Covid proof income generation from home

Email Connie at for extra income that entails helping others get a final expense plan matching their needs. Covid proof income generation. There are leads and script and a team to help your business be your own agency owner. Not MLM.

Text Connie 408-854-1883. Must be in the USA.  Have a car, computer and cell phone and a good communicator and listener.

Current Life and Health Insurance agents are welcome, up to 140% commission.


Medical and Medicare-Paid Pharma and Cancer genetic tests

For Medical and Medicare Paid Pharma and Cancer genetic tests in the USA , contact Connie at or text 408-854-1883

Medicare coverage of genetic services. Under Medicare’s guidelines, BRCA1 and BRCA2 genetic testing is covered for people with: A personal history of breast cancer, with one or more of the following: … a close relative with a known BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene mutation.

Medicare coverage of genetic services

Under Medicare’s guidelines, BRCA1 and BRCA2 genetic testing is covered for people with:

  1. A personal history of breast cancer, with one or more of the following:
    • diagnosed at or before age 45, with or without family history
    • diagnosed at or before age 50 or two breast primaries, with 1 or more close blood relative(s) with breast cancer diagnosed at or before age 50 or 1 or more close blood relative(s) with ovarian cancer/fallopian tube/primary peritoneal cancer
    • two breast primaries when first breast cancer diagnosis occurred prior to age 50
    • diagnosed at any age, with 2 or more close blood relatives with breast and/or epithelial ovarian/fallopian tube/primary peritoneal cancer, at any age
    • close male blood relative with breast cancer
    • personal history of epithelial ovarian/fallopian tube/primary peritoneal cancer
    • of a certain ethnicity associated with higher mutation frequency, (eg, founder populations of Ashkenazi Jewish, Icelandic, Swedish, Hungarian or other) no additional family history required
    • a close relative with a known BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene mutation
  2. Personal history of epithelial ovarian/fallopian tube/primary peritoneal cancer.
  3. Personal history of male breast cancer.

Medicare operates on a regional system in which Medicare Area Contractors (MACs) manage the provision of health services for a specific jurisdiction. In the spring of 2015, four MACs expanded their coverage to better align their services with National Comprehensive Cancer Network (NCCN) guidelines in a number of important areas, including:

  • Expanding coverage of genetic testing for individuals who have or had cancer consistent with hereditary cancer syndromes, including men diagnosed with prostate cancer and men and women diagnosed with pancreatic cancer,
  • Coverage of multigene testing panels if more than one mutation may be indicated, and
  • Clarification of the BRCA testing policy for use of the targeted therapyLynparza (olaparib).

It is important to note that these policy changes apply only to states covered by the four MACs:
Arkansas, Arizona, California, Hawaii, Idaho, Kentucky, Montana, Nevada, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, South Carolina, South Dakota, Utah, Virginia, Washington, West Virginia and Wyoming

Medicare does not currently cover the cost of genetic testing in individuals who do not have a personal history of cancer.

Deaths by Opioids, doctors must recognize addiction and stop it early


My senior client with Parkinson at age 79, demanded Tramadol even when she is not in pain. In front of the doctor, the doctor obliged with no plan for curving future addiction.

In the fields, high school students in Central Valley mixes over the counter meds to be high, get addicted.

Many families were broken from addiction caused by pain killers listed in the graphics above.

Avoid the following when taking medications since they double the potency of meds: alcohol and grapefruit.



10 ways to get off opiates – The Recovery Village

 Rating: 3 – ‎2 votes

May 2, 2017 – Usually, detox isn’t a treatment in and of itself, but ultra-rapid opioid detoxification(UROD) can be a successful measure on its own. Over the course of two days, a patient is sedated with general anesthesia and given Naltrexone, an opioid antagonist. This allows the symptoms and process of withdrawal to …

Opiate Addiction Detox: Don’t Poop Your Pants | Discovery Place …

In this article, I will try to raise awareness of the American opiate dilemma and offer some advice for those beginning the initial stages of treatment, specifically detox. I persevered through a nightmaredetox from opiates and heroin, and I’ve been continuously sober from the day I checked into detox at a hospital on May 24th, …

Opioids – Opiates: Addiction, Withdrawal, Crisis, Recovery Facts

Feb 7, 2018 – Suboxone is a medication used for withdrawing and detoxing from opioids. It is a combination of buprenorphine a mild opiate, and naloxone a medication that reverses the effects of opiates if taken intravenously. Buprenorphine is unlike other opioids in that it does not lead to a greater high the more you …

Opiate and opioid withdrawal: MedlinePlus Medical Encyclopedia › Medical Encyclopedia

Apr 20, 2016 – Read our article and learn more on MedlinePlus: Opiate and opioid withdrawal.

Painkiller Detox, Withdrawal Symptoms & Addiction Treatment

Jump to Why Should I Enter an Opioid Detox Program? – Anyone addicted to opioids can benefit from entering a formal detox program. However, some people have a hard time accepting that they may have developed an addiction in the first place, since the abused medication was prescribed to them by a doctor.

Opiate / Opioid Withdrawal Symptoms – Novusdetox

What are the symptoms of opiate or opioid withdrawal and how can they be controlled?

Hydrocodone Withdrawal and Detox – AddictionCenter

Clonidine and buprenorphine are the most common drugs prescribed during hydrocodone detox. These drugs ease symptoms such as anxiety, sweating, muscle pain and vomiting. Naltrexone is another medication sometimes used in hydrocodone detox. It blocks the effects of opioids and can help speeddetox. In some …

Love more spank less, whole foods not med, books not guns

Love more spank less, whole foods not medications, books not guns

Waking up early to go to school with no breakfast

No love and empathy at home

With noise from around him

When he was in his mother’s womb, he was medicated.

And came out to this world with no real love and bonding

Accessible weapons for mass murder abound

Using it to execute his evil thoughts for many years

Brewing in his mind from listening to hateful remarks of the President

And then it happened, many students and teachers died.

Can we prevent this from happening?

Japan and Australia have zero deaths from guns

While the USA tops the world in gun deaths of its citizens

And the White House admin promoting hate and intolerance

Instill love, hope and tolerance

Bond, show your love and support your children

Do not tolerate bad behavior starting when they are young

To instill love and not hate

To respect teachers , animals and all human beings

To tolerate all sexes, races, religion and beliefs

There is  greater wisdom for children raised with love and tolerance.

They grew up compassionate and caring for people and things around them.



United States consumes 80% of narcotic medications than any other nation worldwide


Prescription painkillers

Prescription painkillers “are not a panacea,” said Dr. Lynn Webster of the American Academy of Pain Medicine. “But some patients respond very well and we need to have these medications available.” Photo Credit: Newsday/Audrey C. Tiernan

Gram for gram, people in the United States consume more narcotic medications than any other nation worldwide, a factor some experts say is driving an epidemic of pain-pill abuse.

“We’ve gotten too used to popping pills in this country,” said Dr. Andrew Kolodny, chief of psychiatry at Maimonides Medical Center in Brooklyn. “There are other ways to deal with pain.”

But doctors who treat chronic-pain patients contend the drugs are vital to managing intractable pain.”These medications are very helpful for a subset of chronic-pain patients,” said Dr. Lynn Webster of the American Academy of Pain Medicine. “They are not a panacea. But some patients respond very well and we need to have these medications available.”

In the United States, about one in every 20 people age 12 and older — 12 million people — say they’ve used prescription painkillers nonmedically, according to the National Survey on Drug Use and Health.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates 5,500 people start prescription painkiller abuse every day in this country. The agency also estimates 40 people die daily nationwide of prescription drug overdoses.

Kolodny, president of Physicians for Responsible Opioid Prescribing, traces the problem to unprecedented amounts of prescription narcotics in the pharmaceutical supply chain.

The International Narcotics Control Board, a division of the United Nations, estimates global pharmaceutical companies produce more than 75 tons a year of oxycodone, compared with 11.5 tons in 1999. More than 80 percent of the worldwide oxycodone supply is consumed in the United States, according to board estimates.

Kolodny contends there’s no reason Americans should consume most of the world’s oxycodone as well as the lion’s share of many other major narcotic medications.


Doc: Public health crisis

Hydrocodone is the most widely prescribed drug in the United States, according to the CDC. In December, the international narcotics board estimated U.S. demand for hydrocodone to be about 27.4 million grams annually compared with 3,237 grams for Britain, France, Germany and Italy combined. A typical dose is about 5 milligrams.

Doctors who treat patients in pain, meanwhile, are concerned pressure is mounting against narcotic medications.

Webster said critics too often overstate the degree to which people are addicted.

“I am not sure I would use the word epidemic,” he said. “There is a public health crisis, but not an epidemic.”

Webster criticized the CDC, which declared an epidemic of pain-pill abuse, saying patients prescribed narcotic pain pills need them.

Yet, prescription painkillers can be as addictive as their chemical cousin heroin — and they are purer because they’re made in world-class labs, experts say.

“These drugs are very, very active in the brain,” said Dr. Stephen Dewey, director of behavioral and molecular neuroimaging at the Feinstein Institute for Medical Research in Manhasset.

Dewey uses sophisticated imaging technology to trace the destructive path drug abuse causes in the brain. He has found that narcotics of all kind can damage vast populations of cells and alter human behavior as a consequence.

“As a rule of thumb, if you’re in pain the addictive liability of these drugs is very low,” Dewey said. “But more and more people are taking them in the absence of pain when their addictive liability is very high. And because of that, they get hooked very quickly.”

Hydrocodone, oxycodone and oxymorphone are the key prescription drugs of abuse, data from the CDC show.

Taken as an intact pill, any of the drugs can extinguish pain when dispersed in micro-quantities over several hours.

Once pulverized into a fine powder and sniffed; crushed to destroy time-release features and ingested; or, liquefied and injected, they become black-market commodities that act within minutes.

Physical dependence can occur rapidly — within days — when the pill casing is broken, Dewey said. Weight, age and genetics, he added, govern how fast full-blown addiction occurs, and teen users are highly vulnerable to addiction.


Cravings for euphoria

All narcotic medications are members of the opioid drug class, Dewey said.

When abused, prescription-grade narcotics produce the same effect as heroin and are converted into morphine in the brain.

The morphine flood switches on key proteins — opiate receptors — which modulate the body’s pleasure and reward system, Dewey said. Thousands of the receptors pervade the brain, spinal cord, intestines and respiratory system.

The drugs also trigger a copious flow of dopamine, causing the hallmark rush of euphoria, another characteristic of heroin addiction.

Dr. Rita Goldstein, a neuroscientist at Brookhaven National Laboratory, noted virtually all misused narcotics become addictive because of the body’s unbridled cravings for euphoria.

“All of the drugs of abuse increase the release of dopamine,” Goldstein said. “So the more of the drug you take, the more of a dopamine response you get, and the more dopamine, the greater the high.”

Dewey said as addiction takes hold, opioid drugs begin altering cells in the brain’s orbital frontal cortex, the region “that makes us think before we act.”

The inability to perceive danger, to recognize a need for sustenance over drug consumption, and to act responsibly typify opioid addiction, he said.

In Suffolk County, District Attorney Thomas Spota said his office has seen a surge in fatal car accidents and criminal activity related to prescription drug abuse.

Dr. Rick Terenzi, chief of North Shore University Hospital‘s drug treatment and education center, said more than half the children and teens he has counseled for prescription painkiller use report getting the drugs from home, usually from the family medicine cabinet.

“When you look at the number of pain relievers that are prescribed or available,” Terenzi said, “and the number of people who have access to pharmaceutically pure opioids, then you start getting an idea about the scope of this problem.”

%d bloggers like this: