- Dec 2023
Polyphenole sind ein Grundstoff für die körpereigene Vitamin C Synthese.
Die "offizielle Geschichte" behauptet, Menschen haben einen Gendefekt, der die Vitamin C Synthese verhindert... aber das ist eine Lüge, wie so viele andere "offizielle Geschichten" auch. Siehe auch: Official Stories. by Liam Scheff. Official stories exist to protect officials.
The Restoration of Vitamin C Synthesis in Humans
The full importance of vitamin C remains unappreciated by most health care practitioners today, as it is the most important nutrient in the body, and daily intake must be multigram in amount to even approach the benefits that vitamin C affords the body when optimally present. It has been well-established that the higher the blood levels of vitamin C, the longer and healthier the life.
The inability of most human livers to make vitamin C from glucose appears to be a combination of genetic and epigenetic defects. However, it has been discovered that the intake of hydroxytyrosol (HT) in the form of a quality olive leaf extract allows most of the consumers to substantially increase their blood levels of vitamin C. It would appear that HT effectively overcomes an epigenetic translation defect allowing the formation of GULO which can then complete the synthesis of vitamin C in the liver. And while the underlying genetic details remain to be clarified and completely understood, multiple studies have indicated that many humans do make vitamin C in utero and after birth, clearly indicating that the ability to synthesize vitamin C is a lost ability, rather than one that was never present. This also indicates that epigenetic (acquired) defects likely play the major role in adults not having the ability to make vitamin C.
Limited and small experiments have also indicated that humans supplementing HT not only have the return of the ability to make vitamin C, but also the ability to make much larger amounts of vitamin C when faced with acute toxic and/or infectious oxidative stress in the blood. This ability would be profoundly synergistic with all other beneficial treatments for different medical conditions.
- Nov 2023
there's a microbe in the mouth called fusobacterium nucleotide it over proliferates it's okay to have normally but it over proliferates when 01:28:39 you have bleeding gums gingivitis or periodontitis where it then enters the bloodstream this is called translocation and colonize the colon and the evidence is very good it is a principal cause of 01:28:52 colon cancer colon cancer starts in the mouth incredibly and doesn't get there by swallowing gets her through the bloodstream translocation
for:holistic medicine - example - oral microbiome and colon cancer, oral microbiome - colon cancer, bleeding gums - colon cancer, gingivitus - colon cancer, periodontitis - colon cancer, bloodstream translocation, complexity - example - human body - colon cancer - oral microbiome
- colon cancer starts in the mouth!
Oral-Intestinal Microbiota in Colorectal Cancer: Inflammation and Immunosuppression (2022)
- It is widely recognized that microbial disorders are involved in the pathogenesis of many malignant tumors.
- The oral and intestinal tract are two of the overriding microbial habitats in the human body. Although they are anatomically and physiologically continuous, belonging to the openings at both ends of the digestive tract, the oral and intestinal microbiome do not cross talk with each other due to a variety of reasons, including
- intestinal microbial colonization resistance and
- chemical barriers in the upper digestive tract.
- However, this balance can be upset in certain circumstances, such as
- disruption of colonization resistance of gut microbes,
- intestinal inflammation, and
- disruption of the digestive tract chemical barrier.
- Evidence is now accruing to suggest that the oral microbiome can colonize the gut, leading to dysregulation of the gut microbes.
- Furthermore, the oral-gut microbes create an
- intestinal inflammatory and
- immunosuppressive microenvironment
- conducive to
- tumorigenesis and
- progression of colorectal cancer (CRC).
- Here, we review
- the oral to intestinal microbial transmission and
- the inflammatory and immunosuppressive microenvironment, induced by oral-gut axis microbes in the gut.
- A superior comprehension of the contribution of the oral-intestinal microbes to CRC provides new insights into the prevention and treatment of CRC in the future.
Insights into oral microbiome and colorectal cancer – on the way of searching new perspectives (2023)
- Microbiome is a keystone polymicrobial community that coexist with human body in a beneficial relationship.
- These microorganisms enable the human body to maintain homeostasis and take part in mechanisms of defense against infection and in the absorption of nutrients.
- Even though microbiome is involved in physiologic processes that are beneficial to host health, it may also cause serious detrimental issues.
- Additionally, it has been proven that bacteria can migrate to other human body compartments and colonize them even although significant structural differences with the area of origin exist.
- Such migrations have been clearly observed when the causes of genesis and progression of colorectal cancer (CRC) have been investigated.
- It has been demonstrated that the oral microbiome is capable of penetrating into the large intestine and cause impairments leading to dysbiosis and stimulation of cancerogenic processes.
- The main actors of such events seem to be oral pathogenic bacteria belonging to the red and orange complex (regarding classification of bacteria in the context of periodontal diseases), such as
- Porphyromonas gingivalis and
- Fusobacterium nucleatum respectively,
- which are characterized by significant amount of cancerogenic virulence factors.
- Further examination of oral microbiome and its impact on CRC may be crucial on early detection of this disease and would allow its use as a precise non-invasive biomarker.
- gingivitus - colon cancer
- oral microbiome - colon cancer
- bloodstream translocation
- periodontitis - colon cancer
- bleeding gums - colon cancer
- complexity - example - human body - colon cancer - oral microbiome
- holistic medicine - example - oral microbiome - colon cancer
- Nov 2022
The way you deal with your time outside of work is a little bit different, and so I’m going to put that aside.
I wonder in what ways the time outside of work is managed differently. In the end, it is all about allocating your time to the uses you decide on.
- Mar 2022
- Jul 2021
Maatman, F. O. (2021). Psychology’s Theory Crisis, and Why Formal Modelling Cannot Solve It. PsyArXiv. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/puqvs
- May 2021
Stajduhar, A., Ganel, T., Avidan, G., Rosenbaum, R. S., & Freud, E. (2021). Face Masks Disrupt Holistic Processing and Face Perception in School-Age Children. PsyArXiv. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/fygjq
- Jul 2020
Freud, E., Stajduhar, A., Rosenbaum, R. S., Avidan, G., & Ganel, T. (2020). The COVID-19 pandemic masks the way people perceive faces [Preprint]. PsyArXiv. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/zjmr8
- Mar 2020
- May 2017
You are fortunate to have a GP that fits that description.
This comment didn't get through moderation:
Ann Carey Tobin, MD said: “You are fortunate to have a GP that fits that description.” As far as I can tell, it’s pretty universal, certainly here in the UK. But to get back to the topic: how does that differ from other ‘modalities’ and what justifies that description for homeopathy?
- Sep 2015