From: Andrew Johnson
Date: 2016-02-10 08:49:32
Kathy has used this technique to help treat MS. From: Kathy Roberts [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] Sent: 10 February 2016 06:34To: undisclosed-recipients:Subject: FOLLOW UP: Video: How Low Dose Naltrexone Works … Dr. Younger’s explanation of how Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN) works is a refinement of the founder’s, Dr. Bernard Bihari. Dr. Bihari cautioned that one should not go over the 4.5 mg. dose because the resulting endorphin blockade might cause irritability and depression. However, according to a rheumatologist in the audience at this talk (see Q&A at end), some patients need more, such as 6 mg., to get a response. Please share! This video can be viewed until March 8 and can be downloaded.Go to YouTube LDN video: www.youtube.com/watc… Below the video click on: Watch the full video online at onlinesymposia.com/o……Should take you here:onlinesymposia.com/o… video on the right: Low dose naltrexone for the treatment of fibromyalgiaLog in at some point: User name: weerkhrPassword: Vw99aRT4Video is 53 minutes.Dr. Younger will be at next week’s LDN2016 conference speaking on “Calming microglia: a future method for treating multiple sclerosis”:
This talk: Low-dose naltrexone for the treatment of fibromyalgia: the role of microglia modulation in treating musculoskeletal pain Jarred Younger, PhD Director and Associate Professor Jarred Younger received his Ph.D. in Experimental Psychophysiology in 2003 at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. He then completed postdoctoral fellowships at Arizona State University and the Stanford University School of Medicine before taking an assistant professor position at Stanford. In 2014, he joined the faculty at the University of Alabama Birmingham, with a primary appointment in the Department of Psychology and secondary appointments in the Departments of Anesthesiology and Rheumatology. Prof. Younger’s goal is to end the chronic pain and fatigue that is caused by inflammation in the brain. He is currently funded by the National Institutes of Health, Department of Defense, and several non-profit agencies to develop techniques for diagnosing and treating neuroinflammation, pain, and fatigue.