Dr. Oz Shares His Personal DNA Health Test Results

We thought the readers of PersonalDNANutrition.com would enjoy this clip
for Dr. Oz talking about his personal DNA test results on the Rachael Ray Show.

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For our readers who like to see everything in writing, we had the transcription below done for you:

Speaker 1: We have a mother who has a family history of breast cancer, you know, several years ago and then most recently Vascular Dementia. So we’re kind of interested in taking one of these DNA tests, but we want to know what we do once we get the results with that.

Speaker 2: I actually did it for myself because my mom was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s this year and I want to know for both myself and my family what our risk factors was. 

Speaker 1: Can I ask what Vascular Dementia is? 

Speaker 2: So Vascular Dementia is when you have blood clots that- I just showed one in the heart. It can happen in the brain as well and that knocks off parts of your brain so you can process information. Alzheimer’s is when you get sap all over the brain. That sort of ways the power lines of the brain down so it can’t function readily and they both have genetic elements to them. Alzheimer’s being probably the most common genetic issue we have. So you haven’t had a test done yet. 

Speaker 1: No, not yet. 

Speaker 2: So I’m going to- if it’s okay with you for the first time, I’ll show you my results.

Speaker 1: Okay.

Speaker 2: You want to do that?

Speaker 1: Okay, sure.

Speaker 2: I haven’t shown this on my show but you get it.

Speaker 1: Well you brought them to the class, so you might as well show.

Speaker 2: So these are my health predispositions. You would get a report card like this as well. Notice at the very top I have Macular degeneration, Celiac disease, right? Slightly increased risk but notice this it says date onset Alzheimer’s. I’m at risk for that because I got my mom’s genes.

Speaker 1: Right.

Speaker 2: Right but below that, I don’t have a risk for Antitrypsin, which is Emphysema. I don’t have a risk for Bronco, which is the breast cancer gene. So you can pretty quickly tell what the focus on. The reason this is important is if you don’t-.

Speaker 1:  Preventative medicine.

Speaker 2: Yeah but what you fear most, what you don’t understand.

Speaker 1: Right.

Speaker 2: If you know you have a risk of Alzheimer’s, you can take proper action and as you learn other cool things as well. Next, these are my wellness scores. Now notice I had an alcohol flush, but I don’t react to it. So I don’t get red when I drink alcohol. 

Speaker 1: I see.

Speaker 2: Caffeine, I’m very sensitive to so I have to consume less. 

Speaker 1: You drink very little coffee though, yeah.

Speaker 2: I can’t cause, I am my surgeon for one that’s really bad that your hand is shaking in surgery.

Speaker 1: Yeah, that would be terrible. 

Speaker 2: But even worse if you have to go to the bathroom in surgery it’s the worst right? But-

Speaker 1: But this what happens when you drink the coffee. 

Speaker 2: But I notice the bottom, you know it says muscle composition. It says common in elite power athletes. I played football in college so your genes actually predispose you to certain things. Knowing this gives you power. You know you should watch your milk if you’re lactose intolerant but you don’t have to watch your alcohol because you don’t flush and it gives you all these insights. 

Speaker 1: That would be a great thing to find out.

Speaker 2: Wouldn’t it be great? How many of you have taken aspirin routinely?

Speaker 1: Of course.

Speaker 2: Routinely. 

Speaker 1: I mean no.

Speaker 2: So about half the people who should be taken don’t and a lot of you who are shouldn’t be taking any. Here’s the deal. Aspirin is fantastic. If you have a risk of getting heart disease and you have a family history, which is the biggest risk factor of all. And if you’re between the ages of 50 and 70 and you have a risk factor for heart disease, which includes diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, the things that you know, might plug up the arteries of your heart, then take an aspirin, make sense because it turns out that over time it’s reducing the chance of having a lethal problem. However, if you’re over the age of 70 and you haven’t had a heart problem, you don’t have to take aspirin anymore because what we’re finding is the complications related to stomach irritation and bleeding are just not worth it. So 50 to 70 sweet spot if you’ve got heart disease issues-. 

Speaker 1: So for her, it was good advice? 

Speaker 2: It was good advice to take it. The advice not to take it was not designed for you and this is confusing and you know what? It’s so hard for docs to keep up with the information. It’s how she helpful to have smart people like the Rachael Ray audience going there every once in a while, kick the tires.

Speaker 1: We’ll go, yeah.

Speaker 2: Nice job.

Speaker 1: Thank you.

Speaker 2: Before you rise. I am going to ask you a question. If you had crushing chest pain and you thought you were having a heart attack, what would you do? 

Speaker 1: I take the aspirin. 

Speaker 2: Yes, that’s right. So the prophylactic is the 80 milligram- someone over here said chew it

Female: Chew it.

Speaker 2: She is right. You chew the aspirin. You don’t swallow it. 

Speaker 1: Are you a doctor? 

Speaker 2: Yes. You just play what on television, but you should chew the aspirin. 

Speaker 1: Yeah, I knew to the aspirin. 

Speaker 2: How did you know it? 

Female: Oh my mom’s a nurse.

Speaker 2: There we have it. We are giving you inside information on this. The reason that you chew the aspirin is important because of why a heart attack happens. I get a little animation for you. They roll this for you. You’re inside the heart. You’re looking at the inside of an artery there. That yellowish little plaque is not butter. Its plaque and it is growing in your artery. It’s about to block off that artery that brings life to stable. It just ruptured. See the plaque broke. Now you’ve got an open sore inside your artery. The body put platelets, those little purple things that blood starts to form a scab on that broken artery, and this right, you witness it right here, Boom. You just closed off the major artery to the heart. That’s a heart attack. 

Speaker 1: Wow. 

Speaker 2: Now, aspirin does two things. It reduces the chance, that plaque rupturing as you saw it break-.

Speaker 1: Right, right, right.

Speaker 2: And it reduces the chance of a scab forming that blocks off the artery. That takes you from a 50% blockage with a plaque to 100% blockage with that thrombus or blood clot. 

Speaker 1: With an actual heart attack. 

Speaker 2: So if that’s happening to you, let’s say 80% closed. If you chew the aspirin, you loosen the blood up, it won’t close off all the way you buy yourself time for us to get in there and fix it like Bernie Sanders had. 

Speaker 1: Right, right, right, right, yeah.

Speaker 2: Bernie was on my show two weeks before that all happened. Right. And he actually played basketball with me, he was fine. He felt great. I bet you he had a blockage but it wasn’t that bad. But when it blocked all the way off by quickly getting in there with aspirin, you can change your history.

Speaker 1:  You better take that aspirin out on the trail.

Speaker 2: Exactly.

Speaker 1: Yeah.


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