According to Natural News, in a recent blog entry for The Wall Street Journal, Somers wrote that, first and foremost, it's time to call Obamacare what it really is: "socialized medicine":
I've had an opportunity to watch the Canadian version of affordable health care in action with all its limitations with my Canadian husband's family. A few years ago, I was startled to see the cover of Maclean's, a national Canadian magazine, showing a picture of a dog on an examining table with the headline, "Your Dog Can Get Better Health Care Than You." It went on to say that young Canadian medical students have no incentive to become doctors to humans because they can't make any money. Instead, there is a great surge of Canadian students becoming veterinarians. That's where the money is. A Canadian animal can have timely MRIs, surgeries and any number of tests it needs to receive quality health care.
Obamacare - a greater "Ponzi scheme" - - Suzanne Somers:
"Beyond even the shameful quality of care and the shockingly long waits for specialist appointments, essential tests, and life-saving treatments, perhaps the greatest deception of all is the continued reference to 'free' health care for British citizens. The cost to patients and taxpayers is enormous," writes Dr. Scott W. Atlas, M.D., in Forbes.
"Instead of repeatedly waxing that the NHS and its socialized medicine comprise a 'national religion,' it might be better to acknowledge the essence of medical care - preventing, diagnosing, and treating disease for patients, not setting up a massive government bureaucracy," he wrote.
Somers agrees. She calls Obamacare "a greater Ponzi scheme than that pulled off by Bernie Madoff."
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Coffee beans are one of the world's greatest sources of caffeine, a bitter alkaloid proven to benefit brain function. For example, a study published in Psychopharmacology found that as little as 32 milligrams of caffeine (less than that found in a single cup of coffee) "significantly improved auditory vigilance and visual reaction time." A review featured in Nutrition Bulletin also found that caffeine had beneficial effects on mood and mental clarity.
According to researcher Bertil B. Fredholm, caffeine's cognitive benefits stem from its ability to block the inhibitory neurotransmitter adenosine in the brain. When adenosine is blocked, the amount of other neurotransmitters -- including the "motivation" neurotransmitter dopamine -- increases, leading to a greater firing of neurons. For this reason, drinking a cup of coffee before an important intellectual event, such as taking an exam, could help improve performance.
To see some fascinating and interesting clips regarding the truth about Obamacare, dirty politics and how to naturally improve health, one can easily log onto: