June 25, 2024 3-5PM ET

Tuesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:


How milk became the new culture war dividing America The debate over raw milk versus pasteurized milk has become a contentious issue in the United States. Proponents of raw milk argue that it offers healthbenefits, including improved gut health and better lactose tolerance, while critics warn of the risks of bacterial contamination. The U.S. dairy industry spends millions on pasteurization to kill harmful microorganisms, but there has been a significant rise in demand for raw milk, driven by health enthusiasts and libertarian advocates. Legislative efforts to lift bans on raw milk sales are underway in several states, including Louisiana. Supporters claim these bans are an overreach of federal authority influenced by dairy industry lobbyists. Despite warnings from the FDA and CDC about the dangers of raw milk, including potential links to bird flu, some Americans view drinking raw milk as an act of civil resistance against government regulation, reflecting broader distrust in federal health agencies and a desire for personal choice in dietary matters.

17 Drugs Most Potentially Toxic to the Liver Identified: UPenn Study Researchers from the University of Pennsylvania identified 17 drugs most potentially toxic to the liver using a new method that improvesaccuracy in determining hepatotoxicity. Published in JAMA Internal Medicine, the study found that 11 of these drugs may have been incorrectly ranked for liver toxicity previously. The drugs include Stavudine (HIV treatment), Erlotinib (cancer treatment), Lenalidomide and Thalidomide (cancer immunotherapy), and Chlorpromazine and Prochlorperazine (antipsychotics). Seven of the 17 drugs were linked to over 10 hospitalizations for liver injury per 10,000 people annually, with a significant number of these being antimicrobials. The study evaluated data from 7.9 million patients, finding a 27% mortality rate within six months of hospital admission for drug-induced liver injury. This new approach offers a method for regulatory agencies to better monitor and investigate drug-induced liver injuries in large populations, emphasizing the need for close monitoring of patients starting these medications.


Hour 2

Children with high BMIs should not use obesity medications like WeGovy, US doctors warn The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force advises against the use of weight-loss drugs like WeGovy and Ozempic for children with high BMIs, recommending instead lifestyle interventions such as nutrition and exercise plans. This stance contrasts with the American Academy of Pediatrics’ (AAP) recommendation to offer these medications to children 12 and older alongside lifestyle changes. The Task Force emphasizes the lack of sufficient evidence on the long-term safety and effectiveness of these drugs in children, highlighting concerns over potential side effects like weight regain, gastrointestinal issues, and an undue focus on weight rather than overall health. GLP-1 drugs, containing semaglutide, have shown success in adults but have limitations and risks that are more concerning in younger populations. The Task Force underscores the importance of lifestyle modifications to address obesity and related health issues in children.

New study suggests replacing BMI with body roundness index to measure obesity A study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association(JAMA) suggests using the body roundness index (BRI) instead of the body mass index (BMI) to measure obesity. Developed in 2013, BRI includes waist circumference along with height and weight, providing a more comprehensive measure of visceral fat distribution. The study found that BRI is more effective at predicting mortality and health risks, including cardiometabolic disease, kidney disease, and cancer, compared to BMI. The researchers argue that BRI is a superior noninvasive screening tool for assessing mortality risk and identifying high-risk individuals. The study’s findings support BRI’s potential application in public health practices, pending further validation. The American Medical Association (AMA) has criticized BMI for its limitations, including its lack of consideration for gender and ethnicity, and has deemed it problematic for being based on an “ideal Caucasian” model. The study’s results advocate for the adoption of BRI to provide a more accurate and inclusive measure of health.

Special Guest Dr. Carrie Madej

Carrie Madej has a great love for humanity and the sacredness of life. Her trust and faith are in our Creator and Father in Heaven and Yeshua/Jesus Christ. His only begotten son who sacrificed His life to save us. Carrie believes that the body, mind, and spirit are equally important in achieving wellness, and that the balanced body has the inherent ability to heal itself. She believes a physician should be a teacher of health to the patient, as well as identify the causes of dis-ease, in order to have an optimal body. Originally from Dearborn, Michigan, she received her medical degree from Kansas City University of Medical Biosciences in 2001. She currently dedicates her time educating others on vaccines, nanotechnology, and human rights via multiple platforms and speaking engagements.


Welcome to another episode of “Homeopathic Hits” on The Robert Scott Bell Show.
Today, we’re exploring Cistus Canadensis, a homeopathic remedy derived from the rock rose plant. Known for its potent effects on immune support and skin conditions,
Cistus Canadensis offers a natural approach to managing these issues.
Let’s delve into the therapeutic benefits of this powerful remedy.

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