COVID-19 Clinical Updates & Lessons Learned So Far with Dr. Seheult - Live Webcast Replay

  • 🎬 Video
  • ℹ️ Description
COVID-19 Clinical Updates & Lessons Learned So Far with Dr. Seheult - Live Webcast Replay 5
UCG-iSMVtWbbwDDXgXXypARQ

Topics include: immunity, COVID-19 testing, treatment trials (including remdesivir, hydroxychloroquine, and ivermectin), ICU interventions and ventilation, vascular complications (stroke, MI, PE), NSAIDS, the BCG vaccine, Vitamin D, Vitamin C, Quercetin, how SARS-CoV-2 infects, COVID 19 prevention, ACE inhibitors, why children typically get a mild infection, what to expect in coming months, and much more.

This event was a joint collaboration between MedCram and Continuing Education Company (CME was provided for the live event)..

We plan to do more live COVID-19 question/answer sessions soon. Thanks for joining us.

#COVID19 # Corornavirus #SARSCoV2

💬 Comments on the video
Author

Dr. Seheult and Medcram are among my personal heros now

Author — Arthur Her

Author

My God I've been consuming medcram vids to educate myself on Covid-19 for the past month. I had no idea Dr. Seheult's practice is a short 20 minutes from where I live and I delivered at Loma Linda University Hospital last year. I feel so lucky hes in my area, how awesome!

Author — Rachel Johnson

Author

Thank you Dr. Seheult. As a non-doctor these things are pretty deep dive to understand, but watching your videos DO make us normal people also understand. And while we can not benefit from this by actually taking care of patients, it does reduce our fear of the unknown, so for me especally it allows me to calm down, and prepare my immune system as good as i can.

Author — György Rónai

Author

as a "front - line" healthcare worker you have replaced my fear with knowledge and empowered my clinical practice. Thank you for all your hard work and for sharing this knowledge with the world.

Author — Stephen Misterovich

Author

Watching from New Zealand. Wow. I love this Dr. He is so easy to listen to. Would love to have been one of his students. He makes wanting to learn very exciting. I have looked at their website and am going to do some of the courses they are offering. What I also like is that he is not biased in his thinking. That means such a lot to me. I think his patients are very lucky to have him for a doctor. Thank you very much. All the best. You have done an amazing job on all these lectures. Must have been very time consuming for you especially when you are treating patients as well. Take care of yourself.

Author — Cheryl McDuff

Author

Prophylactically im taking vitamin C and D and 50mg zinc. I just recieved quercetin this week and will be taking it as well. Ive been educated from Medcram.

Author — ilovemywife2685

Author

Dr. Seheult and MedCram gave such excellent lectures that even an engineer with minimum background in biology like me can understand (well, mostly) some very complicated topics related with this Covid-19 pandemic. Thank you!

Author — Ozy Sjahputera

Author

The death rates were the highest in the VA study because they were throwing stuff at dying patients rather than using hydroxychloroquine early.

Author — Jeffery Jack

Author

Hats off to this channel.


Nuff said.

Author — Paul Freedman

Author

thank you Medcram! I am an RN here in Atlanta, GA. I have learned a lot from you. It makes me more confident everytime I go to work.

Author — Leonil Christian Olofernes

Author

Thank u so so much medcram . Am a medical laboratory scientist from Nigeria and I have rilly learnt a lot following ur daily updates. Am considering writing a mini review regarding reasons behind the severe thrombotic disorders seen In these patients

Author — Okpoli Henry

Author

Covid is airborne dengue that attacks acidic blood.
- Doctors are looking at Covid from the wrong angle as a pulmonary disease like SARS and MERS and that's why they get confused.
- High neutrophils and low lymphocytes are also common in dengue.
- Clotting and stroke are not common in SARS and MERs, but are common in dengue and malaria.
- Stroke happens if the person's immune system is strong and mops up the virus as blood clots while avoiding a cytokine storm.
- Cytokine storms happen when the immune system is weak and it has to overreact. In dengue, this manifests as hypovolemic shock
- Sedative drugs and NSAIDs are acidic and that's why they help the virus more. The fault is not of the ventilator, but the drugs that go with intubation
- Nicotine, bear bile, and chloroquine are alkaline and that's why those are promoted in some countries. Smokers have alkaline blood but weak lungs and that's why smokers are not affected, yet are affected.

Someone should get the blood pH of asymptomatic, critical, and recovered patients to see if blood pH correlates with virus severity. If it does, then everyone should change lifestyle to get alkaline blood so that lockdowns can be ended.

Author — Juan Dalisay Jr.

Author

You made me regret my choice of career. Virology is fascinating.

Author — k l

Author

I would love to see a discussion with Dr Zelenko. He is giving his patients a cocktail of hydoxycloroqin, zinc phosphate and z-pac upon first presentation of symptoms, without waiting for the lab results. It seems the more we know about this virus, it seems that early intervention is needed to keep the patient alive.

Author — Kyle Glenn

Author

I've dusted off my grey cells and have been following your COVID-19 presentations with a mix of gratitude and respect. I'm a retired ICU RN and had ACLS certification (that dates me) and am at very high risk of serious morbidity/mortality if I contract this disease. I've been fascinated with the course of "our", meaning medical personnel engaging in some way with research of SARS CoV2, progress in researching this problem, and the radical shift of concern in the last few days. The curious thing about medicine is that the more one learns of it, the more ignorant we seem to become. I remember when, in the 60's, the CDC announced that bacterial illness had been conquered and that we had no reason to fear viral illness, as we could prevent the most dangerous among them. I remember being in a long line of people at the local public school to which my family had been alphabetically assigned for immunization with the Salk vaccine. There was a public health nurse there checking off names as she passed out little cups of sweet pink liquid. I remember being immunized against Smallpox, and still have the scar. It seems to me that, if the same emphasis were placed on public health as at that time, plagues like the one which we now face would be, if not eliminated, at least mitigated. Professionally, I worked at Boston's safety net hospital, then Boston City Hospital, during the earliest outbreak of HIV. I know what it is to lose sleep, be constantly worried for loved ones, to go to work and be asked to do what little could be done and most of all, to wait for answers. Looking back only 60 years, we have certainly come a long way, but so much more is not known than is known. Even the strides I have witnessed in my lifetime puts prior generations to shame, and yet here we are, fighting a virus for which there should already be a vaccine. If the CDC and WHO had been informed in a timely manner and funding were appropriately available, we would not be losing so many to this plague. I congratulate the researchers, the front line workers, and all who have faced the ugliness of untimely death in this epidemic and will pray for you all.

Author — Lucy Osborne

Author

This is by far some of the best content on covid-19 on the web. You truly are American heroes for providing this information and for seeking to share it so readily with others. I am not in the medical field and yet this information is so well presented that it is very understandable for those of us who are seeking this knowledge. Please keep this up and I continue to share your videos with as many people as I can :-)

Author — Bret Godwin

Author

Dr Chris Martenson, PHD in Pathology points out that the retrospective VA study which you refer to did not state clearly the stage at which hydroxychloroquine was given. Digging deeper into the actual data, Dr Martenson, discovered that the hydroxychloroquine was administered to patients at a severe late stage. of disease progression! Anti-viral drugs generally do not work well if given at these late stages.
Why was that not clearly stated in the discussion?
Dr Chris Martenson also read the conflict of interest disclosure. Two of the authors of the VA study are also employed in a study of a particular for drug a major drug manufacturer who is seeking FDA approval for treatment of Covid 19. These two authors trash one drug, and enthusiastically support another drug in which they have a financial interest.

Wouldn’t it be great to see a study: Double blind, placebo controlled in which hydroxychloroquine and Remdesivir go head to head? All researchers with a conflict of interest not permitted to participate?

Author — carpe diem jonah

Author

Already hit the like before listening because I know it'll be good.

Author — tinglestingles

Author

ER nurse here. Best comprehensive video on the internet. Best channel out there.

Author — TheFeralTaint

Author

The information on COVID-19 hardly ever repeats over MedCram. Every video keeps on adding up to the analytical thinking required for handling the COVID-19 situation. 👍👏👏

Author — Tejas Shinde