(Natural News) Thanks to the abject lunacy of the Alt-Left, Western culture is dying a slow death, rotting from within as traditional behaviors and stereotypical male-female roles, interactions and sexuality are distorted beyond all recognition.That’s the only way to explain how some people can actually celebrate the “victory” of a transgender male weightlifter who won his (yes, his) silver medals recently by competing as a ‘woman.’It defies belief. It defies the natural order of things. It defies science. It defies the true meaning of gender.As reported by The Daily Caller, a man calling himself Laurel Hubbard, 39, from New Zealand, finished second in a powerlifting competition behind a real woman, U.S. competitor Sarah Robles, who was the first one from America to win a gold medal at the World Championships in 23 years.Hubbard managed to win her medal by finishing second in the snatch category. She began her weightlifting career as a man, but … [Read more...] about How do you win gold medals for women’s weightlifting? Be born as a biological man, then call yourself a woman… instant gold
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You’ve probably heard of human papilloma virus, or HPV, which is the most common sexually transmitted infection in America, according to the CDC.For a long time, experts knew that HPV could raise a woman’s risk for cervical cancer. But there didn’t appear to be much risk for HPV-infected men. That’s changed. New research shows HPV is fueling a massive spike in oropharyngeal (head and neck) cancer among men. And surprisingly, some doctors say this form of cancer is showing up more and more among guys in their 20s and 30s.“Traditionally, we thought of head and neck cancers as mostly due to excessive smoking and drinking,” says Brett Comer, M.D., an assistant professor of otolaryngology, as well as a surgeon, at the University of Kentucky.Dr. Comer says that in the past, these cancers tended to show up during a man’s 50s, 60s, and beyond. “But for the past 20 years, we’ve seen those smoking- and drinking-related cancers go down, while … [Read more...] about Head and Neck Cancers Are on the Rise— and Younger Men Are at Risk
Earlier this fall, Fox Business Network anchor Gerri Willis lost her iPad. She assumed it was gone for good until she received a call from a woman who said she had found it. With a thank-you flower bouquet in tow, Willis headed over to the woman’s apartment to pick up her device. She left with her iPad—and a powerful sense of connection she might never have experienced a year or two earlier.(Discover the ONE simple, natural solution that can help you reverse chronic inflammation and heal more than 45 diseases. Try The Whole Body Cure today!)In early 2016, Willis learned she had stage 3 breast cancer. As someone who had always been healthy, she said the diagnosis felt like a betrayal. “My confidence in my body and my confidence in my ability to direct my own life were destroyed for a time,” she says. Here are 7 ways to prevent breast cancer from returning:Willis underwent a mastectomy of her right breast and received Adriamycin, a chemotherapy drug whose side … [Read more...] about How To Rebuild Your Confidence After Cancer, According To One Fearless Woman In Remission
I'm a nice person. Honestly. I can keep a conversation going with the best of them, while navigating tricky topics like politics and religion. But there is one topic that leaves me stunned and grasping for words: When someone decides to explore the lack of babies in my life.There's the look of pity and a quick, "Oh, I'm sorry."(You should be, just for going there.) Other times it's the way-too-intimate questions. ("We met five minutes ago and you're asking about my uterus??!") And then, there are the humiliating assumptions: "You haven't found the right guy yet." "You must have trouble in the fertility department." "You're too focused on your career." I got your career focus right here... Suzie Wright, 55, says she can relate to the sad looks and apologies when people find out she doesn't have kids. "Almost everyone assumes I wanted kids but couldn't have them," she says, "and neither is true." Kathleen Keating, a 48-year-old non-mom adds that it's the questions others ask … [Read more...] about 6 Things To Never Say To A Woman Who Doesn’t Have Kids
No single cause of prostate cancer has been identified. There are likely a variety of causes and contributing factors that lead to prostate cancer. The major known risk factors for prostate cancer are age, race and family history. Although there are no conclusive data, diet and other environmental factors may play a role as well. AgeAge is the single most important factor in the development of prostate cancer. It is extremely rare for a man under the age of 40 to develop detectable prostate cancer. However, early growth of precancerous or cancerous cells in the prostate may actually begin before that time. Detectable prostate cancer takes time to develop. The chance of having prostate cancer increases rapidly after age 50. In fact, about 80% of all prostate cancers are diagnosed in men over the age of 65. A man in his mid-to-late seventies is 130 times more likely to develop prostate cancer than a man in his mid-to-late forties. It is still unclear why prostate cancer rates … [Read more...] about Prostate Cancer: Cause and Risk Factors
It’s official: Penis transplants are now within the realm of possibility.This week, a team of doctors from Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston performed the first penis transplant in the United States, the New York Times reports. The recipient of the new appendage is Thomas Manning, a 64-year-old man from Massachusetts who lost his penis to cancer. His new member came from a deceased donor—a medical miracle that might make you feel both awestruck and slightly squeamish.Sign up for Women's Health's new newsletter, So This Happened, to get the day’s trending stories and health studies.The 15-hour operation was led by a plastic and reconstructive surgeon, and the doctors are “cautiously optimistic” about the function and success of the penis over time, according to the New York Times. Docs say the newly reappropriated peen should be fully functional—even for frisky time.This is the third penis transplant to be performed worldwide: an … [Read more...] about Meet the Man Who Received the First Penis Transplant in the U.S.
Prostate cancer affects the prostate gland that is responsible for making the fluid in semen. The prostate is located below the bladder and surrounds a part of the urethra, the tube that drains urine from the bladder. Men are at greater risk for prostate cancer as they age. According to the National Cancer Institute, an estimated 20 percent of men will experience prostate cancer in their lifetimes. While doctors detect most forms of prostate cancer in their earliest stages, prostate cancer can progress. When it spreads to other parts of the body, it's said to be in the more advanced stages. This diagnosis is not common as doctors diagnose most men in the cancer's earliest, most treatable stages, according to the Mayo Clinic. Prostate cancer occurs when cells in the prostate mutate and start to develop abnormally. They will multiply at an uncontrolled rate. In some instances, the cells can spread to other body parts. Cancerous cells can spread via tissue, the blood, or the … [Read more...] about Advanced Prostate Cancer: Symptoms, Treatment, and Outlook
Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in American men behind skin cancer. There are expected to be 220,800 new cases diagnosed in the US this year. Although this number is high, death rates from prostate cancer are relatively low. Almost 100% of men diagnosed with the disease will survive 5 years or more - a rate many medical professionals attribute to prostate-specific antigen testing. The US Food And Drug Administration (FDA) first approved prostate-specific antigen (PSA) testing to screen asymptomatic men for prostate cancer in the early 1990s. In the decade prior to this approval, 5-year survival rates from the cancer stood at around 70-75%. By 1998, it had increased to 98.2%. Although some health care experts have hailed PSA testing as the best available method to screen men for prostate cancer, there has been long-standing debate surrounding its use in routine testing. PSA testing can lead to many false-positive results, meaning men can be alerted to cancers that are … [Read more...] about Prostate cancer: should PSA screening be routine?
By 2030, only 16 years from now, new cancer cases in the United States are expected to rise by 45%, from 1.6 million new cases per year to 2.3 million cases per year. The numbers are shocking and doctors aren’t sure if there will be adequate resources to carry the burden. Quite frankly, we’re just not turning out enough doctors to keep up with the patients. And although cancer treatment is required for patients, people without cancer can do a great deal to prevent their chances of catching a form of the disease. Many forms of cancer are directly linked to lifestyle, and making choices that limit your chance of developing cancer cannot only improve your health, but also aid the national and global healthcare system as a whole. I hate to blame the victim, but many cancer cases are preventable. Many forms are not diseases that come and get you; they’re something you go and get. I’d like to reinforce the point that this isn’t applicable to all forms of … [Read more...] about Doing Your Part to Stop the Global Cancer Epidemic
Cancer is a frightening and hidden disease, a silent killer. Often, the only initial symptoms a patient experiences are subtle signs and bodily changes which really don’t seem like they are significant other than being annoyances to the patient—unexpected and inexplicable pain or weakness, a change in daily habits, some tightness under the skin that came out of nowhere….These changes are usually not insignificant when viewed in the context of the individual’s regular health and family predispositions. Cancer as a disease is such a threat to patients because it comes out of nowhere, and usually without warning. What starts as a headache later turns into a daily headache. What causes a variation in daily habits becomes a necessary accommodation to unpleasant symptoms, many of which are about topics not usually brought up at a social gathering. The subtle changes, minor inconveniences, and unspeakable symptoms quietly mushroom into an unpredictable problem, one … [Read more...] about Signs of Cancer: Don’t Ignore Hints from the Quiet Disease