On my birthday, I am giving free personalize diet plan for all

Email motherhealth@gmail.com for a free personalized diet plan using the form or via email of the information listed below.

Notice that the information requested below are risks factors for many of the degenerative diseases such as age, smoking, lack of exercise and sugar level.

HIPPA and GINA compliance laws shall be followed.

Senior care and predictive medicine



Anxiety risk scale and Senior care

The above anxiety risk scale is used by doctors to evaluate behavior health issues especially in older adults as brought about by trauma, sickness, chronic stress, death in the family, being divorced or widowed, other health issues.

  • When taking care of older adults, know the signs of any behavioral health issues and other health issues to ensure they are addressed early to prevent emergencies and to be proactive.
  • To fully help older adults with health issues, we need to mobilize an integrated care team to ensure that all areas are covered, a caregiver to take care 24/7 when needed, a podiatrists to care for the feet, an acupuncturists, a physical therapist, primary care doctor, a neurologists and other specialists or health care providers.
  • Ensure that medications are monitored for side effects and adverse reactions.
  • When transferring from nursing home to homes, ensure that oxygen tanks, medications and hospital beds are ready based on health requirements of the older adults.
  • And also to ensure that the house is seniors safe to avoid falls and other emergencies.

For 24/7 Alzheimer care in the bay area, call 408-854-1883 or email motherhealth@gmail.com

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Predictive medicine

In the future, predictive medicine can help us be more proactive.

Predictive medicine is a field of medicine that entails predicting the probability of disease and instituting preventive measures in order to either prevent the disease altogether or significantly decrease its impact upon the patient (such as by preventing mortality or limiting morbidity).[1] While different prediction methodologies exist, such as genomics, proteomics, and cytomics, the most fundamental way to predict future disease is based on genetics. Although proteomics and cytomics allow for the early detection of disease, much of the time those detect biological markers that exist because a disease process has already started. However, comprehensive genetic testing (such as through the use of DNA arrays or full genome sequencing) allows for the estimation of disease risk years to decades before any disease even exists, or even whether a healthy fetus is at higher risk for developing a disease in adolescence or adulthood. Individuals who are more susceptible to disease in the future can be offered lifestyle advice or medication with the aim of preventing the predicted illness.

Current genetic testing guidelines supported by the health care professionals discourage purely predictive genetic testing of minors until they are competent to understand the relevancy of genetic screening so as to allow them to participate in the decision about whether or not it is appropriate for them.[2] Genetic screening of newborns and children in the field of predictive medicine is deemed appropriate if there is a compelling clinical reason to do so, such as the availability of prevention or treatment as a child that would prevent future disease.

Why the need for complete DNA sequence at 50yrs of age?

This is the time that there is some damage in our DNA structure as a result of the environment, health issues and aging. We can use this genetic information to predict any health issues in the coming years.

Email motherhealth@gmail.com for gene-based diet for older adults and for senior concierge in the bay area.

Coming soon is our website http://www.avatarcare.net to bring precision medicine, predictive medicine and telemedicine to all.


Join 25,000 people in helping redefine health with health concierge and precision medicine.






Predictive medicine for longevity and cancer cure with actionable health data





Join 25,000 people in helping redefine health with health concierge and precision medicine.


Predictive, preventive, personalized and participatory medicine (P4)

Health Data Insights

Focus on optimizing wellness through longitudinal data collection, integration and mining of individual data clouds, enabling development of predictive models of wellness and disease that will reveal actionable possibilities.

What can we learn from others who are healthy?

P1  whole genome sequencing

P2  clinical and functional laboratory testing (every three months)

P3  gut microbiome (every three months)

P4  quantified self and traits (physical activity, sleep, weight, blood pressure, personality and lifestyle factors, happiness factor and so on)

Connie’s comments: It is time that we have a voice in our health, that we can share with others so that others might learn what makes a healthy person.

I added happiness factor above to see what data insights can be derived from a 100k population who are happy and healthy.


Does screening asymptomatic individuals potentially cause psychological distress?

There is a common myth that if a healthy individual receives information (especially genetic information) revealing increased risk for a disease that is not currently treatable, it will lead to anxiety, depression or other psychological distress. However, a fairly large body of literature contradicts this assumption. For example, Bloss et al. [4] looked at the responses of more than 2,000 healthy adults to direct-to-consumer genetic testing over one year and found no overall increase in health-related anxiety, with <3% of the sample reporting any degree of test-related distress. Conversely, 62% perceived the testing to be ‘of high personal utility’. Similarly, a meta-analysis of studies where people were told their genetic risk for obesity, heart disease, depression or diabetes revealed no impact on individuals’ perceived control or ‘fatalism’ [5]. Perhaps most striking, Green and colleagues [6] analyzed the psychological impact of receiving information on personal genetic risk for Alzheimer’s disease in individuals with a family history of this currently untreatable disease. They found no difference in anxiety or depression up to one year post-testing in those who received genetic results versus those who did not, regardless of whether they had the high-risk allele or not. Thus, on the basis of current evidence, one cannot argue that a positive finding in a screening test causes psychological distress, regardless of whether or not treatment or prevention is available. This concern is particularly unlikely in the HPWP where only actionable findings are being reported.

False positives and negatives

It is inevitable that screening thousands of data points will generate false positives, as well as false negatives, and we take this concern seriously. One reason for the necessity of conducting a project on a very large scale (that is, the 100 K project) is so that appropriate analytics and methods development can be performed to improve the reliability and reproducibility of results, reducing the problem of false positives and negatives. Another key approach that we are using in the HPWP is thoughtfully tailored messaging and communications with participants about the likelihood of false positives and negatives, so that they can make well-informed decisions. Utilization of health coaches, advised by physicians, to discuss study results and provide appropriate context about false positives and negatives, particularly for newer technologies such as gut microbiome and whole-genome sequencing, is another essential element of our approach.