As a professor of physiology, I’ve seen firsthand the dangers of calcium deficiency.
But it was something I never imagined I would experience: I was diagnosed with an advanced form of calcium encephalopathy, or CEA.CEA is a rare form of CEA, which is caused by too much calcium in the blood.
I am not talking about the mild form of the disease, which can lead to mild depression or even mild anxiety.
Instead, I am talking about severe forms of CDA, which cause a death from calcium deficiency or lack of it.
It was not an easy diagnosis to make.
My symptoms are not related to the stress or lack thereof associated with being a professor.
Rather, they are associated with a type of neurodegenerative disease called neurocognitive dysfunction.
CDA is associated with cognitive decline, and it is associated, in some people, with Alzheimer’s disease, autism spectrum disorders and other conditions.
But I also knew that the disease was not going to go away.
I had seen so many cases of the condition that I knew it had to be a serious issue.
But at first I was told I had to get an MRI, and the MRI would help me figure out how much calcium was in my blood.
For the past five years, I had been living in New York City, and I had taken numerous tests and exams to check my blood calcium levels.
But because I was living in the same building, my blood tests were all taken at the same time.
I could have tested myself anytime during the day or night.
The only time I could test myself was during the evening hours, when I was sitting at my desk and taking notes.
At that time, the only thing I could do was do a little exercise.
I went into my office and started doing a lot of yoga, doing push-ups and lunges, and just relaxing.
I noticed that my blood chemistry changed dramatically.
Suddenly, my calcium levels dropped, and that made me feel sick.
I went to my doctor and told him that I needed to get my blood levels tested.
His first thought was that I was taking too much medication.
But he wasn’t interested.
The next time I asked about it, he told me that he would get a sample of my blood and compare it to a database that he has developed.
I was excited to see the results.
But when I looked through the results, they didn’t look too good.
I was getting about the same number of CCAAs as a normal person, and there was no difference in the number of abnormal CCAA levels.
I thought, This is just normal.
I can just relax and feel better.
I looked at my doctor’s results and saw that he had a sample from me, but the sample was not from the same person.
He had a test from another professor, and from that sample he had seen a number of other abnormal CDAAs.
I looked at the results and asked, Why are we seeing so many abnormal CEAA levels in a normal individual?
I asked him, Why do we have so many CDAA levels?
He said, It’s because of stress.
I thought that was amazing.
He told me I had just had a stroke.
But now I had a new test.
I wanted to do it.
He was telling me that the blood in my brain is filled with calcium, and as I get older, the more calcium in my cells, the higher my levels of CGAAs.
I said, Why is my blood so full of calcium?
I have a normal brain, and calcium is very important for brain cells.
But in the CDA cases, the levels of calcium are way up.
I feel like I need to take a calcium supplement, because my brain cells are going to get smaller and smaller, and my brain chemistry is going to start to deteriorate.
I have to do something to save my life.
I knew I was in for a big test.
But my doctor was not interested.
He wasn’t even interested in doing the test.
He only wanted to take the sample from the normal person and compare the results with the samples from the people with the CEA symptoms.
My brain is a very fragile system, and if you lose a lot, you can die.
He said, That’s not a question I want to answer.
But if we don’t know where to start, I will.
I wanted to start over, so I asked my doctor to take my blood sample, and he did.
He gave me an MRI and sent it to the University of Washington Medical Center.
It looked like someone had taken a bathtub full of ice.
When I asked him what was going on, he said, This isn’t going to help.
But we have to start somewhere.
So we started to look at how the immune system reacts to calcium.
I began by looking at how my immune system reacted to the sample of calcium.
There was nothing