Here is a quick recap of the show from 11/1/20.
Are You Immune After Exposure to Coronavirus?
Since the COVID-19 pandemic began, people have been wondering the same thing: Am I immune to the virus after I am infected? And if enough people are exposed and develop antibodies, is that enough to slow or stop spread? As the body of research and knowledge around COVID-19 builds, new developments offer different perspectives.
Top 5 Reasons NOT to Get a Flu Shot
Ask yourself right now why the flu shot is almost always free, when all other so-called preventative “medicine” costs a small fortune, even with insurance? According to Dr. Alvin H. Moss, M.D., 75 percent of all financial settlements for vaccine injuries are caused by the flu shot. Dr. Moss, reminds us, that the Vaccine Injury Compensation Program has already paid out over $3.6 billion for vaccine injuries, and that was almost three years ago. [You will not want to miss learning more about this topic during ‘The Dr. Bob Martin Show’]
Americans with Lower Education Levels Suffer More Pain
A study by the National Institutes of Health found that more than one in three people in the US have experienced pain of some sort in the previous three months. Using data from a six-year National Health Interview Survey, researchers found that half of Americans studied report pain in at least one of five key sites in the body—the lower back, joints, neck, face/jaw, or headache/migraine. But why do Americans with lower education levels suffer more pain than people with more education?
Are Grocery Store Workers COVID-19 Super Spreaders?
Grocery store workers have a 20-fold higher risk of testing positive for COVID-19 than the general population, according to a new study from Harvard University TH Chan School of Public Health. What is even more striking, those who directly dealt with customers, such as cashiers, were five times more likely to test positive compared to their colleges in other positions or departments.
Manual Labor May Increase Risk of Dementia
Dementia is an umbrella term for devastating brain diseases that leads to range of cognitive issues, including memory loss and difficulty thinking or problem-solving. A new study, conducted at the University of Copenhagen, found that men who make a living working doing strenuous tasks are 55 per cent more likely to develop dementia. The findings run counter to conventional wisdom, but why?