Feb 282015
Alph, Beel & Chah-Lee at Beel's beach bar
YouTube: ¿Te has vuelto loc@? - El prequel (3 minutos)

¿Te has vuelto loc@? – El prequel con subtítulos en español (3 minutos)

Nuestra película ¿Te has vuelto loc@? – El negocio de la demencia tiene ahora los subtítulos en español.

Los tele-ñecos británicos Alph y Chah-Lee junto con su padre, el español Beel, aprenden sobre el Alzheimer, la nutrición sana y el negocio de la demencia a través de una serie de entrevistas con científicos internacionales publicadas on-line por Obhi Chatterjee.

Obhi ha estado investigando qué es lo que causa la demencia y la mejor forma de tratarla, de acuerdo con los últimos descubrimientos, desde que diagnosticaron a su padre con demencia fronto-temporal en 2012.

Este documental de investigación relata su experiencia y sus reveladoras conclusiones.

!No te la pierdas si no quieres volverte loc@!

YouTube: ¿Te has vuelto loc@? - La película con subtítulos en español (81 minutos)

¿Te has vuelto loc@? – La película con subtítulos en español (81 minutos)

Créditos para la película ¿Te has vuelto loc@? – El negocio de la demencia:

Una producción de Inner Eye, UK

Productores Ejecutivos:
Obhi Chatterjee & Kaberi Chatterjee

Productor Asociado:
Enrique Nicanor

Teleñecos creados por Enrique Nicanor

Por orden de aparición

Voz: Obhi Chatterjee
Actor: Enrique Nicanor

Voz: Elisabeth Cristo
Actores: Kaberi Chatterjee y Enrique Nicanor

Voz y actor: Enrique Nicanor

Los entrevistados – por orden de aparición

Patrick Holford
Justin Smith
Jerome Burne
Dr Stephanie Seneff
Paul Burstow MP

Extractos de cine:

“Fat Head” por Tom Naughton (con permiso de Tom Naughton)
incluyendo entrevistas con el profesor Eric Oliver, Michael R Eades MD, Mary Enig PhD & Mary Dan Eades MD (http://youtu.be/v8WA5wcaHp4)

“Hambre de cambio” por James Colquhoun y Laurentine ten Bosch (con permiso de Food Matters Films)
incluyendo entrevistas con el Dr. Christiane Northrup, el Dr. Joseph Mercola, David Wolfe y Jon Gabriel (http: //www.hungryforchange.tv/article …)

Fotografía y cámara:
Obhi Chatterjee
Enrique Nicanor

Diseño de títulos
Kaberi Chatterjee

Guión, música, edición y dirección:
Obhi Chatterjee

Productor asociado:
Enrique Nicanor

Kaberi Chatterjee
Obhi Chatterjee

Material de vídeo adicional:

Cómo cepillarse los dientes con el capitán del cepillo de dientes – DeltaDentalofNJ en YouTube (http://youtu.be/2VaKJqz6ZUw)

Islandia imágenes géiser cortesía de Justin Smith

Eco Orgánica Aceite Oliva Virgen Extra – PATIENTARHS en YouTube (http://youtu.be/fgHLCuipdeo)

Imágenes adicionales:

Creta, visto desde el Envisat el 21 de octubre de 2011 – Agencia Espacial Europea

Corfú, visto desde la Estación Espacial Internacional el 17 de abril de 2001 – la NASA

Islandia, visto desde MODIS el 9 de septiembre de 2002 – NASA

La música de la biblioteca de audio de YouTube:

Humor de la mañana – Grieg (http://youtu.be/dqBVdz39AM4)
Sinfonía No 5 – Beethoven (http://youtu.be/nVJHPgjLrdM)
Eine Kleine Nachtmusik – Mozart (http://youtu.be/-LrlX2Ql7cg)
Danza de las hadas del ciruelo del azúcar – Tchaikovsky (http://youtu.be/4JwAtwq3o2g)
Sonata Claro de luna – Beethoven (http://youtu.be/ME_7SYQwMPo)
Habanera – de Carmen de Bizet (http://youtu.be/rAI4wvs-xCo)
En el hall de la Montaña Rey – Grieg (http://youtu.be/1dH-TFSVd50)

Con nuestro agradecimiento especial a:

Jayanta Chatterjee, Enrique Nicanor, Elisabeth Christ

Jerome Burne, Paul Burstow MP, Patrick Holford, Dr. Stephanie Seneff, Justin Smith

Dr. John Briffa, el Dr. Bruce Fife, el Dr. Ben Goldacre, Zoe Harcombe, el Dr. Brendan Hudson, el Dr. Malcolm Kendrick, Julia Laal, el Dr. Aseem Malhotra, el Dr. Bish Naha, la doctora Mary Newport, el profesor Tim Noakes, el Dr. David Perlmutter, el Dr. Debbie Stinson, Nina Teicholz, el Dr. Murray Waldman, el Dr. Verner Wheelock

Aparna y Atul Agarwal, Charlotte Appelgren, Chhaya y Atul Biswas, Claire Blake-Bohm, Richard Campbell, Cherry Cumming, Farzeen Huq, Brenda & Richard Penfold, Lydia y Varinder Singh, Ajantha y Shiva Sundaram

Radio Salud Natural / UK

Todos los puntos de vista y las declaraciones expresadas en la película ¿Te has vuelto loc@?”, no reflejan necesariamente los puntos de vista de la Cia. de produccción, Inner Eye, ni de los autores /realizadores asociados.

Descargo de responsabilidad: Los contenidos de esta película son sólo para fines informativos. Antes de cambiar cualquier tratamiento que esté siguiendo, por favor consulte a su médico. Para asesoramiento dietético, por favor consulte con un nutricionista reconocido.

A todos nuestros amigos y familia (que debe pensar que estamos loc@s!)

Feb 182015

Sunday Express: Health chief slams statins (15 February 2015)

Two weeks ago, Obhi wrote to the Rt Hon Dr Sarah Wollaston MP, the Chair of the Commons Health Select Committee, to:

“… urge the Committee to investigate what I consider to be the chronic regulatory
failure which has led to the current dietary advice, the medical guidance to doctors and the
near-exclusive allocation of public research funding to commercial medical research,
without any obligation to publish the results.”

On Sunday, an article in the Sunday Express reported that Dr Wollaston had called for drug companies to release all their trial data on statin medications, saying “I’m concerned there may be side effects that have not been reported. Drug manufacturers should release all their trial data on statins so they are available for scrutiny.” Dr Fiona Godlee, the editor-in-chief of the BMJ, has to be commended for having led the calls for transparency of the research results.

As you may have seen from the You must be nuts! Twitter feed, there have been several other interesting developments over the past two weeks. Over in the US, the draft US Dietary Advice 2015 guidelines are poised to withdraw longstanding warnings about cholesterol. Meanwhile, researchers led by Zoë Harcombe concluded that “Evidence from randomised controlled trials did not support the introduction of dietary fat guidelines in 1977 and 1983“.

Unsurprisingly, NHS Choices, which continues to advise against eating cholesterol and saturated fat, quickly denied that this study was important, adding another web page to those recommended for deletion in Annex 1 of Obhi’s letter. Not even everyone at the NHS is convinced by the NHS Choices guidance, it seems. As part of its 100 days of change campaign, leading to NHS Change Day on 11 March 2015, story 32 revealed that:

“the Community Diabetes Team (Dietitians and Diabetes Specialist Nurses) launched a pilot programme of Low Carb Diet Groups, offering education and support for people with Type 2 Diabetes who wished to follow a healthy low carb diet and have the necessary support with their medication changes.”

Perhaps a clue to the reluctance to change the dietary advice comes from the news last week that researchers guiding the UK Government’s anti-obesity campaign had received hundreds of thousands of pounds of funding from the junk food industry. The BMJ published an editorial asking ‘Big food, big pharma: is science for sale?’. The editorial accompanied a 3-part investigation into Sugar’s web of influence (Part 1, Part 2 & Part 3).

It echoes a 2013 article by the previous editor of the BMJ, Dr Richard Smith: Is the pharmaceutical industry like the mafia? The article was based on his foreword to the book Deadly Medicines and Organised Crime: How Big Pharma Has Corrupted Healthcare by Peter Gøtzsche, the head of the Nordic Cochrane Centre.

The BMJ provided an interactive infographic to illustrate the connections between food industry companies/lobbies and members of the Scientific Advisory Committee on Nutrition and the Medical Research Council’s Human Nutrition Research Unit.

This brings us back to the astonishing revelation from Sir Rory Collins that his team would [future tense!] ‘carry out a “challenging” reassessment of the evidence which will include studying all reported side effects. Although the original research looked at the effect of statins on the heart and considered cancer risks it did not examine other side effects.’ Dr Malcolm Kendrick has called for an apology from Sir Rory Collins, who had called on the BMJ to retract two articles critical of statins last year because he claimed they over-stated the adverse effects of statins.

Last year, NICE had recommended extending the scope of statin prescriptions apparently primarily on the basis of assurances from Sir Rory Collins’ team that statins were safe. As mentioned in Obhi’s letter, NICE’s methodology is to carry out a cost-benefit analysis (to “assess whether treatments and ways of managing a condition are good value for money for the NHS“). However, by relying on the recommendations from Sir Rory Collins’ team, NICE’s analysis could not have taken account of the adverse effects of statins.

A more transparent analysis is provided by the NNT (the number needed to treat before 1 patient benefits). Two recent articles in the New York Times highlighted its usefulness: Can this treatment help me? There’s a statistic for thatHow to measure a medical treatment’s potential for harm.

For statins, the NNT for patients who do not have heart disease suggests that the harms outweigh the benefits.

We believe the adverse effects of long-term statin medication contributed to the frontotemporal dementia, muscle pains and cataracts of Obhi’s father over at least the past six years. In the light of the news that Sir Rory Collins’ team has yet to explore the adverse effects of statins, it would seem appropriate for NICE to retract all its guidance to doctors recommending statins in primary prevention. Evidently, it has no data to support its positive analysis of statin use.

Thanks to the transparency spotlight of social media, we look forward to a time in the near future when the dietary and medical advice, as well as medical research funding, will be guided exclusively by scientific evidence, rather than by money from commercial interests. We hope You must be nuts! – the business of dementia and Obhi’s letter will contribute to this call.

Meanwhile, we look forward to the world premiere of Statin Nation II in London on 28 February 2015.