My 2 year old granddaughter was just diagnosed with c-diff. She apparently got it from the pre-school. The first/regular pediatrician said young children don’t get c-diff and would not do a stool sample. So I made my daughter try another pediatrician. They did the stool sample, and sure enough that is how we found the c-diff. After 3 days on ‘Flagyl’ (generic) she was already better, and just finished her medicine. She is back to normal, no diarrhea, and no stomach aches/cramping that she had. Please go get another opinion and MAKE them do a stool sample.
Again, you only need to set the alert with one company and then they should notify the rest. “A fraud alert is weaker than a credit freeze. If you put a freeze on your account, you don’t need to do a fraud alert,” Clements says. “You might decide to put an alert on your account instead of a freeze, but identity thieves can thwart even reasonable additional precautions.” Cnet recommends placing both a freeze and a fraud alert on your account. In case a thief finds a way to get past the two-step verification, you’ll still have a freeze on your report, which provides one more barrier to entry.
CRISPR is also more efficient than two other genome engineering techniques called zinc finger nuclease (ZFN) and transcription activator-like effector nucleases (TALENs). ZFN and TALENs can recognize longer DNA sequences and they theoretically have better specificity than CRISPR/Cas9, but they also have a major downside. Scientists have to create a custom-designed ZFN or TALEN protein each time, and they often have to create several variations before finding one that works. It’s far easier to create a RNA guide sequence for CRISPR/Cas9, and it’s far more likely to work.