix. That is apparently true, although more the "fault" of the influenza virus and its natively wily ways, than of the CDC. Either way, the drubbing is disproportionate to any flubbing.The...
 
 

Canada hopes avian flu is contained to 4 farms

 
‎05 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎04:30:28 PMGo to full article
VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — Canadian officials hope an avian flu outbreak has been contained to four quarantined poultry farms in British Columbia.
 

Canada bird flu virus identified as 'highly pathogenic' strain

 
‎05 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:42:14 AMGo to full article
By Rod Nickel WINNIPEG, Manitoba (Reuters) - The bird flu virus that has killed thousands of birds on two Canadian farms in British Columbia is the "highly pathogenic" H5N2 strain, Canada's chief veterinary officer Harpreet Kochhar said on Thursday. The strain was last detected in Canada in the province of Manitoba in 2010, but that virus was considered less contagious and deadly, he said. Canada said on Tuesday that tests had found avian influenza on two British Columbia farms that raise turkeys and broiler chickens. ...
 

Flu vaccine may be less effective this winter

 
‎04 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:39:33 PMGo to full article
FILE - In this Sept. 16, 2014 file photo, a sign lets customers know they can get a flu shot in a Walgreen store in Indianapolis. The flu vaccine may not be very effective this winter, according to U.S. health officials who worry this may lead to more serious illnesses and deaths. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued an advisory to doctors about the situation Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2014. (AP Photo/Darron Cummings, File)NEW YORK (AP) — The flu vaccine may not be very effective this winter, according to U.S. health officials who worry this may lead to more serious illnesses and deaths.
 
 

CDC says it is too late to make new flu vaccine for this season

 
‎04 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎09:28:15 PMGo to full article
A general view of Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) headquarters in AtlantaBy Julie Steenhuysen (Reuters) - The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said on Thursday it is too late to make new flu vaccines for the current flu season that could better protect against the predominant flu virus now circulating in the United States. On Wednesday, the CDC sent an advisory to doctors noting that one component of this year's flu vaccine was only partially protective against the predominant flu virus, known as influenza A (H3N2), which has mutated since the current flu shots were made. CDC Director Dr. ...

 

CDC says flu shots may not be good match for 2014-15 virus

 
‎04 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎03:29:53 AMGo to full article
By Julie Steenhuysen CHICAGO (Reuters) - A sampling of flu cases so far this season suggests the current flu vaccine may not be a good match for the most common seasonal flu strain currently circulating in the United States, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said on Wednesday. The U.S. health agency issued an advisory to doctors noting that flu virus samples the agency took from Oct. 1 through Nov. 22, showed that just under half were a good match for the current influenza A (H3N2) component contained in flu shots for the 2014-2015 season, suggesting the virus has drifted. ...
 

Avian flu outbreak hits 2 British Columbia farms

 
‎04 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎01:14:24 AMGo to full article
VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP) — Four poultry farms where an outbreak of avian influenza was discovered in British Columbia are now under quarantine and thousands of their turkeys and chickens will be euthanized, officials said Wednesday.
 

Asian markets restrict Canadian poultry after bird flu outbreak

 
‎04 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:06:57 AMGo to full article
By Rod Nickel (Reuters) - The detection of avian influenza on two farms in British Columbia has spurred several Asian markets to restrict imports of Canadian poultry, a Canadian government spokesman said on Wednesday. South Korea has banned imports of Canadian chicks, Hong Kong and Taiwan have imposed trade restrictions on British Columbia poultry and poultry products, and Japan has imposed trade restrictions on British Columbia chicks as well as all Canadian poultry products, Patrick Girard, spokesman for Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, said in an email to Reuters. ...
 

Geography may limit access to cancer clinical trials

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎11:29:51 PMGo to full article
By Kathryn Doyle (Reuters Health) - Where advanced cancer patients live affects the likelihood that they can enroll in a treatment clinical trial, a new study found. Fewer than 10 percent of U.S. cancer patients participate in clinical trials, the authors note. “Clinical trials are the basis for the vast majority of advances in cancer care, so, the only way to move the field forward is for patients to participate in clinical trials,” said lead author Dr. Matthew D. Galsky of the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai in New York. ...
 

European drug regulator: Novartis flu vaccine OK

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎08:17:08 PMGo to full article
LONDON (AP) — Europe's drug regulator says there is no proof that a flu vaccine for the elderly was linked to side effects, including deaths in Italy.
 

EU agency says no evidence Novartis flu vaccine caused deaths

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:42:45 PMGo to full article
A Novartis logo is pictured on its headquarters building in MumbaiLONDON (Reuters) - There is no evidence that Novartis's flu vaccine Fluad caused serious events including deaths in Italy, experts at the European Medicines Agency said on Wednesday. The Italian Medicines Agency (AIFA) suspended the use of two batches of Fluad as a precautionary measure on Nov. 27 after reported health issues and the European regulator also launched a probe. However, the AIFA concluded on Monday that the vaccine was safe and the EU agency's Pharmacovigilance Risk Assessment Committee has now concurred. ...
 
 

Egyptian dies of H5N1 bird flu, bringing total to seven: health ministry

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:19:06 PMGo to full article
CAIRO (Reuters) - Another Egyptian has died of H5N1 bird flu, bringing the total number of deaths in Egypt from the virus to seven this year out of 14 identified cases, the health ministry said on Wednesday. The 26-year-old man, who worked with birds and came to hospital suffering from a fever, cough and a shortage of breath, died in the province of Minya, south of Cairo, where several other cases have occurred, the ministry said in a statement. On Monday, the ministry said three people had died in the last week. ...
 

Animal health body calls for more spending on disease detection

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎04:22:19 PMGo to full article
PARIS (Reuters) - More money needs to be spent on detecting disease in domestic and wild animals, an intergovernmental group said on Wednesday, following a series of bird flu outbreaks and previous mutations of animal viruses into ones that can be passed between humans. The World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) said governments had cut funding after previous health crises had abated, and needed to reconsider that decision in that light of recent outbreaks. "Resources have been affected to other priorities. ...
 

Bird flu kills thousands of birds on two Canadian farms

 
‎03 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:12:19 AMGo to full article
Hens are seen in cages at a state poultry farm on the outskirts of MinskBy Rod Nickel (Reuters) - Avian influenza, known as bird flu, has killed thousands of turkeys and chickens on two farms in the province of British Columbia, the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) said on Tuesday. The government agency said it has placed the farms under quarantine as it conducts tests over the coming days to determine the virus's precise subtype, and its pathogenicity, or severity. ...
 
 

Biogen plans late-stage Alzheimer's trial, shares rise

 
‎02 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:00:29 PMGo to full article
By Ransdell Pierson (Reuters) - Biogen Idec Inc's research chief on Tuesday said the company is planning a late-stage trial of its experimental treatment for Alzheimer's disease after the drug cut brain plaque levels and significantly improved cognition in a small early-stage study. Shares of Biogen, whose main drugs treat multiple sclerosis, were up 6 percent in midday trading on the Nasdaq. Douglas Williams, speaking at the Deutsche Bank BioFEST conference, said the encouraging data was seen in a Phase 1b trial of its BIIB037 drug. ...
 

Uncontrolled diabetes tied to poorer brain power

 
‎02 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎12:31:07 AMGo to full article
By Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Diabetics with high blood sugar levels score worse on tests of brain power later in life than those whose levels are under control, according to a new U.S. study. The findings suggest that people who control their blood sugar or glucose levels early in life may also protect their brain's health, but the topic needs further study, the researchers write in the Annals of Internal Medicine. “It gives you an enormous window of opportunity for prevention,” said coauthor Dr. A. Richey Sharrett. ...
 

Italy's pharmaceutical watchdog ends alarm on flu drug

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎07:31:26 PMGo to full article
A national flag of Switzerland flies in front of a building of Swiss drugmaker Novartis in BaselROME (Reuters) - Italy's pharmaceutical watchdog AIFA said on Monday that tests on an anti-flu vaccine that it suspended last week over health concerns had shown the drug was safe. AIFA on Thursday suspended two batches of the FLUAD vaccine made by Switzerland's Novartis, saying three deaths potentially connected to the drug had been reported. The suspension sparked widespread alarm in Italy, and 16 more deaths have been reported among people who had used the vaccine. ...
 
 

EU medicines agency probes issue with Novartis flu vaccine

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎06:00:04 PMGo to full article
LONDON (Reuters) - The European Medicines Agency has started a review into the safety of Novartis's flu vaccine Fluad, following serious adverse events, including deaths, in a small number of elderly Italian patients. The issue is being discussed at a meeting starting on Monday of the agency’s Pharmacovigilance Risk Assessment Committee, which brings together European experts on the safety of medicines. Two batches of the flu vaccine have now been suspended in Italy as a result of the issue, although it is not yet clear whether there is a direct link between the vaccine and the fatalities. ...
 

Three Egyptians die of bird flu, raising death toll to six

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎05:37:19 PMGo to full article
CAIRO (Reuters) - Three people have died from H5N1 bird flu in Egypt in the past week, bringing the death toll in the country this year to six, the Egyptian health ministry said on Monday. Egypt has identified 11 cases of the virus in people this year including the six who have died, a ministry statement said. It identified the most recent victims as a 40-year-old man and a 29-year-old woman in the central province of Minya as well as a 25-year-old woman in Beni Suef, south of Cairo. A two-year-old child in Minya hospitalized recently for the virus had recovered, it said. ...
 

Dutch to cull another 50,000 chickens near bird flu outbreak

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎04:19:09 PMGo to full article
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - Dutch authorities will slaughter 50,000 birds at a poultry farm after a highly contagious strain of bird flu was discovered nearby, taking to around 300,000 the number of chickens and ducks culled in the Netherlands in recent weeks. A government statement said tests had confirmed an outbreak of the H5N8 bird flu strain at a farm in the western municipality of Zoeterwoude, where 28,000 laying hens were ordered destroyed on Sunday. The cull at a nearby farm announced on Monday was a precautionary measure, it said. ...
 

AstraZeneca and Lilly move Alzheimer's drug into big trial

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎10:12:00 AMGo to full article
A sign is seen at an AstraZeneca site in MacclesfieldLONDON (Reuters) - AstraZeneca and Eli Lilly said on Monday they had started a large trial of their experimental Alzheimer's drug, seen as a promising, but still risky, approach for slowing the memory-robbing disease. The pivotal Phase II/III clinical trial will involve more than 1,500 patients with early Alzheimer's, the first one of which has now been enrolled. The study is expected to complete in May 2019, according to the clinicaltrials.gov website. ...
 
 

BRIEF-Nutrition products maker Xiamen Kingdomway to invest 128 mln yuan in setting up a unit

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎10:03:04 AMGo to full article
Dec 1 (Reuters) - Xiamen Kingdomway Group Co * Says board agrees to invest 128 million yuan (20.82million US dollar) in setting up a unit Source text in Chinese: http://bit.ly/1rKtsLJ Further company coverage: (1 US dollar = 6.1489 Chinese yuan) (Reporting by Hong Kong newsroom)
 

The Big See: How Having Cancer Showed Me What Is Most Important

 
‎01 ‎December ‎2014, ‏‎06:29:57 AMGo to full article
I clearly remember the day that I first heard those words that no one ever wants to hear: You have cancer. You never forget that moment you suddenly come face to face with your own mortality -- literally, the wake-up call of the century. Your life immediately divides like a cell in mitosis: Before Cancer -- After Cancer. For a while (weeks,...
 

Dutch poultry industry hit by new bird flu outbreak

 
‎30 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎12:36:30 PMGo to full article
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - Bird flu was found at a fourth poultry farm in the Netherlands, officials said, in a fresh blow for the Dutch agricultural export sector. The latest infestation was found at a poultry farm in the western municipality of Zoeterwoude, not far from the sites of previous outbreaks. The farm's 28,000 laying hens were ordered destroyed. Officials and experts have previously warned that the density of farms in the country makes it easier for infections to hop from one farm to the next. ...
 

Tanzanian leader declares himself free of cancer after surgery

 
‎29 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎04:32:00 PMGo to full article
Jakaya Mrisho Kikwete, President of Tanzania, addresses the 69th United Nations General Assembly at the U.N. headquarters in New YorkDAR ES SALAAM (Reuters) - Tanzanian president Jakaya Kikwete declared himself cancer-free on Saturday after undergoing prostate surgery in the United States earlier this month. Kikwete, 64, has led east Africa's second-biggest economy since 2005 but must step down next year at the end of his second and final term in office. "I was diagnosed with stage 2 prostate cancer, which was later down-graded to stage 1 cancer," Kikwete said in a televised address at the airport after returning from the United States. ...
 
 

China reports new human case of H7N9 bird flu

 
‎29 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎05:48:13 AMGo to full article
SHANGHAI (Reuters) - China confirmed a new human infection of the deadly H7N9 avian influenza virus, state news agency Xinhua said, the first case this winter in the southern province of Guangdong. A 31-year-old woman surnamed Deng, from the provincial city of Dongguan, was confirmed on Friday to have been infected with the virus, Guangdong's health and family commission said in a statement on its website. The patient, in critical condition, is being treated in the provincial capital of Guangzhou, it added. The H7N9 bird flu first infected three people in China in March 2013. ...
 

Italy's pharmaceutical watchdog raises alarm on batches of flu drug

 
‎27 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎11:24:50 PMGo to full article
ROME (Reuters) - Italy's pharmaceutical watchdog AIFA suspended two batches of anti-flu vaccine FLUAD made by Switzerland's Novartis on Thursday, saying three deaths potentially connected to the drug had been reported. AIFA said it had not yet established whether there was a direct link between the drug and the fatalities and had imposed the ban only as a precaution. Novartis said in a statement that no causal relationship had been established. ...
 

Mindfulness program may improve some rheumatoid arthritis symptoms

 
‎27 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎08:24:02 PMGo to full article
By Shereen Lehman (Reuters) - A two-month program combining gentle yoga with meditation techniques, known as Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction, seemed to ease tenderness, pain and stiffness among patients with rheumatoid arthritis in a new study. “I think these findings are pretty consistent with other studies of mindfulness and chronic conditions,” said Mary Jo Kreitzer, who was not involved in the research. ...
 

Bird flu outbreak in India caused by strain humans can contract: OIE

 
‎27 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎07:04:33 PMGo to full article
PARIS (Reuters) - A bird flu virus found in India this week is the H5N1 strain that can be transmitted to humans, the World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) said on Thursday. However, the organization said it was not concerned about the situation, because India had faced outbreaks of the virus before. No human case has been reported since at least 2003. India has found thousands of dead ducks infected by a highly contagious bird flu virus in the southern state of Kerala, prompting the authorities to cull more than 200,000 birds. ...
 

Celiac disease showing up in many forms and at all ages

 
‎27 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎01:03:13 AMGo to full article
By Janice Neumann (Reuters Health) – A classical set of celiac disease symptoms no longer reflects the profile of most newly-diagnosed patients, according to a new study from Italy. Instead, doctors need to take other symptoms into account and consider the possibility of celiac disease, even when patients don’t fit the old image of the condition, researchers say. “It’s been a gradual phenomenon since the 1970s that fewer people are presenting with the classical diarrhea and more with non-classical or silent presentation, both in adults and children,” said Dr. ...
 

Breast cancer recurrence risk down since 1980s

 
‎26 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎11:31:06 PMGo to full article
The world's largest awareness ribbon made of flowers is seen from above during the UAE leg of the Avon Walk around the world for Breast Cancer Awareness walkathon in Zaabeel park in DubaiBy Andrew M. Seaman (Reuters Health) - Rates of breast cancer recurrence fell by half or more between the 1980s and the early 2000s - likely due to improved treatments and increased screenings, according to a new study from Canada. The analysis of data on Canadian breast cancer patients offers reassurance that breast cancer survival is improving and also provides updated data to researchers, said the study’s lead author, Dr. Karen Gelmon from the BC Cancer Agency in Vancouver, British Columbia. ...
 
 

Guinea, hit by Ebola, reports only 1 cholera case

 
‎26 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎10:55:24 PMGo to full article
A woman carries buckets at the fishing port of Conakry, Guinea, Tuesday Nov. 25, 2014. In March 2014, the World Health Organization with support from UNICEF and Doctors Without Borders vaccinated some 200,000 fishermen on islands north of Conakry, the capital, where they gather from Guinea and neighboring Sierra Leone and Liberia during the fishing season. The area had been identified as a major transmission source for cholera since the fishermen set up temporary shelters and have no toilets or clean water. Guinea has recorded only one cholera case this year, down from thousands, in a rare success that experts cautiously attribute to the vaccinations against the water-borne disease, and hand-washing in the campaign against Ebola. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)CONAKRY, Guinea (AP) — The health workers rode on canoes and rickety boats to deliver cholera vaccines to remote islands in Guinea. Months later, the country has recorded only one confirmed cholera case this year, down from thousands.
 
 

Mindfulness program may improve some rheumatoid arthritis symptoms

 
‎26 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎08:10:19 PMGo to full article
By Shereen Lehman (Reuters Health) - A two-month program combining gentle yoga with meditation techniques, known as Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction, seemed to ease tenderness, pain and stiffness among patients with rheumatoid arthritis in a new study. “I think these findings are pretty consistent with other studies of mindfulness and chronic conditions,” said Mary Jo Kreitzer, who was not involved in the research. ...
 

Once-weekly Lilly diabetes drug wins EU approval

 
‎25 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎08:53:26 PMGo to full article
(Reuters) - The European Commission has granted marketing approval to Eli Lilly and Co's injectable Trulicity treatment for adults with type 2 diabetes, the U.S. drugmaker said on Tuesday. The once-weekly drug belongs to a family of diabetes treatments called GLP-1 receptor agonists, which includes Novo Nordisk's widely used daily treatment Victoza. They act like GLP-1, a natural hormone, in prodding the body to release insulin when patients eat. ...
 

Is Your Office Making a Bad Flu Season Worse?

 
‎25 ‎November ‎2014, ‏‎07:56:47 PMGo to full article
Is Your Office Making a Bad Flu Season Worse?November marks the official start of the holiday season, but for office workers across the country, it also means something else: flu season.As much as 20 percent of the U.S. population battles the flu each year, with workplaces serving as a common breeding ground for the virus. Each season, more than 11 million workdays are lost due to the...

 

 

 

 
http://www.enca.com/coverage/deadly-spread-ebola-virus

 

The deadly spread of the Ebola virus

Ebola nurse treated in London as Sierra Leone rate rises

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Nigeria awaits Ebola update

 

 

 

 

Weathering the Coming Storm


 

 

 

Price R399.00

 

 


 

Description

Dr. Chuck Missler, an internationally known business executive, outlines our current economic predicament and defensive steps you can take to lessen the impact of the impending economic crisis. As a Bible teacher for over 30 years with a ministry reaching over 40 countries, Chuck shares some key strategies to prepare yourself spiritually and practically.

Is the World facing another major economic upheaval?

What is the best strategy to protect your family in times of economic uncertainty?

The Church has enjoyed a relatively peaceful existence in the West for a few centuries but the with the coming persecution, how do we go about organizing home study and home-church?

Soul Survival – Keeping your “lamp full” during the hard times ahead.

Join Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen in the Executive Brie fing Room of
The River Lodge, New Zealand, in an intensive summary outlining what lies
ahead and how we can prepare for the coming storm.

Runtime: Approx. 5 hours

© 2012 Koinonia House Inc.

Available in the following formats:

 

DVD:

•3 Disks
•5 M4A Files
•1 PDF Notes File
•Color, 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region encoding (This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)


 


On this Day

 

December Wrap Up!

 

Expectations

 of the

 Antichrist

 

 

Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen

 

Price R 499.00

 

There are many diverse anticipations concerning the Coming World Leader, commonly referred to as “The Antichrist.” This study will explore the Biblical descriptions with the specific expectations of the globalists, Islam, the Vatican, Freemasonry, and others.
• Will he be a Nephilim?
• Why is the Vatican openly preparing to receive an “alien” visitor?
• Will he be a resurrection of Nimrod? Is his DNA a factor?
• What are the expectations of transhumanist technologists in this regard?
Clearly, the Bible has much more to illuminate this issue far beyond the popular conceptions; and yet the composite perspective will astonish most. Furthermore, is there a climactic cosmic deception being prepared that, if it were possible, “it would deceive the very elect”? Jesus commanded us, “Be not deceived.” But, how?
How close are these events to our current horizon?
Join Dr. Chuck Missler and Ron Matsen in an intensive summary of some of the Strategic Trends that will impact all of us.
Available in the following formats:

DVD:
•3 Discs
•6 M4A Files
•1 PDF Notes File
•Color, Fullscreen 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region  encoding ( This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)


 

 

 

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Featured Video

End the Shame. End the Isolation. End Fistula.

 

 

 

 

***Brand New Release***

 

Beginning of Wisdom

by

 Dr. Chuck Missler


“The fear of God is the beginning of wisdom.” Proverbs 9:10

But how do we balance the awesome majesty due to the Creator and Ruler of the universe with the gracious family intimacy that is now available to us through the completed work of Christ?

What does His Holiness demand of us, personally?

What are the hazards of failing to render the Almighty His due, while availing ourselves the riches committed to us of the precious promises in His Word?

How do we deal with these paramount issues facing us daily in practical challenges?

Chuck Missler grapples with these wildly misunderstood tensions with down-to-earth frankness and Biblically-based candor.
 

Price R 179

 
 

 

Hal Lindsey Report:

 

THE REAL ISSUE

SAME SEX MARRIAGE

 

Genetically Modified Food & People.

 

 

 

Go Live           Link

 

*** New Release ***

 Angels, Volume III:

The Denizens of the Metacosm

 

DVD

 

 

Price R 179.00

 

Angels, Volume III: The Denizens of the Metacosm

 

DVD

by Dr. Chuck Missler

 

Description

Volumes 1 & 2 of this series explored the finite limits and boundaries of our physical reality. After probing the limits of both the Macrocosm and the Microcosm, we discovered that our reality is but a shadow of larger reality, the Metacosm, a domain of extra-dimensional transfers and other paradoxical phenomena.

 

Volume 3 explores the contradictory behavior of UFOs and other demonic deceptions characteristic of the End Times. Explore these topics in more detail in either this two-hour briefing, Angels Vol 3: The Denizens of the Metacosm or our six-hour extensive study, Expectations of the Antichrist.

 

 

• Are they real?

• Why do UFOs enjoy a military classification higher than our most sensitive weapons systems?

• Why are the events which occurred in Roswell New Mexico still classified after 66 years?

• Why is the Vatican openly preparing to receive an Alien Visitor?

• How should a Christian deal with the occurrences of Alien abductions?

• Jesus admonished us to “Be not deceived.” How?

• How do we prepare for the deception which, “if it were possible, would deceive the very elect”?

 

Join Dr. Chuck Missler in the Executive Briefing Room of the River Lodge, New Zealand, exploring the misinformation, (and deliberate disinformation) about the various “denizens of the Metacosm” and other insights of the invisible war unfolding on our near horizon.

 

This briefing pack contains 2 hours of teaching

 

Available in the following formats

 

DVD:

•1 Disc

•2 M4A Files

•Color, Fullscreen 16:9, Dolby Digital 2.0 stereo, Region. This DVD will be viewable in other countries WITH the proper DVD player and television set.)

 

DVD

PRICE  R 159.00

DVD

PRICE R 159.00

 

DVD

Price  R 159.00

 

DVD

Price R 159.00

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Global Events Disaster Site


Extreme Weather, Epidemic, Terror Attack, Biological Hazard,

Volcano Eruption, Earthquake, Incidents at Sea

 

 

"In seasons of severe trial, the Christian has nothing on earth that he can trust to, and is therefore compelled to cast himself on God alone. When no human deliverance can avail, he must simply and entirely trust himself to the providence and care of God. Happy storm that wrecks a man on such a rock as this! O blessed hurricane that drives the soul to God--and God alone!"
- Spurgeon

 

 

 

***SPECIAL OFFER ***

The Hybrid Age  

BUY THE DVD

&

GET THE BOOK

 

ONLY

PRICE R199.00

THIS LINK ONLY

 

 

The Hybrid Age  


by Tom Horn and Chuck Missler

 
 
 
Price R 159.00
 
 

***In Stock ***

Forbidden Gates: How Genetics, Robotics, Artificial Intelligence, Synthetic Biology, Nanotechnology, and Human Enhancement Herald The Dawn Of TechnoDimensional Spiritual Warfare.
THE BOOK

 

Price R179.00

 

 

Book

While Forbidden Gates includes fresh insights for traditional, tried and true methods of overcoming darkness, it also unveils for the first time how breakthrough advances in science, technology, and philosophy—including cybernetics, bio-engineering, nanotechnology, machine intelligence, synthetic biology, and transhumanism—will combine to create mind-boggling game-changes to everything you have ever known about spiritual warfare.

In recent years, astonishing technological developments have pushed the frontiers of humanity toward far-reaching morphological transformation that promises in the very near future to redefine what it means to be human. An international, intellectual and fast-growing cultural movement known as transhumanism intends the use of genetics, robotics, artificial intelligence and nanotechnology (GRIN technologies) as tools that will radically redesign our minds, our memories, our physiology, our offspring, and even perhaps, as Joel Garreau in his bestselling book Radical Evolution claims, our very souls. The technological, cultural, and metaphysical shift now under way unapologetically forecasts a future dominated by this new species of unrecognizably superior humans, and applications under study now to make this dream reality are being funded by thousands of government and private research facilities around the world. As the reader will learn, this includes among other things rewriting human DNA and combining men with beasts, a fact that some university studies and transhumanists believe will not only alter our bodies and souls but could ultimately open a door to contact with unseen intelligence.

As a result, new modes of perception between things visible and invisible are expected to challenge the Church in ways that are historically and theologically unprecedented. Without comprehending what is quickly approaching in related disciplines of research and development, vast numbers of believers could be paralyzed by the most fantastic—and most far reaching—supernatural implications. The destiny of each individual—as well as the future of their family—will depend on their knowledge of the new paradigm and their preparedness to face it head on.

303 Pages


 

 

 

 

 

+27 11 969 0086


frosty@khouseafrica.com   

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


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