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Blood clots in placenta

Discussion in 'The New Monster Thread' started by digital, Mar 14, 2014.

  1. digital

    digital Gold

    Dear All-

    I wanted to find out why a person may have a blood clot in the placenta, during pregnancy? Any input is welcome!

    - Digital
     
  2. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Inflammation, obesity, HBP, and diabetes are the top ones.
     
  3. digital

    digital Gold

    The person is 5'2, about 100lb (in shape, and has been like this forever). She has been following an epi-paleo template for the last two years, and prior eating an Asian diet. HS-CRP is 0.7, HBP (120/70), A1c 5.6 as of today.
     
  4. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Then I bet something in environment is affecting her upper brain stem where the SNS is.......not good.
     
  5. digital

    digital Gold

    She has started turning off all the wireless equipment, will see if that helps. She is also considering using foil around the room to reduce external EMF as a quick option. Also, she has been taking Vitamin K2 (15-30mg). Is this an issue as it relates to blood clotting?
     
  6. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    K2 has little to do with clotting. K1 does.
     
  7. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Blood plasma contains many types of proteins suspended in water, referred to simply as blood proteins or plasma proteins, that perform a variety of roles within the body. Some proteins act as transports for fats, hormones, minerals, and vitamins, while others play more complicated roles, acting as enzymes, kinin precursors or protease inhibitors. Apolipoprotein A-IV, which was the subject of recent studies on the link between unsaturated fats and cardiovascular health, is one such blood protein.
    Previous research observed an association between higher levels of apolipoprotein A-IV and lowered incidence of cardiovascular disease. This lipid is related to eating seafood. The levels of apolipoprotein A-IV within blood are known to rise after eating, especially after digesting foods like seafood and olive oil that are high in unsaturated fats. In their recent investigations of the blood protein, researchers from the St. Michael’s Hospital observed apolipoprotein A-IV helps to be a key inhibitory factor for blood clotting. It helps in raising the redox potential in the plasma and keeping platelets apart in electromagnetic fashion. This protein has its own ultradian cycle tied to light and dark cycles.
    Blood clotting occurs when platelets within the blood clump together, in a process called platelet aggregation, as a result of blood vessel injury or as a byproduct of cardiovascular disease. Platelet aggregation can cause complications such as the blocking of blood flow, a condition which can lead to potentially lethal thrombosis in the heart or brain. In the heart, this is called a heart attack and in the brain, it is called a stoke. What is necessary for this process to occur in the presence of a particular platelet receptor, integrin αIIbβ3. According to findings published in the journal Nature Communications below, apolipoprotein A-IV blocks this receptor from binding to platelets, thus inhibiting clotting and the development of thrombosis.
    Platelets come together using a series of binding connectors. In order for one blood platelet to bond with another, the integrin αIIβ3 receptor binds with another protein found in abundance within blood, which is called fibrinogen. The fibrinogen molecules go on to bind with a second integrin αIIβ3 receptor located on another platelet. Fibrinogen molecules continue this bridging process, potentially also binding with other proteins, until ultimately leading to potentially dangerous platelet aggregation.
    Both in lab models and human tests, the team observed that apolipoprotein A-IV links itself to the integrin αIIβ3 receptors and essentially blocks the fibrinogen molecules from bridging with platelets, thus inhibiting the aggregation of platelets within blood vessels. Not only does apolipoprotein A-IV decrease blood vessel blockages caused by platelet aggregation, but the protein also appears to morph its OWN SHAPE in order to allow for increased blood flow and more effectively protect from blockages. The shape-shifting comes from changes in water chemistry due to the effects of melanin in the skin above. Later today you hear more about that process which is also linked to circadian biology.
    https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-018-05806-0

    Another fascinating discovery to come from these findings was the realization that apolipoprotein A-IV possesses its own circadian rhythm. Recall that during the day electric fields are stronger than magnetic fields. At night it reverses and this is critical in how this protein works to shapeshift. The higher magnetic fields at night appear to alter the hydrogen bonding network in the water of blood plasma to make this protein work properly to lower clotting risks at night when we sleep. This research confirms the observation that apolipoprotein A-IV is most active during the nighttime and at its least active in the mornings when the electric fields return to the ionosphere. Those fields change water chemistry in the blood plasma.
    AM sunlight stimulates melatonin in the AM and sunlight also cause melanin in our skin to split the water molecule in our blood plasma to create hydrogen, oxygen, and 4 electrons. Mother Nature wants us to sleep well by using the sun's light and dark cycles in creative ways. Melanin absorbs sunlight and liberates its stored power under the cover of darkness. I believe those 4 electrons are critical in the shapeshifting of this protein at night time. Your melanin is located in your eye and skin to absorb this light. So we are protected from clotting by this protein while we sleep, and most likely to experience a cardiovascular event after waking up in the morning. Many people do not realize that most heart attack and stroke occur in the waking hours of humans who have melanopsin dysfunction.
    These findings demonstrate that meals high in seafood with unsaturated fats (DHA/EPA), when combined with complimentary sleeping habits, are an effective combination for reducing the risk of cardiovascular complications like heart attack and stroke.
    Being in nature lowers your risk of clots. Now you can understand why I don't advocate the use of aspirin for clot prevention. I advocate solar exposure during the day and darkness at night to avoid clots, heart disease, and stroke risk.

    [​IMG]
     

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