How to implement individualized peer reviewed treatment
How to integrate Functional Medicine into your busy practice
Advanced functional lab techniques
Dr Wayne Sodano, MD
Dr Cheryl Burdetter, ND
Dr Will Blankenship, MD
Collaborative Care between health coaches and clients
Why Diets Donʼt Work And What Does Work, Long-Term
Exercise Strategies To Maximize Results
Mindful Eating And Portion Control
Understanding And Conquering Cravings
Menu-Planning For Success
Stress Reduction And Self-Care
Supercharged Goal Setting
Mindset And Habits For Powerful Change
Fueling Your Body For Great Results
Boosting Your Energy
Deciphering Food Labels Made Easy
Provides a review of basic and advanced blood tests from an integrative and functional medicine perspective. You will learn how to rapidly and accurately interpret laboratory tests, thereby increasing your clinical decision-making skills and optimizing treatment outcome.
Red blood cell (RBC) elements tests are used to assess the status of essential elements with important intracellular functions, such as magnesium, copper and zinc. Deficiencies or excesses of these essential elements affect numerous metabolic processes. RBC element analysis is also useful for the assessment of ongoing or recent exposure to specific toxic metals, such as arsenic, cadmium, lead, methylmercury and thallium, that accumulate preferentially in erythrocytes.
The Food Inflammation Test (FIT) employs unique methods that detect both IgG antibody and Immune Complexes together to determine the reactivity of each sample against a wide variety of food antigens. Measuring IgG and Immune Complexes together increases the sensitivity over other tests which measure IgG alone.
In the last few decades, DNA Analysis has transformed the field of microbiology. The National Institutes of Health have followed suit with initiatives such as the Human Microbiome Project, which characterized the microbiome from over 15 habitats of the body in more than 200 healthy human subjects using DNA analysis.
COMT is the gene’s official symbol for the gene “catechol-O-methyltransferase”. The COMT gene provides instructions for making an enzyme called catechol-O-methyltransferase. Two versions of this enzyme are made from the gene. The longer form, called membrane-bound catechol-O-methyltransferase (MB-COMT), is chiefly produced by nerve cells in the brain. Other tissues, including the liver, kidneys, and blood, produce a shorter form of the enzyme called soluble catechol-O-methyltransferase (S-COMT).
The MTHFR (methylenetetrahydrofolate reductase) gene produces an enzyme involved in the processing of folate and regulation of homocysteine in the body. Folate is a critical nutrient involved in methylation, DNA synthesis, and amino acid metabolism. Impaired folate metabolism due to MTHFR enzyme inactivity or a low folate level results in elevated plasma homocysteine.
MODULE 1: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE INTRODUCTION(3)
Functional Medicine is patient-centered, medical healing at its best and a science-based, natural way to become healthy again by treating individuals who may have bodily system imbalances and dysfunctions.
MODULE 3: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Weightloss Program
MODULE 4: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Nutrition(1)
MODULE 5: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Blood Chemistry Analysis by Evexia(1)
MODULE 6: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Stress - Root Cause of Disease, Brain Diseases, Endrocrines & HPA Connections
MODULE 7: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Toxicity and Enviromental Causes of Disease
MODULE 8: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Diabetes Program
MODULE 9: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: The Immune System
MODULE 10: FUNCTIONAL NUTRITION MEDICINE: Inflammation, Cardiovascular System and Autoimmunity(1)