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You guys asked for it, so here it is, the sequel to Live from the Game. The event, of course, being the rather public disintegration of my marriage, when I used the TV Jumbotron at Wrigley Field to call out my cheating wife, Deanna and her lover. I have three kids, one of whom is adopted, and an ex wife –the afore-mentioned Deanna – and I live in the suburbs of Chicago. At the end of it all, I think it worked out as well as a situation like this was ever going to.
Live from the Game was written entirely in the first person, from Ryan's point of view. I'd not started this, I'd just finished it and I didn't see why my life had to disintegrate any more than it already had because she'd decided to go get some strange. I was a bit of a wreck for a while, but when you have to get up, get the kids to school and be Mom AND Dad at the same time, well, you suck it up and get on with it, don't you? God knows what waking up everyday and not being next to her kids did to Deanna. It was more about not making the mortgage payments that she'd capitalize on if I sold the house than anything else –, see, even though Deanna was no longer contributing to the mortgage (not that she did much anyway), it meant that I'd have to pay it alone, but she'd still get half of the entire value of what I'd put into the house when I sold it. I could pump another hundred grand into the house, and she'd get fifty of it, when it sold, despite not contributing at all -, although the memories in there didn't help.
The study contends that patients subjected to the process have shown “improvements of markers of cardiovascular risk and glycemic control.” Put simply, the study says removing blood helps regulate patients’ circulatory function.
Phlebotomy or blood donation is also commonly used to treat hemochromatosis—or a build-up of iron—the only treatment for which is regular blood removal.
Not thrilled about that, but that's the law and thems the breaks.
Leeches actually have the same blood-thinning properties in their saliva as those found in manufactured medicines like Aspirin and Coumadin, says Nick Angeles, MSN, CRNA, author of .The body can have difficulty draining blood from tissues that are reattached through surgery, explains Angeles.The blood-thinning capability of leeches is useful in the prevention of clots in cases like these.“Phlebotomy” is the term Western practitioners use to describe the controlled removal of blood from the body.In fact, a 2012 study by to help patients with metabolic syndrome (METS).
Leeches and bloodletting in medicine probably bring to mind images of medieval doctors in dimly-lit huts and fears of black bile.