What does canker sores,
- bone sprains or chest pain tell you about your susceptibility to Alzheimer’s or heart disease?
- Curiously, each condition seems connected.
More than forty years of research suggests that relatively small conditions pulsate the warning that your tissues are dry to Alzheimer’s or heart disease fires, if not those that are included in the list of chronic degenerative conditions, such as: arthritis, arthritis, Diabetes, non-traumatic, psoriasis, multiple sclerosis (MS), and even cancer.
You are not alone The larvae of the old lawe make bubbles under the crust of good health evident to everyone.
- They should not be taken lightly, the leading cause of death. Fortunately, something can be done to prevent or reverse them.
Forty years ago, when the cardiologist, Kurt A.W. Oster, MD, and Fairfield University professor, Donald J. Ross, PhD, began his study of atherosclerosis when investigating an early injury to the lining of the artery, when he discovered an enzyme, XO. , Affecting the Swiss cheese holes within it, is likely to leak a brittle garden hose to the affected sections.
Given that the structure of the arteries is similar to the myelin coating of nerves,
to the connective tissue under the skin and to the brain tissue, he realized that each tissue is also vulnerable to the action of XO. This led to an understanding of considerable results.
Oster and Ross concluded that inflammation introduces xanthine oxidase, (XO), and that the enzyme is involved in a cascade of events, almost identical at the onset of each chronic disease. In other words, almost the same pathological process occurs in diverse tissues and organs,
yet each condition is given a different name according to nature and location where the symptoms appear.
Both researchers published the hypothesis that “a multitude of unrelated diseases may in fact be just one multi-headed disease.”
Over the past two decades, investigators of cutting-edge cases of inflammation research at dozens of institutions around the world have largely validated the thesis that inflammation is the common cause of almost all chronic degenerative diseases. Inflammation has become the focal point of intensive study.
And word is coming out.
The importance of inflammation in the onset of all chronic degenerative diseases has led to the topic being covered by Time magazine (February 23, 2004).
- Look at ground zero of ground diseases
Oster and Ross advanced the thesis that intrinsic inflammation is characterized by the activation of a bee venom-like enzyme, PLA2, triggered by calcium and stress hormones.
The action of PLA2 on the fat component of the cell membrane, they reported, frees up space for XO to move and complete the digestion of the fat component. In other words, it is a two-stage, ignition process that starts at what amounts to fire insulation within the cell membrane,
followed by a spark of XO igniting the cell.
Digging deeper, XO burns the fat component of the cell membrane, rings a fire alarm and chaos occurs at the cellular level, with signs of inflammation apparently reaching remote parts of the body, where they resonate in various ways. In the brain, inflammation may echo as a headache.
In any event, the tissues do not burn cleanly.
A smokeless fire produces free radicals. Cigarette smoke and incense also produce free radicals, but nowhere around as a reaction to the chain of XO.3 cell death, usually consumed, accelerated by nitrites and sulfites from preserved foods and drinks.
Wounds are formed during repair of damage. When wound healing heals, the tissue interferes with oxidative stress function. A diagnosis is then made – diabetes, arthritis, lupus and such. The name of the disease depends, most often, on where the XO builds the nest.
“Link Between Heart Diseases,
Alzheimer’s,” is a story aired on ABC World News with Diane Sawyer, (January 14, 2004). In it reporter John McKenzie investigates E.V.