- Digital Summit
Access all Integrative Practitioner content -- unrestricted.
Memberships will automatically renew on an annual basis until cancelled. By becoming a member, you will be subscribed to the Integrative Practitioner Update, Integrative Practitioner's digital newsletter. You can unsubscribe at any time.
The human gastrointestinal system plays a key role in disease and in health. The human microbiome is engaged in a myriad of metabolic, nutritional, and immune processes. In addition, studies increasingly suggest that an individual's gut microflora composition and activity influence both host resiliency and conversely disease development.
This presentation will review the development of the concept of nutrigenomics from the announcement of the decoding of the human genome in 2000 to developments in the field in 2016.
Brain Function can now be visualized in the primary care clinic setting using
The lecture will contain information about relative statistics and epidemiology of head injury. The updated information physiology will be included at this time. Within this information will include dietary, nutrient, medicinal, and functional treatment issues and information that will be in a study that we have conducted on this topic.
Marketing can be a controversial subject in the integrative healthcare community. Inherently, practitioners may bristle at the very notion that practicing integrative medicine requires a marketing strategy, seeing integrative practice as more of a clinical and spiritual endeavor. Some may think that clinical excellence alone is sufficient, or they will figure out their path as they go along. Many are hesitant to engage in marketing, as we do not want to dilute our image of skillful clinicians by being mislabeled as a salesperson. The reality is that any type of medical practice has to be sustainable, scalable, and financially responsible. If you observe the way the most successful practices market their services, you
This lecture will describe the myths and truths about iodine. Iodine levels have fallen across the U.S. over the last 40 years. These falling levels could explain the epidemic of endocrine disorders including problems with the thyroid, ovary, uterus, breast, prostate, and pancreatic tissue.