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Saturday, April 13, 2013

Weight Loss Surgery Nightmare or Glutton's Dream?

Woman Now Has to Eat 5,000 Calories a Day to Stay Alive After Weight Loss Surgery

  • Julie Dunbar, 51, had weight loss surgery after her weight hit 20st 7lb or 287 pounds.
  • Lost 14 stone or 238 pounds in a year and became dangerously malnourished 
  • Needed tube feeding and three more ops to partly undo stomach reduction
  • Now has illness resulting from severe malnourishment and lack of vitamins
  • Has to eat 5,000 calories a day to get enough nutrients to stay alive
Is this really a bad thing? Think about it. Obesity is simply a byproduct of our gluttony and gluttony is the whole point of living. We live to eat and not the other way around and now she has to eat to live. How great is that? 

One of the drawbacks of gluttony is getting fat and obese. The whole point of life for fat people/gluttons is eating and the more we eat the happier we are. With this type of surgery gluttony no longer harm our health! How great is that!

By Chris Brooke

A pub landlady who underwent a gastric bypass operation has become so thin she must eat a mountain of food every day to stay alive.

The slimming surgery caused Julie Dunbar’s body to stop absorbing the nutrients it needs.

In 12 months, her weight plummeted from 20st 7lbs or 238 pounds to a skeletal 6st –84 pounds and she ended up in hospital dangerously malnourished and close to death.

 Piling it high: Julie Dunbar has to eat 5,000 calories a day after weight loss surgery left her severely undernourished. This must be like being sentenced to 5 blow jobs a day. 

 Full-time job: Ms Dubar says her daily calorie requirement (pictured) means she is 'constantly eating' and spends at least £200/$307 dollars a week on food.

Doctors told her the only solution was to eat 5,000 calories a day – more than double the recommended daily amount for women and far more than she ever used to eat – because her body can ingest only a fraction of the nutrients she takes in.

Her daily menu includes half a block of cheese, a packet of smoked salmon, a packet of biscuits, nuts, fruit, cake, a curry or shepherd’s pie for dinner and bags of sweets.

Miss Dunbar, 51, of Leeds, West Yorkshire, said: ‘It’s a full-time job. Our food bill is phenomenal. It must cost about £200/$307 to feed me a week.

‘It was enjoyable at first but now it’s a pain and I hate it and now it's a thrill and I love it! Even if I don’t feel like it I still really need to eat.’ (Obviously the food in England sucks and she needs the expertise of Proud FA the Dean of Feederism and the unsurpassed culinary skills of The Chef.
Plump and Pretty Sexy Sow Julie Dunbar Enjoying a Smoke

In 2010, Miss Dunbar paid £10,000 to have the biliopancreatic diversion with a duodenal switch operation at the private Spire Hospital in Leeds. In this type of weight-loss surgery a large part of the stomach is removed and the small intestine re-routed. The object is to reduce the amount of time the body has to capture calories and absorb fat.

Following the operation, her weight dropped so quickly and her eating increased that her sister Karen, 50, was inspired to have the same procedure. 

But while the sister’s weight levelled off at 10st, Miss Dunbar’s continued to drop at an alarming EXCITING rate. 

She said: ‘It was an absolutely awful joyful time. In the pub, people looked at me and thought, “She is not going to make it” "That lucky stiff". 


Friday, April 12, 2013

The Truth About Healthcare In America

The criminal corporate thugs who run the American healthcare system would like you to believe that the reason healthcare is so expensive in the United States is because it is your fault. Criminals who run the American healthcare system are the same criminals who run the health insurance companies, drug companies, medical device companies and doctors.

Is not your fault that Americans pay three times the world average for healthcare. The American healthcare system is run by vile contemptible treasonous criminal corporatists.

Obesity in the short term does cost the health care system more but in the long term because fat people die sooner obesity actually cost the healthcare system less.

For any Obama haters reading this, you now have my permission for go fuck yourselves.

Tuesday, April 2, 2013

Bariatric Surgeons Are Incompetent

From Obesity Help

Gastric Bypass, and the surgeons who perform it, have left me near death, with a feeding tube, living off disability and uninsurable. That's why I need to share my story to explain some of the common, yet avoidable, complications of Bariatric Surgery. This surgery is becoming too commercialized and routine, and many times it's being performed without the patient being educated of the life-long changes they need to make in order to be successful and healthy long-term.

I had Bariatric Surgery, or Open Gastric Bypass, in December 2002. I was 33 years old and had been overweight and/or obese the majority of those years. I did at least 2 years of research before surgery plus continued my research post-op and was extremely excited for what was to come. Within the first two weeks I lost 18 pounds. Wow! Then it stopped. I was eating tiny, well-balanced 2 ounce meals but the weight would not budge. I did not touch sugar, fat or anything with high calories. I only drank water. I followed the doctors orders to the letter. But I was not exercising.

I started exercising and the weight started coming off. I exercised for 90 minutes, 6 days a week. If I stopped exercising for a week, it would take me a month to lose another pound. I fought for every pound I lost. It took two years, but at 5 feet, 3 inches tall, I went from 275 pounds to 160 pounds and was on top of the world, still exercising and eating right.

In March of 2008 I had some dental work done. I was put on 1600mg of ibuprofen a day for 2 months. Roughly 2 months after I discontinued the use of ibuprofen I started vomiting. It quickly became a daily occurrence. One day after eating my small breakfast and lunch, around 2:00 PM I had to vomit again, but this time I realized it included dinner from the previous night.

Scared, I ended up at a gastroenterologist who ran a camera scope down my throat and said that the opening from my stomach to my intestines had closed down to the size of a pinhole due to scar tissue. I was told that scar tissue is considered a common complication for Gastric Bypass patients. After reviewing my medical history he asked if I use ibuprofen, and I was then told that Gastric Bypass patients should not take ibuprofen or any NSAIDS, as it causes scar tissue. For 6 years I had been taking a few NSAIDS for aches and pains here and there. None of my doctors had said anything.

I wish my story ended there. To make this short, my gastroenterologist did a scope with balloon dilation to open up the scar tissue, a procedure that works on all but 2% of bypass patients. I am part of that 2%. After having 2 scopes with balloon dilation, I was told I needed Gastric Revision surgery.

On January 29, 2009 my new bariatric surgeon performed an Open Gastric Revision surgery, which split me from the tip of my chest-bone down to my belly button. He was well-known, recommended and even had a commercial on television about gastric bypass. However, right after surgery I was still vomiting. Not even two weeks after surgery they performed another scope down my throat and my gastroenterologist wrote in my record that the bariatric surgeon had sewn my stomach shut. Now, instead of a stricture from my stomach to my intestines, I had a stricture from my esophagus to my stomach. The surgeon denied it, saying that I had rebuilt scar tissue within those two weeks. After 5 months, 7 additional scopes with balloon dilation and 59 days in the hospital, I was forced to get a feeding tube, fired from my job, left with no insurance, and had to go on disability. I am now down to 121 pounds. I've lost all muscle mass, fat, menstruation, and nearly all of my teeth due to malnutrition. My nutrients are fed to me 12-16 hours a day through a tube in my chest that sits right on my bra line.

There is more to my story, but I tried to condense it as best as I could. I am trying to get my story to other patients, or those considering gastric bypass, through talk shows, magazines, online, etc., in hopes that by hearing my story I can help people realize that gastric bypass is not a quick fix. It's a tool, which if used correctly, takes effort, changes in diet, changes in medication and supplements, amount of food eaten and exercise. Things that can also be done without the surgery and some of the common complications that come with it. I'm hoping that patients and their doctors research and educate all facets of this procedure, short and long-term. I would not be where I am today if I had known NSAIDS caused scar tissue, and I have researched this surgery extensively. I'm also hoping that by getting my story publicized, I might find a doctor who specializes in this field as I'm told I need additional surgery to make a new stomach out of my remaining intestines. Until then, I will survive on my feeding tube and disability.

I appreciate you reading my story. I hope this is not the end of my story, but just a positive beginning. Thank you so much for your time.

Reno, Nevada

Read More Gastric Bypass Horror Stories Here!

More deaths from Gastric Bypass video, this could save your life!