12 | September 6, 2018 | The New Lenox Patriot NEW LENOX newlenoxpatriot.com PAIDADVERTISEMENT Break Free from Neuropathy with aNew Supportive Care Cream Apatented relief cream stands to help millions of Americans crippled from the side effects neuropathybyincreasing sensation and blood flowwhereverit’sapplied Raymond Wilson The Associated Heath Press AHP −Arecent breakthrough stands to help millions of Americans plagued by burning, tingling and numb legs and feet. But this time it comes in the form of acream, not apill, suggesting the medical community mayhave been going about the problem all wrong. The breakthrough, called Diabasens,isanew relief cream developed for managing the relentless discomfort caused by neuropathy. When applied directly to the legs and feet, it causes arteries and blood vessels to expand, increasing the flow ofwarm, nutrient rich blood to damaged tissue. However, what’smost remarkable about the cream...and what makes it so brilliant...is that it contains one of the only natural substances known to activate aspecial sensory pathway right belowthe surface of the skin. This pathway is called TRAP1 and it controls the sensitivity of nerves.In laymen terms, itdetermines whether you feel pins and needles or soothing relief. Studies show that symptoms of neuropathy arise when the nerves in your legs deteriorate and blood flowislost to the areas which surround them. As the nerves begins to die, sensation is lost. This lack of sensation is what causes the feelings of burning, tingling and numbness. This is why the makers of Diabasens say their cream has performed so well in arecent clinical use survey trial. It increases sensation and blood flow whereeverits applied. No Pills,NoPrescriptions,NoAgony Until now, many doctors have failed to consider atopical cream as an effectiveway to manage neuropathy. Diabasens is proving it maybethe only way going forward. “Most of today’s treatment methods have focused on minimizing discomfort instead of attacking its underlining cause. That’s why millions of adults are still in excruciating pain every single day, and are constantly dealing with side effects” explains Dr.Esber,the creator of Diabasens. “Diabasens is different. Since the most commonly reported symptoms − burning, tingling and numb legs and feet −are caused by lack of sensation of the nerves,we’vedesigned the formula increase their sensitivity. And since these nerves arelocated right belowthe skin, we’vechosen to formulate it as acream. This allows for the ingredients to get to them faster and without anydrug likeside effects” he adds. Study Finds Restoring Sensation the KeyToEffective, Long Lasting Relief With the conclusion of their latest human clinical use survey trial, Dr. Esber and his team arenow offering Diabasens nationwide.And regardless of the market, its sales areexploding. Men and women from all over the country are eager to get their hands on the new cream and, according to the results initial users reported, they should be. In the trial above,ascompared to baseline,participants taking Diabasens sawastaggering 51%increase sensitivity in just one week. This resulted in significant relief from burning, tingling and numbness throughout their legs. Many participants taking Diabasens described feeling much more balanced and comfortable throughout the day. They also noticed that after applying, there was apleasant warming sensation that was remarkably soothing. Diabasens UsersDemand More Many of Diabasens users say their legs have never felt better. For the first time in years, theyare able to walk free from the symptoms which have made life hard. “I have been using the cream now for about ten days. It has given me such relief. I’vehad very bad foot pain from injuries and overuse of my feet for years which have contributed to severe itching/tingling and pain for some time. (My father also suffered from this pain and itching. Iwish Iwould have had this for him.) The first time Iused the cream, Ifelt an almost immediate relief from this. Inow use it at least twice aday: once in the morning before work and once at night beforeIsleep. Iamsodelighted with this. Ithas helped my walking, also. It has helped generate feeling again in my feet,” ravesMarsha A. from Texas •Burning •Tingling •Numbness Diabasens is shown to provide relief from: •Swelling Targets NerveDamage Right Belowthe Skins Surface •Heaviness •Cold extremities Diabasens is atopical cream that is to be applied to your legs and feet twice aday for the first twoweeks then once aday after.Itdoes not require aprescription. The activeingredient is acompound known as cinnamaldehyde. Studies show that neuropathy and nerve pain is caused when the peripheral nerves breakdown and blood is unable to circulate into your legs and feet. Topical Creams Offer Sufferers aSafer, More Effective Avenue of Relief: Diabasens increases sensation and blood flow wherever its applied. It’s now being used to relieve painful legs and feet. As these nerves deteriorate, sensation is lost. This is why you may not feel hot or cold and your legs and feet mayburn, tingle and go numb. Additionally, without proper blood flow, tissues and cells in these areas begin to die,causing unbearable pain. The cinnamaldehyde in Diabasens is one of the only compounds in existence that can activate TRPA1, aspecial sensory pathway that runs through your entirebody. According to research, activating this pathway (which can only be done with acream) increases the sensitivity of nerves,relieving feelings of tingling and numbness in your legs and feet. Supporting ingredients boost blood flow, supplying the nerves with the nutrients theyneed for increased sensation. Amazing Relief Exactly WhereYou Need It With daily use, Diabasens users report remarkable improvements in their quality of life without of the negative side effects or interactions associated with prescription drugs. Readerscan nowenjoyanentirely newlevelofcomfort that’sboth safe and affordable. Itisalso extremely effective, especially if nothing else has worked. Discounted Supply of Diabasens for Local Readers This is the official release of Diabasens.Assuch, the companyisoffering aspecial discounted supply to anyreader who calls within the next 48 hours. Aspecial hotline number and discounted pricing has been created for all Illinois residents. Discounts will be available starting today at6:00AM and will automatically be applied to all callers. Your Toll-Free Hotline number is 1-800-613-7900 and will only be open for the next 48 hours. Only alimited discounted supply of Diabasens is currently available in your region. THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY.
newlenoxpatriot.com SOUND OFF the New Lenox Patriot | September 6, 2018 | 13 Social snapshot Top Web Stories From NewLenoxPatriot.com as of Tuesday, Sept. 4 From the managing Editor Finding something in the trees 1. Fireworks rained out again 2. LW Central Knights come out on top in crosstown matchup with LW West 3. D210: Lincoln-Way district looks ahead into financial future, approves marching band funds 4. Football: Celtics blank Morgan Park in home opener 5. Girls Golf: West overcomes windy conditions in conference win Become a member: NewLenoxPatriot.com/plus New Lenox School District 122 posted this Aug. 27 “The 8th grade music cycle students are Liberty are having a great time playing the ukulele and learning about music!” Like The New Lenox Patriot: facebook.com/TheNewLenoxPatriot “Today, the Providence Catholic community comes together to celebrate the solemnity of Saint Augustine. Saint Augustine is a spiritual guide and a teacher of prayer. At PCHS, we incorporate the Augustinian values of Truth, Unity, and Love into all we do!” @PCHS_Celtics, on Aug. 28 Follow The New Lenox Patriot: @TheNLPatriot Bill Jones Managing Editor Changing.” “Life. This June, I was in Portland, Oregon, with my wife, finally at the front of the lengthy Salt & Straw line, ready to order some ice cream. Despite the wait, the girl behind the counter made small talk with us. Where were we from? Where were we going? With a look over my shoulder to the line behind us, I replied as concisely as one could. “From around Chicago. Doing a road trip from Seattle to San Francisco. Hoping the highlight is a stop in the redwoods coming up.” “Oh, my God. The redwoods are life-changing. Neighbors From Page 7 perience,” Leonard said. “I hope to be an advocate for mental and physical handicapped personnel — for more involvement and more collaboration to create a better sense of community between all students.” Leonard began the application process last spring that involved a personal essay regarding his goals as an Life. Changing.” She was in her early 20s, seemingly just out of college, and exuded the spirit of a hippie. Her experience among the trees clearly stuck with her, and she genuinely seemed excited for us and what we were about to see. Still, there was something about a 20-year-old hippie telling us that her journey into nature changed her life that brought out the scoffer in me. Then, we found ourselves in the redwoods. In the early morning, we stopped off the Newton B. Drury Scenic Parkway, on the northern end of the Redwoods National and State Parks, for a loop called the Ten Taypo Trail. After only intending a short jaunt into the woods, we ended up doing the whole loop, roughly 4 miles. We were taken by the beauty of it. And it didn’t hurt that we never encountered other hikers until the last quarter-mile back to the car. Once we got far enough away from the parkway, it was intensely quiet, save for the rustling of leaves and the occasional advisor, followed by a live interview. Andrew principal Robert Nolting encouraged him to apply and broke the good news over the summer. Leonard is involved in numerous clubs and activities at Andrew, including serving as a transfer student ambassador, speech team member, PEOPEL tutor and peer mediator. He also is an accomplished musician, accumulating more than 100 over of community service, assisting with his church’s band, who chatter of wildlife. It was spectacular. It would be an exaggeration to say that the experience altered the very course of my existence. But it was something special — the type of thing that gives you new perspective, both figurative and literal. Many of the trees are hundreds of years old, and that, in and of itself, is something to consider. Most of them have been around a lot longer than any of us, and most of them will — with any luck — still be standing long after we’re gone. I also love the literal perspective the trees offer. You can get it only by standing on those grounds. We took some decent photos, but none of them truly captures what it feels like to be standing at the feet of such massive trees. In an age where everything is about a good post to the ’Gram, it’s nice to know there still are some things you can experience only by going there. By its nature, there is some physicality required. It’s not for everyone. And that plans to pursue a career in audio engineering and music production in Chicago, Nashville or Boston. “My goal is to be an inspiration to others,” Leonard said. “I try to keep a good spirit and smile, radiate positivity to spread that life and love. Take all that God has given me and spread it towards others.” Reporting by Cody Mroczka, Editor. For more, visit Tinley Junction.com. is equally a shame and part of what makes it special. With that it mind, we’re encouraging readers to Get out of Town! with a new travel column on Page 21 this week. It’ll be a monthly thing. And the impetus for it is that, while we love these towns and our focus will remain the suburbs we cover, sometimes it takes a trip outside of our comfort zone — seeing new places, meeting new people, doing new things — to see the world from a new perspective. Not every trip is going to be a life-changing experience. But if we check our skepticism at the door and leave that door open to the possibility, we might find something close. Sound Off Policy Editorials and columns are the opinions of the author. Pieces from 22nd Century Media are the thoughts of the company as a whole. The New Lenox Patriot encourages readers to write letters to Sound Off. All letters must be signed, and names and hometowns will be published. We also ask that writers include their address and phone number for verification, not publication. Letters should be limited to 400 words. The New Lenox Patriot reserves the right to edit letters. Letters become property of The New Lenox Patriot. Letters that are published do not reflect the thoughts and views of The New Lenox Patriot. Letters can be mailed to: The New Lenox Patriot, 11516 West 183rd Street, Unit SW Office Condo #3, Orland Park, Illinois, 60467. Fax letters to (708) 326-9179 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. www.newlenoxpatriot.com.