Fertility, Autoimmunity, and Gut Health | Dr. J Q & A

Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Hey, guys! It’s
Dr. Justin Marchegiani here. I am in Kansas City here for the 4th of July weekend. Evan,
how are things hanging over there in Louisville? Evan Brand: Things are good. Everybody else
is worried about uh— buying fireworks and blowing stuff up. I love doing that but since
lear— learning that fireworks are one of the biggest sources of Perchlorate, which
disrupts the thyroid’s ability to produce hormones, I’m less interested in fireworks
now. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I would just say though,
if it’s a one-time a year thing… Evan Brand: [laughs] Dr. Justin Marchegiani: …I would say, don’t
let that scare you. Just hit uh— extra wallop of Glutathione and maybe some extra Sulfur
amino acids, some liver tonifying herbs, maybe some activated charcoal, and I think you could
still enjoy doing that without the deleterious side effects. What do you think? Evan Brand: That’s— That’s good advice.
I may go do that. There’s a brand of uh— mortars of that I love called Excalibur. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oh, yeah. Evan Brand: They’re the biggest, the loudest,
the best. I mean, like when you launch an Excalibur compared to a regular mortar, like
the whole neighborhood’s gonna know. I mean, it’s like that sound will echo for miles.
So I may do it. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Awesome, brother.
Awesome. Very cool. So, I’ll o kind of a live Q&A here. Anyone that wants to ride in
feel free. We’ll hit up some questions here on today’s show. We’re also gonna go over
some lab results of Evan’s uhm— of Evan’s local lab test, here, he did with his teeth.
[incomprehensible] Evan Brand: Yeah, my cavitations. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: We did a whole podcast
on that last month so feel free. We can chat more about that as well. So, any other updates
on your end, Evan? How’s the uhm— Candida Summit going? Evan Brand: Oh, Candida Summit’s good. We’ve
got 45,000 people registered. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oh, wow. Evan Brand: So, uh— We’re hoping we’re
gonna end up at like 75,000, you know. It just kind of depends on how people promote
it, and if they— if they hustle as hard as they said they’ll hustle to sign up,
er— you know, to promote people to sign up. But I think it’s gonna be pretty darn
successful, man. Uh— Probably not the biggest event ever, you know, like a hundred grand—
a hundred grand uh— hundred thousand uh— participants will be cool, but I don’t know. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Cool. Evan Brand: That’s a stretch. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Well, awesome, man.
We will be shooting out emails for everyone, so anyone listening here now, head over to
justinhealth.com/candida— justinhealth.com/candida, to get signed up for the Candida Summit. We
will have more talks like this, more in-depth. That’s great. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Excellent. Evan Brand: Yeah. Your talk was excellent
so I think people should really enjoy it. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Well, thanks so much!
So let’s dig in to your uhm— results on this DNA Collection Lab. You had a swab done
of your— your dental cavitation area, and we saw a whole bunch of bacteria. Let’s
now share the screen here. Why not? Evan Brand: Yeah, share it. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uh— An let me—
just let me get this going here. Hold on. Evan Brand: And while you’re sharing that,
I’ll give people a little bit of backstory here uh— on what cavitations are, how do
you identify them, how do you treat them, and what are the implications in terms of
your health symptoms. So, uh— first things first, symptoms. Uh— I was having some issues
with energy. I was having some heart palpitation issues, some blood pressure issues that I
was talking with Dr. J about. And he’s like, “Oh, man. This is stress. Or this is this.”
I’m like, “Man, I don’t think it’s stress.” And so, I ended up getting a hold
of this uh— surgeon over in Texas. Uh— There it is, to your right. I don’t know
if you can click on it. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: I see it. Alright, there it is.
Nope. Now you’re back to me. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Here we go. [crosstalk]
There it is. Evan Brand: Can you see that there? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: There it is. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Perfect. Evan Brand: So— So long story short, I was
having these crazy symptoms that I thought was maybe like high Iron overload, high Ferritin
type things, which was an inflammation problem. So I was doing some stuff like high-dose fish
oil and turmeric and other things to try to get the Iron-Ferritin down. I did end up going
to donate some blood, which helped. Whoah! Now, we’ve got like the matrix. [laughs] Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I know, right? I think
I had it fixed now. Evan Brand: Uhuh— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Can you see it? [incomprehensible] Evan Brand: Yeah, I can see it. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Perfect. Evan Brand: So anyway— So, basically, what
a cavitation is, is it is an infection that happens into the jawbone area into your gums,
and it happens at an old extraction site. So, whether this was a root canal site, whether
this was a wisdom tooth extraction, whether this was a 12 Year molar extraction, the membrane
can be left behind in the gum and get sewed up and it starts to rot, and then these various
bacterial pathogens begin to accumulate. So you can see it on Justin’s screen here,
anything from Streptokokas to Prevotella to Klebsiella and Ammoniae, which is something
we see on the Stool Test all the time. Cytomegalovirus is on there at the bottom. And then you see
the reference range, nine (9) or greater indicates serious risks and all of these bacteria for
me, except for that one there, is above nine (9). So, I had some major issues going on.
And I’m not joking. Maybe this is just uh— a what do call— a correlation? Or maybe
this is a coincidence rather, but… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uhmhm— Evan Brand: …I swear to you, after that
day, after that cavitation surgery that day, I did not have a single heart heart palpitation
since. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: So, overall, your
heart palpitations are feeling pretty good? Evan Brand: It’s gone. I— It hasn’t
happened a single time. Remember, I told you it was happening almost every night, like
8:00 PM? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Now, let’s go back
to the Dental Cavitation Procedure… Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: …’cause I had
a wisdom teeth removed. I don’t have any soreness, though, or any pain in those areas.
I know you had a little bit of soreness, right? You’ve been rubbing your jaws a lot. Is
that true? Evan Brand: I was sore. Yeah, up— up in
just my back jawbone here. Yeah, I was real sore. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: and when they ran
an X-ray on you, and they looked on up did they saw kind of some black spots that kind
of just like hollow black spots on the X-ray? Evan Brand: Yeah. So when they look at the
X-ray, you want to try to get a Pano X-ray, or you could do a 3-D Cone Beam. It’s called
a Cone Beam, like a cone, C-O-N-E. 3-D Cone Beam… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uhmhm— Evan Brand: …for anybody listening. And,
uh— I just got like a standard pano X-ray, and the guy, as you see his name there, Stuart
Nunnally. You know, he looked at the X-ray, and he said, “Yeah. I’m 95% confident
that all four of your sites are infected.” He said the uppers were like 85% confident,
but the bottom, he was for sure confident ‘cause when you look at the X-ray, it did
look black. It looked like necrotic tissue. And he was right. So when… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …he cut it open, he said the
one he had to drill or scoop or whatever he did in— into— into the bottom left or
the bottom right like 14 mm or something. He had to go in… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …and get that out. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: And I know we got
strap— Streptococcus mitis. We have— These are the— the common one that causes cavities
right here, produces a lot of acids then eat away at the enamel of the tooth. Streptococcus
mitis, Prevotella… Evan Brand: [crosstalk] Do you know a lot
of these ‘cause [stutters] I know like some of the— the— you know, the Klebsiella
and Ammonia of course but some of these I knew— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Klebsiella, Strep,
Entamoeba, uh— can’t pull it back ______[6:22], cytomegalovirus. Some of these are the ones
not quite. I’d be curious in to know how many of these show up past— You know, nine
(9) is the threshold were looking here. I’d be curious to know what percent of the population
would test positive without a cavitation, meaning above nine for some of these bacteria. Evan Brand: [crosstalk] Well— Well, so zero—
I mean, zero’s nothing, right? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Right. Evan Brand: And then greater than what’s
it say there, 7 ½ is… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yes. Evan Brand: …moderate risk, and then 9 is
serious risk. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: So, I fit! Everybody, probably
has some of these, but me… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Some, yeah. Evan Brand: …my level [inaudible] off the
charts. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: And I’d be curious
to know that like— you know, do you even need— Was this like pulled directly from
the cavitation spot, where they dug in or do they… Evan Brand: Yes. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: …just do a swab
in the mouth, generally speaking? Evan Brand: No. So when he scooped out like
the little black necrotic part of the bone, he took that and put that into the tube and
sent that off. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Okay. Interesting.
I’d be curious to know like, you know— the— the part they scooped out the cavitation
versus just a swab in the mouth, generally speaking. I’d be curious to know what the
difference is. Evan Brand: I know. I know. You make… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I know. Evan Brand: …a great point. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: You know, I’d be
curious to know if it’s— if they can repeat this one. Maybe they just give you a swab.
You just swab your mouth or just swab the general area of your— you gums and see where
that comes back at. That’d be interesting. Evan Brand: I know. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: It’d be a great
podcast. Evan Brand: And then the question is, “Well,
do you approach just the mouth and do like oral rinse, like a Silver Rinse to get rid
of this? Or do you go in from the gut and you heal it from the inside-out, you know?” Dr. Justin Marchegiani: You got to do both,
and the question is, a lot of these bacteria can emanate from the gut, and the gut’s
not too far away from the stomach up the esophagus into the mouth. So it’s not too far away,
maybe only a foot or two, right? Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: So, it’s still pretty
close. And I imagine these microbes can easily migrate up. So, I think, if you haven’t
any oral health issues at all, you really have to work on the gut too. Would you agree? Evan Brand: Absolutely. I mean, you— you—
It’s the first place for any health issue. Really. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Excellent. I’m gonna
go exit back here to our video. Let’s see here. Let’s stop the sharing. Okay, good. Evan Brand: There you are. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Can you see me? Evan Brand: Yep. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Alright. Perfect.
So in general, I mean, I think you have to address things, you know, topically. Or I
think you can do that with Silver— some flushing, some rinsing of the Silver. I think
you can easily do that with a really good toothpaste as well, like a really good Neem
slash(/) kind of Melaleuca Tea tree oil kind of toothpaste, where you can brush that, you
know, really in there. I think some Hydrogen peroxide, 3%, uhm— rince can be really good
Hydrogen peroxide is excellent at killing all kinds of different things. And I’ll
just do some oil pulling as well ‘cause that oil kind of sucks out some of that—
some of those toxins that fat kind of just pulls it out. Ten (10) minutes of flushing
of that coconut oil in your mouth in the morning and then just spitting it out, that can be
another great way of pulling some of these toxins out. What do you think? Evan Brand: Yeah. I needed— I need to call
them back and ask them ‘cause they gave me a protocol, because another thing they
did right before the surgery was they took a uh— little scoop of plaque down in my
gum on to my back molar and they put it under the microscope. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oh. Evan Brand: And that’s where I told you
the H— they found a bunch of Spirorchids that were swimming around. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Hmhm— Evan Brand: Now, that doesn’t mean Lyme.
It just means other type of Spirorchids. And they gave me a protocol. I thought it was
like Apple Cider vinegar mixed with Hydrogen peroxide. Anyway, I need to get that protocol
‘cause they claimed they created protocol that can eradicate all dental spirorchids. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Interesting. Well,
I know things like Cat’s Claw in Samento are excellent for that too. And I— I think
some of those things that you mentioned will probably be excellent and synergistic will
all that. That’s great. Evan Brand: Yeah, I have some Cat’s Claw.
I have been taking that just ‘cause I’ve been have had several tick bites, so maybe
I’m already fixing in. I just don’t know it yet. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Exactly. It’s very
possible. Anything else you want to address with your last before we go on with some uh—
listener’s questions? Evan Brand: Well, I would just tell people
if you had wisdom teeth extractions— and I also had 12 Year Molar Extraction. So I’ve
had eight teeth removed and the average person, it, gets four (4) removed. So, I’ve had
double surgery, an so I was at double risk of Cavitations. And so, long story short,
if you have had wisdom teeth extractions, if you had health symptoms, whether it’s
any changes in your weight or energy, or like me, had ring harp— heart palpitations. I
had some blood pressure spikes that were unexplained. I would advise you to just investigate this.
Get a 3-D COne Beam or get a Pano X-ray and send it to somebody like Dr. Nunnally, who
can evaluate this and tell you whether he thinks it’s cavitations. It’s very common.
He says 90% of people who get their wisdom teeth out, 90% of those people have caviations,
which are infections… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Wow! Evan Brand: …in the old site. So, that’s
pretty darn high. Now, maybe you’re so strong, like you personally, maybe you don’t have
symptoms but maybe you have cavitations, too. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Mn— Evan Brand: So it wouldn’t hurt to at least
get the— get the Pano X-ray and get it evaluated, and then if you think, at worst case scenario,
he cuts you open and there’s nothing there and then he just seals you right back up. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, I see Dr. Joan
Sefcik, and I know she’s skilled at reading X-rays for cavitations and she’s done some
X-rays recently, she didn’t mention any cavitations. I should ask but I think she
would have probably mentioned it if she saw it. I know she’s pretty skilled in that. Evan Brand: [crosstalk] You ought to send
me. You ought to send me your X-ray. If you have like a jpeg image or something, send
me your X-ray ‘cause I can look at it. I’m not an expert but I’d like to just put it
side by side with my X-ray and see if it looks the sa— same or does your bone look more
white there in that old extraction site. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I’ll have to definitely
do that. That’s a good call. Evan Brand: ‘Cause— ‘Cause my bone—
my bone looked dark. Like you could see it. It almost look… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oh. Evan Brand: …like a shadow on the X-ray.
Remember— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: It was like white,
white, white, and then it was kind of like a little bit dark. You could see, definitely
see, a shadow in that area. Evan Brand: Remember? I sent it to you, didn’t
I? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Uhmhm— Evan Brand: Yeah. So, I mean, i— it was
pretty noticeable. I mean, I’m not a trained eye on this but it was noticeable enough for
him to buy, “Owp! Ninety-eight percent (98%) confident, you’ve got it. [long pause] Dr. Justin Marchegiani: [crosstalk] Totally.
Makes sense. Evan Brand: That’s how— That’s how I
want to say it is. If you have health symptoms. You work with a practitioner, hopefully a
functional medicine practitioner. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: If you have lingering symptoms,
this may be another root cause for you to investigate. So, check it out. Those are called
cavitations. Your average dentists likely does not have a clue. So I wouldn’t waste
your time asking a conventional dentist. It’s got to be somebody who’s more holistic in
nature. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: One hundred percent
(100%). Excellent. Anything else you want to address, Evan, before we go to some of
the listener’s questions? Evan Brand: Okay, yeah. One more thing. If
they are going to do a cavitation procedure on you, you want to make sure that they do
what’s called PRF, which is the platelets, where they take your blood. They spin it.
They get to plate the top of it. And then they pack your extraction sites once they
do the surgery. They pack it full of your platelets. That’s what they did to me. And
like I told Justin when I was in town with them, I only had one stitch. So I avoided
getting stitches and all of those sites because the platelets make a perfect seal, and it
heals you up faster. They clean it out with ozone, which is also a number— number two
important thing. And then number three was a VItamin C drip, which acted as like a natural
antibiotic for when I was doing all of these procedures in getting all of these potential
toxins into the bloodstream. I did a— a Vitamin C drip the day of and then a Vitamin
C the next drip the next day. I really think that helped me. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I think it did too,
man. I like stocked up my fridge here. Remember you grabbed a whole bunch of bone broth, Collagen.
I think I gave you some of my Collagen, right? You were doing a whole bunch of green smoothies.
You had a whole bunch of nutrients, and good fats, and good anti-inflammatories, uhm—
so you had it— you had it dialed in. Evan Brand: Yeah. I did the best I think I
could do. I mean, it’s not fun but I had to do it. And now I’m about 99 percent better. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: That’s great, man.
I love it. Very good. Totally worth it. [crosstalk] Anything else you want to address in that? Evan Brand: No, that’s it on that topic.
Let’s go for some questions. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Cool. “Are all probiotics
like Salvatarius er— yes uh— Salivarius K12 actually effective or are you better uh—
boosting your GI ones?” Uh— Not sure. I mean, there’s lots of different like Minutiae
strains. There’s like Lactobacillus and bifidobacter strains. Like Lactobacillus KCI,
plantarum, acidophilus. There’s various bifido ones, longum. Uh— I’m a big fan
of just having the— the Broad Spectrum Lactobacillus, and the bifidobacter ones. And then there
are more new ones. Ones that are like um— spore or soil-based probiotics, which can
be be— tend to be more sensitive to some of the Lacto and Bifido ones. The ones that
Evan and I use, I think, are— are dairy-free. The ones that I use are dairy-free. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I think the ones that
Evan use are dairy-free as well. And, people that are sensitive to those. There’s also
d’lactate-free ones that are specific strains to Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium. And
then we have the spore and the soil-based ones to have been more sensitive but uhm—
regarding our oral probiotics, like— like cell there, dude, I’m not sure about that.
Not know how to an— No, not sure ow to answer that one, specifically. Evan Brand: Yeah, I think the oral probiotics
may be a little bit of a gimmick because your enzymes in your mouth, in your saliva, may
be breaking down those probiotics. So, I’d be concerned about the survivability of the
organisms, you know. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oh! We’re talking
about the probiotics in like toothpaste. Some like the— the prebiotic— probiotic toothpaste
ones. Is that what these from? Evan Brand: Okay. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. I mean, I’ve
heard some good things about those, but like you said, right? There’s a lot of acidity
and enzymes in the mouth. How much of that’s getting there? But I mean, I think if you
wanted to try a good probiotic or prebiotic toothpaste, I think that’s fine. Evan Brand: Well, so uh— What I had in my
mind for that question was some of the professional brands you and I use. They do have like lozenges
or chewables of… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yes. Evan Brand: …oral probiotics. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yes. Evan Brand: But I don’t know what that would
do really. [pause] Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Not sure. Not sure,
but there’s definite some prebiotic too. I would say, clean up the bad stuff, feed
the good stuff, and then really work on the gut and give that a try. I don’t think it’s
gonna hurt. Evan Brand: Yeah, for sure. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: “Any thoughts on
how to deal with trauma,” Bradley. Yes. You done a couple of different podcasts on
this topic but EFT, NLP, Haven and EMDR— these are various techniques. Someone mentioned
below my referral’s Daniel Hill. Daniel Hill is great. Google Daniel Hill EFT on Google,
and you should be able to find it. He’s excellent. Tell him I sent you. “If I had
low Iron, can I supplement? Does Iron feed bugs? I do have a leaky gut, but Iron, low,
even though I eat lots of Iron-based foods.” So, number one, a lot of people are like,
“Don’t give Iron because you have an infection and it’ll feed.” Here’s the deal. Right?
Infections are gonna feed off of all the nutrients that you have, right? Not just Iron. And,
does that mean you just not nourish yourself just so you can [incomprehensible]? Look at
kids in 3rd World Countries, kids that are starving. They are still loaded with infections
because low nutrients will also compromise the immune system, and then, it will make
it harder to have a stronger immune system to fight these critter. So, I think you need
to work on nutrition no matter what. And then you work on killing these bugs. I think trying
to starve things out while at the same time starving you is kind of a false errand, so
to speak. Evan Brand: [crosstalk] Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Does it matter, uh—
Evan? Evan Brand: Yeah. I would say with the Iron,
you could supplement uh— with like something like a Lactoferrin. That could be kind of
helpful. Uh— I would say, you got to look for fixing the infections ‘cause if you
got like an H. pylori infection that’s reducing your stomach acid levels, you may not be [crosstalk]
cleaving the Iron off of your meats. And so this is a really common problem. And the name
is kitty, so I’m guessing this is a female. You know, if there’s any hormone issues
causing like excessive bleeding, you know… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: …you could just have that as
an Iron issue as well, and you have to get your cycle better. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Hemorrhage issues
caused by estrogen dominance. There also could be some type of Vegetarian-Vegan issue going
on or just low stomach acid or enzymes, and you’re not breaking down your meat. It could
be a combination of all that, for sure. Evan Brand: Yeah. So get tested for infections.
Make sure your hormones are okay. Make sure adrenals are dialed in, and then, yeah. You
do have to fix the gut issue for sure. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uhmhm— And then
Bradley writes in same kind of question before with the emotional trauma stuff. Uh— After
a procedure like that, you really want to work on the building blocks— the bone broth,
the amino acids, the Collagen— to provide the good uh— building blocks for the tissue,
and anti-inflammatory support, whether it’s, you know, [clicks tongue] Arnica Montana on
the homeopathic side, or anti-inflammatory herbs like Liposomal curcumin, or Frankincense,
or Boswellia. These are excellent. And then also make sure, if you have a hip replacement,
get to the root cause of why you had a hip replacement. If your muscles aren’t absorbing
force, and that force is going into your hip, and your labrum and your cartilage, and your
soft tissue, and your bone, you want to get to the root cause of why that force is not
being absorbed properly. So you want to get to that issue too. Evan Brand: Yup. Charlie here, “What are
your thoughts on getting your wisdom teeth extracted?” Well, I had to because my wisdom
teeth never came out, and they were crooked. They were out like a 90-degree angle in my
gums, as well as my 12 Year molars. I had an old X-ray form back before I get any teeth
extracted, and uh— the surgeon who did it said he had never seen a case like mine in
30 years. Like, for both 12 Year molars and the wisdom teeth to be on their side like
this, there’s no chance they ever would have straightened out and pop up. So, in that
case… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …I had to get them out. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: More than likely,
there was nutritional deficiencies that have just kind of caused a little bit of a narrowing
at the mouth and there’s less space for these teeth to grow into. Evan Brand: I wasn’t breastfed, you know.
I was on— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: I was on formula as a baby… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …so I guarantee I was probably
deprived. I drank a bunch of sugary sodas as a— as a young kid so I’m sure I was—
I was toast. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Exactly. That’s
probably what drove that. And then once you’re that— once you’re in that place, of course,
you can do all the good cod liver oil, and the organ meats and all the— the paleo type
of template, but you have to, more than likely, you’re gonna need a surgical procedure just
because you’re uh— You got to [stutters] in the chiropractic field, we call it limitations
of matter, right? The structural tissue just isn’t there, so you’re gonna have to just
pull that out. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Makes sense. Evan Brand: Yeah. So I mean, to— to answer
Charlie’s question, in terms of getting them extracted, it depends. I mean, if they
look okay and they’re not causing you any issues, you may be able to leave those in
and maybe those wisdom teeth pop in later in life. But for me, I was getting Chronic
headaches. I had all sorts of symptoms that I had to get them out. They were pushing on
my other teeth— my other molars. I was at risk of losing my other molars. Then I literally
would have had no chomping powers. So my case was kind of different than possibly yours,
but— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Totally. All that
steak, you have missed, Evan. Evan Brand: I know. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: So glad you got them
taken care of. Evan Brand: Yup. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Awesome. Uhm— Let’s
keep on rolling here. Bup-buh-buh! Hey, Spive, hope you’re doing well. [long pause] “Dr.
J, I almost always have very warm feet, which developed after the first hour in bed and
last until I wake. When I wake up, never an issue during the day, but when I’m up and
about. Any thoughts?” Uuuh— Not sure. I need a little more information. So, it just
gets warm when you go to bed. Uhm— There’s a— Is it warm during the day? Do you have
Diabetes? Do you have any blood sugar issues? Is— Is it a peripheral neuropathy issue
where it’s just tingling? Hard to say. I would need more information. Is it positional,
where when you get up and move there could be like a— you know, let’s just say, maybe
some scar tissue in the calf area or in the foot area that could be pinching a nerve?
It’s hard to say. There could be some tissue rubbing up on those nerves. Need a little
more intel about that. Vivek writes in here, “Is there some balance between good and
bad bacteria in the mouth and the Silver Tea Tree Oil Cleanse will disrupt flora inside
the mouth and cavity both.” Yeah. I mean, it’s definitely possible. Doing bads—
you know, doing a whole bunch of antimicrobial herbs can wipe out some good stuff. That’s
why you’d want to have really good probiotics going in the background. And if you wanted
to get a good toothpaste that have some premium probiotics in, I think that would be a good
balance in between. Evan Brand: It’d be still minimal though
compared to like antibiotics, you know. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: The good guys, they do diet for
many natural antimicrobials that we use. Like /if we’re working on parasites or something,
there are some good guys that die in the battle but pretty small amount. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. And again, the
herbs that we’re using also have some protective benefits. They have a lot of antioxidants
that can pr— that can help perfect— prevent toxicity issues and overwhelm. A lot of antibiotics,
they create oxidative stress and DNA damage into the mitochondria. So, some of the herbs
we use are gonna have a lot of antioxidants packed in it, which is natural. It’s kind
of how Mother Nature works. There’s a protective mechanism of some of these herbs. So, that’s
kind of the benefit that we have there. Evan Brand: Yeah. You want me to read out
Charlie’s here? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: “What’s your opinion of the
Finger Prick Blood Draw for thyroid versus LabCorp Serum Draw? Is it as accurate? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: [clears throat] I
don’t think it’s that accurate. I’ve done both on people and I have seen massive
differences, so I would not go with that yet. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: And I think uh—
with Ferronous— That lady, she’s a multi-billionaire but getting sued now ‘cause of all the fraud
in the company that was just totally, you know— She made up all the— the stuff.
And I saw patients that got the Ferronous pricks and id, you know, some of the LabCorp
Standard Testing. You just need more blood to get a good sample of it. When I found people’s
levels like were off by a factor of two or three on the Ferronous Finger Prick test. Evan Brand: Yeah. That’s scary. I mean,
that could change the whole course of everything ‘cause you may think something’s off when
it’s not or… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Totally. Evan Brand: …something’s good when it’s
not. I mean… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. I— Exactly. Evan Brand: So, conventional blood draw then? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, exactly. “What
are possible causes of Low Testosterone? Four hundred (400) in a 34-year old male.” I
mean, let’s just start with poor sleep, poor diet, Insulin resistance, poor nutrition,
poor digestion increased toxicity, increased— you know, estrogen load from the environment.
I mean, those are the top seven (7) things I could say off the bat. Evan Brand: Yeah, well said. Plastics uh— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yes. Evan Brand: …exposure to— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: That’s Xeno-estrogens.
[crosstalk] So, yeah. Evan Brand: Yep. It’s always a good one.
Soy is a good one. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: Uh— Any type of medications. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uhmhm— Evan Brand: So, I mean, all sorts of different
pharmaceuticals could affect in lower Testosterone. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: Uh— I would say, lack of exercise
could do it too. I mean, that’d be a simple one. If you’re just too sedentary, Testosterone
tends to drop. [pause] Adrenals, did you mention adrenals? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, I mean that
would up be— I think that would be the end result of all this stuff. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: The end product of
all those stressors would cause adrenal dysfunction, thyroid dysfunction, low testosterone. Of
course, all those are the end result for sure. Evan Brand: Yep. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Oliver writes in,
“Opinions on tattoos? ‘They bad for health?” Uh— There’s a couple of different. So
some tattoos, they have corn starch in there or cor— some corn-based derivative in there
with the dye. So if you’re very gluten sensitive, there may be some type of issue with that.
Hard to say. Some involves specific metals. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Metallic compounds—
I mean, I would personally stay away unless you can try to get some kind of natural dye.
I mean, it just depends. The healthier you are, probably not an issue. The more unhealthy
you are, could be an issue. So, not an expert on that topic but you’d want to make sure
that you figure out what types of dye uhm— you’d be getting and figure out what options
you have. Uh— Imagine, there’s probably more natural alternatives out there. But I
guess if you really want the tattoo to look good, you’d have to weigh the difference
between how it would look versus— you know— the toxicity aspect. Evan Brand: Yeah. Just like hair dye, there’s
like Organic hair dyes but how does that work compared to like a conventional chemical hair
dye that’s toxic for you? I mean, I don’t know. I’ll read this next one here from
Neem. Uh— Is it better to avoid Keto with unresolved infections slash(/) parasites? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I think it depends.
I think Keto is great because most people are Insulin-resistant, so Keto does help reduce
Insulin-resistance. Again, some people can just cut their carbohydrates. They don’t
make— They don’t necessarily have to go into that full Ketogenic state, and they can
get a lot of the same benefits. Maybe you cut your carbs down to 50 or 75 grams a day
of whole food carbs. That may be enough to fix a lot of the issues. Infections and parasites
tend to like the easier metabolized fuel sources like sugar. So, of course, going Ketogenic
or lower Carb tends to cut all those things out ‘cause it’s impossible to be in Ketosis
while sugar is in there. And then, number three, is if you have infections, sometimes
your digestion is gonna be off. There’s gonna be lower enzyme and Hydrochloric acid
levels, so more protein and more fat can actually reveal a weak link in the digestive chain.
So, sometimes, people feel worse going Keto, and that may just because your digestion is
now fully magnified because of all the protein and fat. And that low Hydrochloric acid and
enzyme’s now really shows itself. So, if you did it, you do want to make sure Hydrochloric
acid enzymes maybe bile salts are there. Make sure your stools are sinking, and make sure
you see a whole bunch of particulate of food in the stool. Evan Brand: Yeah. My experience with the Keto
with infections, it didn’t go well for me because my blood sugar was affected too. I
had H. pylori, so that was messing up my stomach acid levels. So, I kind of crashed and burned
a little bit when I went Keto. So for me, I was having to do basically three meals per
day, sometimes snacks, and I was doing starch— sweet potatoes, organic rice, etc., just to
try to keep my self stable. Once I cleared out the infections though, I feel much, much
better. Uh— I had a lower Carbohydrate. So, I agree with you. Looks like these type
of questions, there’s so many different caveats. We could spend a whole hour just
on that topic, but it’s never gonna be black and white. You’ve always got to figure out
what other body systems are affected and then what’s the status of those ‘cause if they
had weak adrenals, like I did, maybe those infections screw you up a bit more and you
couldn’t got to a Keto. Maybe you couldn’t adapt as well as you’d like to. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, and some people,
they— they forget. They think, “Oh!” like, “I’m gonna go Ketogenic, and the
whole goal is I’m gonna restrict carbohydrate consumption, and I’m gonna go into Ketosis.”
People don’t understand that when you go into Ketosis you also go into, typically,
Gluconeogenesis, and your body may overproduce carbohydrate in gluconeogenesis, versus if
you actually aid a little bit more carbohydrate. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: So, another words,
let’s say, as you go into Ketosis, you start going into Gluconeogenesis. Let’s say your
body makes this much sugar from protein, or from your muscle sources, but let’s say
if you would eat, this much carbohydrate, that may decrease the difference between the
top and the bottom. Sometimes, eating a little bit of carbohydrate can decrease the excess
carbohydrate you make indigenously. Does that make sense? Evan Brand: Yes, it does. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Okay. So, keep that
in the back of your mind. Evan Brand: I’ll go for this other question
here. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: Uh— We talk about the Testosterone
already, so let’s move on to the one… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …from Vevek here. “Does die-off
happen every time to each and every one or is this something that happens to some people,
not everyone?” I’ll give my two cents first here, which is that my opinion is kind
of that die-off is a myth, not in the sense that it’s not real; in the sense that it
really shouldn’t happen. And so many practitioners push people like, “Yeah. Keep going. Keep
going. Die-off. We must be killing the bugs.” And it’s like, “No. That’s your body
telling you something’s not right.” So whether that means you’re going too fast,
you’re going too hard, your liver is overburdened and can’t keep up with the toxic load, the
adrenals are too weak. Something’s not right if you have die-offs, so I don’t think it
should happen to anyone. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I’m doing my GI
Clear 1, 4 and 5 right now. I’m doing a parasite cleanse and I’m having zero die-off. Evan Brand: See. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Okay. Now, some people
have die-off, and again, in my Die-Off Reaction Handout, if you’re a patient listening,
the biggest thing the patients do that drives me nuts is they push in a die-off and they
feel like crap, and then we chat and they’re like, “Oh my God! This is so bad.” Like,
“Did you see the Die-Off Reaction Handout? Did you see where it says ‘Work Up To’,
you know, a negati— you know, full dose or negative symptom.” And if a negative
symptom happens, back off until it— until it stops. And again, we typically throw in
ginger tea, which helps with, you know, anticoagulation that keeps things flowing.. It keeps the sludge
moving. We may add in some binders as well. So we have strategies to do it but we never
want to push into that place. Now, if some people like feel a tiny issue and it’s not
that big of a deal, maybe like a 10% drop in energy… Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: …fine. But if it’s
uh— affects your quality of life, you got to calibrate that dosage to what you can handle.
FInd that dose that works, and then every week try to work up without having those negative
symptoms. Evan Brand: Yeah, and I just tell people too.
You’re not gonna win a trophy if you go straight up to the full dose of something
we recommend. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Bingo! Evan Brand: So first thing to do… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uhmhm— Evan Brand: …like six a day of some formula.
Maybe you start with one a day and you work your way up over two weeks. Like if you go
straight to six a day of an antimicrobial, yeah, even if it is natural, you may feel
it. So we— we’re not in a rush with the stuff, and some people get in the rush. They
see these bugs. They’re like, “Okay. Get it out.” They just want to do the protocol,
but there’s an order of operations that we follow in functional medicine. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Exactly. Evan Brand: That’s for a reason. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Exactly. And I see
Jeff on the— on the YouTube thing here. Jeff, that’s your reason too. You got to
slow it down, and we got to check in. See where you’re at, man. So make sure you reach
out. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Anything else you
want to say there? Anything else? Evan Brand: Oh, no. That’s it for that one.
Let’s move on to another one. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Cool. [long pause] Evan Brand: Uh— Let’s see. “On maly—
on many Collagen supplements, especially fish. It says not to mix with other protein as they
hinder and compete with Collagen absorption. Your thoughts? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I don’t really know
what to think about that. I mean, in p— personally, all the amino acids are gonna
get absorbed so I’m not sure what that thought process is, I wouldn’t— I wouldn’t personally
worry about it. I mean, if you eat piece of beef and a piece of chicken, you know, those
all get broken down into amino acids and they’ll all get absorbed. So, of course, the more
amino acids you have in there, you know, the more competition in general. But, you know,
in general, just takes longer to break those things down. If you’re taking a Collagen
support, it should already be in a peptide form ideally, if it’s good, and it’ll
be very easy to absorb. So, I wouldn’t worry about it personally. Evan Brand: That’s my new show. I mean,
that’s not gonna [crosstalk] change… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. I mean, people,
you know, they try to like nuance things out there. Make it more complicated or more different.
But in my opinion, I think that’s— that’s not a dealbreaker. Evan Brand: Yeah. I would agree. Uh— You
want to hit this one with uh— Rounin here? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. “Partner has
Raynaud’s, what can y0oou do to help with it? What’s the cause?” So Raynaud’s,
typically, has an autoimmune component. There’s, typically, Hashimoto’s involved with it
as well so you want to make sure you hit to the root cause. So gluten sensitivity, maybe
a gut infection, maybe autoimmune Hashimoto’s. Got to get all those things looked at. Evan Brand: Yeah. Run blood, stool, urine… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: …working to look at saliva for
adrenals. We got to clean up the diet piece. We’ve got to remove bugs if they’re there.
And, you can fix Raynaud’s. I mean, it’s not a— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I’ve seen it. I’ve
helped dozens of people reverse the Raynaud’s. Evan Brand: Yup. [pause] Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Alright. “I don’t
tolerate bone broth or anything with high Glutamine. I have low Serotonin due to the
kind of urine and pathway. Uhm— CNS inflammation due to the high C4A history of mold. Do you
think is— SPO Probiotic would help?” Evan Brand: The soil-based, I’m guessing? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Soil-based, yes. Soil-bose—
Soil-based would be good or spore-based would be good, or potentially a d’lactate-free
would be great. I would look at those three types. Megaspores are pretty good one for
a lot of patients that have chronic issues. They can tend to do well with that. Evan Brand: Yeah. Here’s another one here.
“Are proteolytic enzymes effective on the mouth as well?” Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Not sure about that.
I mean, proteolytic is gonna be more protein-based. Protein digestion happens in the stomach.
A small amount of carbohydrate breakdown happens in the mouth so I would probably say no on
that. Evan Brand: Yeah. Uh— Kurt, “What’s
the best test for leaky gut. I mean, you could do an Intestinal Permeability Screen, which
could be done in a couple ways, blood or stool. Uh— We mainly just assume that there’s
a leaky gut situation based on the IGA levels that we can see plus the infections that are
present, so if you got a bunch of parasites and yeast and bacteria on your stool panel
plus low IGA, probably a leaky gut situation. You could pay the extra 700 bucks to confirm,
about kind of unnecessary. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, there’s three
major tests. Uh— There’s an add -on we do with the GI Map called Zonulin, and Zonulin
is a protein that goes up with intestinal permeability, number one. Number two, there’s
an old test that’s been out for a while called the Lactulose Mannitol Test. Lactulose
is a very large sugar molecule, so if that decreases, so they— you, you know, you take
a solution. You collect your urine and you want to see that lactulose in the urine. If
it’s not in the urine, then it’s basically assumed that there’s a leaky gut because
that’s been absorbed, where the— the smaller Mannitol should be absorbed. So do you—
when you see a uh— a discrepancy, when you see the— the large Lactulose have decreased
absorption in the same area of the Mannitol, that’s what tends to say leaky gut. So,
how it works is less, I should say, uh— more of the Lactulose should be in the urine
and less Mannitol. But when you see kind of an equal amount and they’re both low, that
tends to mean leaky gut. And then number three is a test by Cyrex that looks at acute Occludin
and Zonulin. These various tight junction proteins, and when they show antibodies to
that are increased in LPS, Lipopolysaccharide antibody that can also be a distinguishing
factor of leaky gut. Leaky gut is n effect not a cause, so we don’t necessarily need
to look at the effect. We look at the causes of it, and we just assume that this is already
happening because the cause is here. Evan Brand: yeah, a lot of people like to
run that just to sound fancy and smart. Oh! Let’s test you for leaky gut. It’s kind
of irrelevant, really. You got to clear the bugs. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. I may, you know—
I call it circumstantial evidence, right? Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Let’s say, you know,
the direct evidence is the Zonulin, is the Occludin, is the Lactulose Mannitol. I’m
in my house. I don’t have a window outside but I hear lightning. I hear lightning and
thunder, and I— and I hear rain coming down my roof. Do I actually need to see that there
is rain and thunder happening. Evan Brand: No. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Not necessarily, right?
I can just hear it. So, that’s kind of what we’re doing with some of these things. Evan Brand: Yup. Let’s hit up uh— this
question here about blood work. “What blood work to test for Insulin issues?” Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Fasting Insulin will
be great. You can also do a Functional Glucose Tolerance Test. Take your blood sugar before
meal. Do a one-two in the three hours that’ be excellent. Evan Brand: There’s a question from Gabe.
“Evan, how much weight did you lose when you were sick, and what did you do to regain
your weight?” I lost like 25 lbs. I was like 160. Think I got down to maybe 135, something
like that. And, what did I do to regain my weight? He spelled ‘wat’. He didn’t
put an ‘h’ there. ‘Wat’ did… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: I know. Evan Brand: …you do? Dr. Justin Marchegiani: ‘Wat’ [laughs] Evan Brand: Uh— Anyhow, I had to clear the
gut bugs, and Justin was the guy who looked at me and said, “Hey, man. You probably
got parasites. You need to test your stool.” And I was like, “Okay. I’m gonna listen
to you ‘cause you’re a smart guy. So, I tested my stool. Sure enough. He was right.
I had parasites, so I had to get rid of the gut bugs so that I could regain my weight. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: And you may have to
make sure you’re getting enough nutrition. Like you may have to measure your calories.
And again, calories are just an easier measurement of the nutrition, right? So, reading whole
foods, there’s gonna be calories and whole foods. Me— Make sure we eat enough whole
food calories. And then, number two, we may actually get some extra free-form amino acid
and nutrient sources that are pre-broken down, so it’s easier to digest. And then of course,
you know, make sure that you’re eating with HCl and enzymes and— and bile salts… Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: …to make sure you
can break those foods down. Keep an eye on your stool. Make sure you’re not seeing
food particulate. Make sure the stools aren’t floating. Make sure those things are there.
And enough, if you’re getting nauseous and bloaty after the meal, you can try going a
little bit smaller and more frequent meals to make it easier on the digestive process. Evan Brand: Yup. Yup. Uh— I’m getting
muscle back. I mean, I’m not back to the full size, but I’ve got something here.
I’ve got a little bit of gun show… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, baby. Evan Brand: …going on. Uh— I’m hitting—
I’m hitting the weights back though. I’m slowly building back up, and uh— and I am
feeling stronger— stronger than I have in a while. Uh— Let’s hit this— Let’s
hit this uh— I— There’s— There’s more coming in— more questions coming in.
I know yu’ve got to roll. I’ve got to roll here… Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yup. Evan Brand: …but let’s hit this one from
Vevek, and then, we can wrap up. Uhm— This feeling sleepy after eating food mean that
your blood sugar is getting too high. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, two scenarios.
You ate too much carbohydrate or you ate too much food in general. Evan Brand: Or— Dr. Justin Marchegiani: A bigger meal. If
you go— [crosstalk] If you go and have like a 20 ounce steak right now, you probably gonna
feel a little tired afterwards. Even if it’s like a steak and veggies. Evan Brand: I would say low acids and enzymes
too though, ‘cause like when I had H. pylori, if I would even need a small meal, I was exhausted. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah, indigestion.
Well, it makes sense, right? Because a large amount of food is gonna put stress on those
digestive systems. But even me, like if I go and have a 20 ounce like porterhouse something,
and I do a lot of enzymes and HCl, I still may be a little bit tired. But, yes. I agree.
Insufficient digestive juices and enzymes and acids, too big of a meal, in general,
and then there’s too much carbohydrate, especially if it’s refined, you get this
like buzz right afterwards, and then you crashing out later. Evan Brand: Yeah. Yeah. So I would say, yeah.
I would agree with you. Make sure the— the meal size is not too big. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. Evan Brand: There’s a Japanese proverb that
says fill yourself with 80% food and 20% air— something like that. So basically, don’t
be a glutton and stuff yourself. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Eighty percent full
is pretty good. Your brain takes about ten minutes to catch up with your tummy so always
err on the fact of saying, “Hey! I’m gonna just stop for ten (10) minutes, and if I’m
hungry then I’ll go back and have some more.” I think if you do that, it tends to be helpful. Evan Brand: Yup. Uh— James had a question.
I’ll just answer this one here. He said is there any way to order test without a follow-up?”
Well playmate, “Can I get a test results emailed to me?” Yes, Justin’s team, my
team, we both can provide testing. However, why would you want to do that because you
need us to help you. Take a protocol based on your results, unless you’re just so smart.
You can figure it out on your own. [crosstalk] That’s fine. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Uh— I think it’s
always good to at least schedule on a quick, a quick uhm— follow-up to review it. Evan Brand: Yeah. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Because especially
if there’s any infections that come back, you know, you want a strategy and a plan.
Again, if nothing comes back and it’s super easy and simple, that’s fine, but a lot
of times you just don’t— you don’t know uh— what that case is. So it’s always
good to have just a quick little check in for the fish for that for sure. Evan Brand: Gabe said, “Next time we get
together, we should do an arm wrestling match.” I don’t know, man. My wrist is kind of weak
‘cause I was doing like a lot of heavy lifting. I think you’d probably break my wrist. Your
wrist looks a little bigger than mine. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Yeah. You may be right.
Maybe right. We’ll try it. We’ll do it, brother. I love it. Any other questions, comments
or concerns? Evan Brand: Not, say, for today. So you guys
take care. Uh— If you want to reach out, schedule a consult with Justin. You could
do so at his site. That’s justinhealth.com. Reach out. And he’s got another doc on staff
too. So, if he’s availability is crazy, you can get in to see his other doc sooner.
Uh— Me, check out my site, evanbrand, E-V-A-N, last name Brand, B-R-A-N-D, dot(.) com, and
you just schedule a consult there. And I’ve got a gal who’s also functional medicine
certified as well. So, if my availability is crazy and you want to see somebody, then,
you know, we’re here. So you guys reach out and— I mean, look. We love people doing
it themselves but at a certain point, you’ve just got to get the data. I mean, we’re
biased. We love data, but without it, you’re guessing. So, it’s like, “Oh! Shall I
take this supplement for my Testosterone? Should I buy this Magic Collagen powder?”
The answer’s like, “Maybe, but get yourself tested. Figure out what’s going on first
‘cause you can take all the— Somebody mentioned some herb earlier for Testosterone.
Tribulus. You take all the Tribulus in the world but like, if your digestion sucks and
you’ve got way too much Estrogen, you got to fix that. So, work on that. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Totally. I think that’s
a great— great idea. Give us a thumbs up. Hit the Subscribe. Hit the— the Reminder’s
button. That way you can be present with these chats. Again, if you really enjoy then give
us a share. Share it with your friends. Sign up at the Candida Summit, justinhealth.com/candida.
And then, my Thyroid Summit’s coming this fall, thyroidresetsummit.com. Evan Brand: Alright. Thanks for your support. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Hey, Evan have a good
one. Take care, man. Evan Brand: Take care. Bye. Dr. Justin Marchegiani: Happy 4th. Bye. Evan Brand: You too.

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