Ahh-Mazing “AHA!” Discovery for July 2017: Putting Thunder Back in Thumper and a Lightning Bolt Challenge

by AquaNew on July 5, 2017

in Ahh-Mazing Discoveries, Pet Care, Potential Uses of Watt-Ahh

This month’s AHA! is a combination of a revelation and a challenge.

The Revelation

One of our recent testimonials that should be entitled: “Putting Thunder Back in Thumper” (Thank you to Lisa for this creative suggestion). Wendy’s full testimonial about her rabbit named Thumper can be read here (scroll down to “Pets” section). It is a story with a happy ending. Wendy’s beloved, and somewhat pampered, rabbit recovered from life-threatening symptoms after drinking the Polarized Water.

The Challenge

Okay, here’s our “lightning bolt” challenge. Why don’t the medical insurance companies provide a compilation of claim data correlating to environmental conditions by geographical regions to its clients (us)?

One of the most significant blogs that we ever posted includes health claims data collected by a pet’s insurance company on urinary complications in male cats and its correlation with water quality by region.  The Tampa Bay area is one of the hot spots nationwide, with a high incidence of urinary complications in male cats based on claims data.

Exposure to toxins in the environment, coming from contaminated water, air and soil, can manifest into higher incidences of disease within different regions of the country. Can the quality of the environment be correlated to regions of higher breast cancer rates, for example, based on medical claims data? Are there areas of higher incidence of either autism or learning disabilities in children that may relate to environmental conditions, such as the secondary effects from contamination of the public water supply in Flint, MI? Where are the regional locations of high incidence of claims concerning urinary complications in humans? (Not just for male cats!)

When we visited the website for the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), we found a directory of topics on environmental health, including “cancer clusters” that seem to be either inaccessible to the public without prior CDC permission or dated (the well-known cancer cluster for mesothelioma back in the 1960s seems to be the only example provided). Additionally, there are maps posted on the CDC website showing cancer rates by U.S. States, and the breakdown of types of cancer based on 2014 data, but no correlation to regional environmental quality.

In our opinion, a pet insurance provider serves as a good example in providing meaningful environmental-specific data available for pet owners who want to take health precautions – such as giving purified water for their pets to drink. Why can’t the same be done for us humans?

Do you have an opinion on this topic?  Let us know at: inquiries@aquanew.com.

This Ahh-Mazing “AHA!” Discovery is somewhat a departure from our typical AHA! It is a challenge to both the CDC and medical insurance providers to make insurance claim data on diseases, as it correlates with regional environmental quality, more readily available to us.

Do you have an Ahh-mazing “AHA!” Discovery to share?

Email inquiries@aquanew.com. This can be any idea or endeavor that may help others in their own revelation or better quality of life. Alternatively, want to nominate someone with special skills of creativity and innovation? Let us know!

CLICK HERE to read all of our past “AHA!” Discoveries.

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