All Episodes

May 25, 2024 10 mins
Mark as Played

Episode Transcript

Available transcripts are automatically generated. Complete accuracy is not guaranteed.
You're listening to American Medicine Today,presented by the Benadi Spine Institute, featuring
internationally acclaimed inventor of the Benati spineprocedures, Alfred Benati, MD. Once
again, your host Kimberly burmel Banatiand co host Ethan Yuger. Welcome to
American Medicine Today. I'm Kimberly Bnatialongside doctor Benati, and we're going to

tackle the subject of the elderly peopleand why they slow down. There was
an interesting article that you read.Is that correct? Yeah? Ah,
The article is something that classify thesituation like the young people has more energy
so needs very little of that energyto perform what the old people required to

perform the same task. The problemwith that is the article is okay because
of that statement, but does notreally explain why the situation happened and what's
the cause and how you can correctthat. One of the things that happens
is the intention of motion is beinga situation where the brain order a command

in action and this action needs tobe sent from the brain to the spanel
cord, from the spanel cord tothe nerves, from the nerves to the
muscle. Now I am going tomake a really dumb comparison, but imagine
every one of us has at homesome sort of an electrical system, and

that electrical system has cables, andthose cables they have a top of a
rubber cover up to protect the wires. Well, when that happens in a
young people, that carver is extremelyfect and does not allow any loose of

energy. But at the time thatyou age, these wires start to bend,
twists, and change, and theylose not only the agility of the
motion of the cover, but atthe same time there are cracks on the
cover. The same thing happening withyour electrical system. The new house working

one way they all have. Youneed to change the wires. Unfortunately,
we cannot change our wires. Sowhat really is the situation? Now?
When you have an order from thebrain and that order goes towards the spanel
cord, still the communication is decent. It's not great, but it's decent.

And when it goes to the nerves, the amount of thickness of that
cover of the wire becomes and thinnerand breaks easier. So you start to
have some fugue of energy. Soif you look at kid the kids are
gonna they drive you crazy. Theyare jumping all over, moving like crazy

all over, and the movements arevery very sophisticated. Despite that they fall
on the floor and they hit sometimestheir head against the door. Never happens
all the time. Is very much, very well regulated. But the adult
they don't. Although you get youcannot make the motion. So you study

the motion and then if you're goingto move, you see where the chairs
are, where the door is,and all. This is a loss of
energy. So the kids have anenormous energy. The transmission of the information
from the brain to the nervous veryfast. The information from the adult is
fast enough to produce the emotion,but it's not the motion that allows them

to have agility. And that's whyif you look at old people and you
say stand up, the grab furnitureor something, and then they push,
the kids will just pop up.So you're saying, it's more calculated.
As you get older, you needto and that is a loss of energy.
So the old people lose energy.And when you lose that energy,

you start to plan how you're gonnamove. You don't lose the energy,
correct, and then you have acalculated emotion. If you study the movement
that you're gonna do. Now thatlooks very acceptable, but is not really
the reality. One of the thingsthat happened recently is we develop a study

in the genomes and one of thegenes seems to be that was discovered just
last year. And this gene isa factor. The name of the gene
is serum reconstruction factor. Okay,this gene what does is irritate the ollegal

dendrocytes. The ollegodendrocytes are neurological cells, and what they do is they produce
myoline. And what is myeline mielinis his recover of these wires and thicker
the myoline, faster the transmission.Then what really happened here is if we

can now rewire our system because wemanipulate this gene to irritate the ollegodendrocytes,
but we create that or now thelaboratory, and when you do that,
you regain the agility that when youwere ten years old. And then what

happened not only this is going toprove vent and cure neurological diseases. For
example, if you have an individualwho had one of the chronic neurological diseases.
They have no cure today. Butif we go ahead and rebuff those

wires, the transmission from the brainto the spanel core, to the nerve
and to the muscle is going tobe as fast as before when your kid.
So the muscle will work immediately becauseright now the muscle is working probably
with twenty percent of the wire workingwell because it's broken into different areas.

So the transmission of all the informationfrom the brain that is one hundred percent
is getting to the muscle maybe inthirty forty percent, depending how bad is
you damage, how you age,how badly you age. So what you're
saying is this is regenerative medicine.But what do you do if you don't
have that serum or factor. Isthere something that can be done surgically to

help make the different portions of thebody communicate faster. Again, that is
why I don't agree with the communication, because it's very intelligent what they are
saying, and I really think it'sa real factor, and if we can
require our system, we are goingto be able to have the agility back.

But there are situations today that Idon't think they are only Demielin.
I think are some type of intrusionon the canals where the nerves are located.
And if the nerve is being undernormal canal, then the circulation of
the information is total because the nerveis not obstructed, it's not under pressure.

But if you push this and thething continues with a normal nerve,
then they're transmission can be at leasteighty percent better. So I see in
my own experience that when I decompressnerves the results are so shocking that you

see people that they are sitting fifteenyears in a wheelchair. In one week
they're walking. So it's not onlythe factor that we don't have a good
mile in, but it's also thefactor that the canals of the nerves they
need to be compressed properly so theycan function freely. So something like stenosis

the narrow wing of the spinal canalwould then lead to why the elderly have
more trouble moving exactly. But notonly that, that also is a situation
that is today reversible, because ifwe are able to clean those canals and
we can allow the nerves to functionnormal, then the transmission of that nerve

is going to be intact. Now, if it is broken in other places,
then it's a problem. But it'sgoing to be more to the neurological
diseases. Okay, I don't thinkthe transmission too directly to motion is affected
because I see in my own practicethat is not. But one thing that
is true is if you have amultiple sclerosis for example, Okay, the

wires are destroyed, then I thinkthat is going to help. Alzheimer's for
example, can be cure with thattype of a treatment. But I really
think the motion by itself today,with the technique that we have at the
institute, we can make people walknormal. People who's sitting in a chair

for years can walk normal in oneweek. That means it's not only the
factor that is necessary, is alsothe anatomy. The structure need to be
changed, and we'll continue to talkabout that in future episodes of American Medicine
Today. Thank you for watching,and you can check out our program anytime.

If you follow AMT or Benadi onyour favorite streaming devices, make sure
you stay tuned. We'll have moreafter the break. You're listening to American
Medicine Today.
Advertise With Us

Popular Podcasts

1. Start Here
2. Dateline NBC

2. Dateline NBC

Current and classic episodes, featuring compelling true-crime mysteries, powerful documentaries and in-depth investigations.

3. Amy and T.J. Podcast

3. Amy and T.J. Podcast

"Amy and T.J." is hosted by renowned television news anchors Amy Robach and T. J. Holmes. Hosts and executive producers Robach and Holmes are a formidable broadcasting team with decades of experience delivering headline news and captivating viewers nationwide. Now, the duo will get behind the microphone to explore meaningful conversations about current events, pop culture and everything in between. Nothing is off limits. “Amy & T.J.” is guaranteed to be informative, entertaining and above all, authentic. It marks the first time Robach and Holmes speak publicly since their own names became a part of the headlines. Follow @ajrobach, and @officialtjholmes on Instagram for updates.

Music, radio and podcasts, all free. Listen online or download the iHeart App.


© 2024 iHeartMedia, Inc.