Anxiety is running high right now, with good reason.  The health and economic consequences of the pandemic have affected everyone, even those lucky enough to have not actually contracted coronavirus. There’s never been a more important time to optimize your health.  Not only will you feel better in the short term, it is one tangible thing you can do to reduce your chances of suffering severe consequences of coronavirus infection.

 “89.3% of adults hospitalized for Covid-19 had one or more underlying conditions. The most commonly reported were hypertension (49.7%), obesity (48.3%), chronic lung disease (34.6%), diabetes mellitus (28.3%), and cardiovascular disease (27.8%). “


Almost all cases of these underlying conditions are curable.

The doctors at Third Stone Health specialize in teaching you how to actually reverse many of these conditions, rather than simply using medications to live with them.  Except for type 1 diabetes, the vast majority of the conditions associated with more severe consequences of coronavirus infection are reversible and curable, meaning if caught early enough, medications will no longer be needed and permanent damage can be avoided.

Being healthy does not mean you can’t get coronavirus, nor does it guarantee you will only get it mildly.  And regardless, we all have to do our part to help stop the spread:  social distance, wash your hands, wear a mask, and STAY HOME if you are sick.  But taking charge of your own health can transform anxiety into positive change.

While we work together to stop the spread, take care of yourself and your family by taking charge of your health.  If you want to know how to get results faster and easier, call us at Third Stone Health and we can guide you!

[1] Garg S, Kim L, Whitaker M, et al. Hospitalization Rates and Characteristics of Patients Hospitalized with Laboratory-Confirmed Coronavirus Disease 2019 — COVID-NET, 14 States, March 1–30, 2020. MMWR Morb Mortal Wkly Rep. ePub: 8 April 2020. DOI:

MMWR and Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report are service marks of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services

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Dr. Anne Procyk