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Inger's journal

Discussion in 'My Optimal Journal' started by Inger, Mar 25, 2013.

  1. Inger

    Inger Silver

    An example about how hard biohacking is;

    I inclined my bed - instantly I felt a difference, I loved it. I stopped sweating. (I did not sweat much but once in a while a little bit, enough to notice but not suffer)
    A month into it, I had an traumatic incident, and started sweating again because of that. I thought.. But was it because of that?
    Or was it because I had not had oysters for 3 weeks, and so did not have a high copper source to help mobilize the excess iron in my body?
    Or was it because of light changes - winter onset?
    I started to have discomfort in my liver around that time too. On and off. More when vacuuming. I was puzzled. Was it because I inclined my bed and so somehow laying on a magnetico, clogged my gallbladder up? What had it to do with radiation?

    I stumbled in iron overload in the liver. Some things started to make sense.....
    I put down my bed again to see it anything changed. Had some sensations in my gallbladder, felt like it eased up a little but issues were not gone. I changed my diet, took out muscle meat and add in fish. Some high copper seed/nuts like sesame and hazelnuts. Raw sheep cheese. Eggyolks.

    Decided to give blood as my ferritin came back high but all other markers were good.
    Donating blood felt great! Was a little tired a few days after but now I am back to normal, feeling great. In about a month I will donate again.

    I have a belly feeling I am on the right path.
    But man it is not an easy game to solve the personal puzzle pieces - everyone is so different depending on our genetics and environments.... The only way is to constantly evolve and learn, and always be willing to change things up when issues emerge.
     
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  2. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK Gold

    I watched a programme recently on black tourism - basically the presenter visits places that are not a good tourist place to visit, in this programme he went to a remote area where the USSR did all their nuclear testing - high readings, but it seemed to be wide open landscape, much less vegetation (and melanin?) than the woodland areas I've seen in programmes about Chernobyl, and it didn't look like a good environment for fungus. I think there's likely a big difference in population density between there and the original population density at Chernobyl, but In this programme he visited an orphanage where there's abandoned children with serious radiation birth defects. :( In other programmes I've seen about people returning to Chernobyl, they all seemed to be older, not of child bearing age, and many had returned because when they were originally moved, people were afraid of them …. with all that came with that. :(

    The nuclear testing site was not an accident, no containment buildings, didn't look like a long term threat that say a fire in the dead zone forests closest to the Chernobyl reactor were at the time I saw that particular programme. (At that time it was so toxic that fallen leaves didn't rot, don't know if that's improved since).
     
  3. Inger

    Inger Silver

    OMG Sue, how horrible that must have been :(

    Yes I am sure it depends on so many factors. Interesting. I need to look more into it.

    @ Sue,
    your ancestry are from where you live, or are they?
    I wonder if you are doing better on some oats because of how it makes you absorb less iron.

    Phytates in grains have a chelating effect on iron and dairy impairs absorption on non-heme iron while having low iron bioavailability (unlike breast milk). Therefore this adaption to maintain higher levels of iron allowed populations to thrive on an iron-deficient diet.

    Your mom died of Alzheimer, iirc. My grandma too. Alzheimer is also a iron-overload issue.

    Excess iron in the body can cause significant damage, and can lead to the following:

    • Diabetes
    • Arthritis
    • Infertility
    • Osteoporosis and joint pain
    • Neurodegenerative disorders (Multiple Sclerosis, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s, epilepsy and Huntington’s disease)
    • Irregular heartbeat or heart attacks
    • Cirrhosis of the liver
    • Depression
    • Gallbladder disease
    • Hypothyroidism (The risk of hypothyroidism is 80 times greater than normal for men with hemochromatosis)
    For men, symptoms can begin in their 20’s and 30’s, while for women, they can arise 10-15 years after menopause. Symptoms can occur for up to ten years before a diagnosis of hemochromatosis. Men have a 24-fold increased rate of iron-overload disease compared with women.

    I by now have the feeling that everyone male, and also females past menopause, should check their ferritine levels if they have ancestors coming from our corner of the woods.
    I start to wonder, how many people have suffered an early death and illness, because they had no clue their bodies/organs were turning into a block of iron....:(
    I also have a feeling, this issue is becoming more present and worse, in a world with tons of nnEMF.... :confused:

    It is such an easy fix to it. Just do not eat red meat in excess, eat enough copper rich foods (seafood!) and donate blood regularly.
    Get some cold too ;) :)
     
    Last edited: Feb 12, 2020
    Johan Lindstrøm and caroline like this.
  4. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK Gold

    For my n=1 I think its more the aluminium - silicon - melanin link to iron..... Just one clue is from Silica Water the Secret of Healthy Blue Zone Longevity in the aluminium age by Dennis N Crouse PHD. I've chosen a quote from the Parkinson's section because of melanin in the substantia nigra …..

    "Divalent Metal Ion Transporter (DMT1) is an iron transporter protein that transports essential iron to neurons in the SN region of the brain. Because iron and aluminium are approximately the same atomic size and can have the same electronic charge, DMT1 also transports aluminium that causes neurodegeneration in the SN region of the brain. The amount of DMT1 being made (i.e. DMT1 genetic expression) is not governed by iron availability; but instead governed by a person's age and the brain location to which the iron is being transported. For instance, DMT1 is increased for iron transport to the SN region as people age and is increased in the brains of Parkinson's patients. The result is that as we age higher DMT1 expression in nigral dopaminergic neurons facilitates higher iron and aluminium levels in the SN region dependent only upon the availability of absorbed iron and aluminium. "

    There's a table in the MS section that is for metal ion induction of ROS in human glial cells (from a cell culture of human glial cells exposed to 50nM aqueous solutions of various common metal ions). On a relative induction of ROS, aluminium is a 10, iron is 6, and copper a 3. and "Myelin is the preferential target of aluminium mediated oxidative damage. "

    I've noticed I'm less sensitive to nnemfs (myelin protection?), and if I've been gradually detoxing aluminium from the substantia nigra, that may answer why my craving for iron rich foods like red meat has dropped through the floor. It kinda makes sense if the iron I am eating is not competing with aluminium at the DMT1 level, and the lower intake seems more normal for a post menopausal woman. :confused:
     
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  5. drezy

    drezy New Member

    This image is a better answer of what comes to mind and the vicinity of these subjects

    thoughts.png
     
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  6. JanSz

    JanSz Gold

    Would that imply that healthy people need their melanin to be at some level=X
    and part of being unhealthy is due to too low melanin level?

    upload_2020-2-12_9-59-44.png
     
  7. drezy

    drezy New Member

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  8. Inger

    Inger Silver

    Awesome Sue, thanks! Now I have more to chew on!
    Where do you think excess aluminium in the body/organs is coming/accumulating from?
     
  9. ElectricUniverse

    ElectricUniverse New Member

    It is true that iron accumulation over time (aging) is worse with men than women-- at least up until menopause (women have a natural safety valve to eliminate excess iron through blood bleeding in menstruation cycle- ;)lucky for them).

    For men who can't or won't donate blood regularly another option is to have a doctor or clinic draw blood periodically to get rid of excess iron (and occasionally test iron levels) in their body. That seems to be the only effective way to dump iron accumulation.
     
  10. ElectricUniverse

    ElectricUniverse New Member

    The environment of course is the source.

    I doubt you use aluminium-bearing deodorants or aluminium cookware, but it is found everywhere on planet now as a heavy metal contaminate in air, water, and soil (food).

    Based on Dr Klinghardt's investigations, it is believed to be coming mainly from stratospheric aerosol injections, aka geoengineering, nearly worldwide.
     
    Inger likes this.
  11. Luckily for me and other men, we are more likely to fight, use dangerous technology and do stupid things while drinking, causing us to spring leaks and vent blood from time to time. As I get older and less stupid, giving blood may be necessary.
     
  12. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK Gold

    The easy answer is aluminium cookware, pharmaceuticals, antacids, antiperspirants, baking powders, colourants in things like candy, cosmetics, sunscreen, drinking waters, e cigarettes, tobacco, cannabis, foods containing aluminium such as those with baking powder, easy melt cheeses such as those in burgers, tattoo pigments, shampoos and soaps. Traffic pollution, chem trails, con trails, vaccines. I think its also in some baby milks IIRC.

    Too low silicon diets can lead to accumulation of even modest amounts, and its eliminated mainly via the urine and sweat, so things like drinking enough water, kidney function etc could be important. A pregnant mother gives up her silicon to her foetus, and in breast feeding so if she is low on silicon that could affect the foetus/infant, and apparently women with unrecognised MS will start having MS symptoms during pregnancy or after delivery when they have almost no silica in their blood. It may have an impact on the rates of autism in boys - young boys absorb more aluminium than young girls …. There's a link to vitamin D because vitamin D helps aluminium elimination by the kidneys …
     
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  13. ElectricUniverse

    ElectricUniverse New Member

    This stresses the importance of an ongoing targeted detox protocol to remove aluminium and (other heavy metals) toxication in body. There is a body of evidence that shows it can be done. Do your own investigation, folks. Please get rid of that shiny metal that causes such biological havoc.
     
  14. JanSz

    JanSz Gold

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  15. drezy

    drezy New Member

    Every oil change, brake job, mower maintenance, and home improvement extracts blood from me.
     
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  16. Inger

    Inger Silver

    :rofl:
    You guys are hilarious!!! Love it..... :D Real warriors :) :) :love:

    I need to be more careless with my oyster opening, to get a deep cut here and there might have unknown benefits ;)
     
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  17. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK Gold

    For choice of what hacks I'm doing, at the moment I'm assuming yes ...based on the Herrera Human Photosynthesis book, where he says that we begin to lose our capacity to split and reform the water molecule (i.e. melanin) at around 26, losing function at an approx rate of 10 per cent with each decade after mid twenties, and it goes into free fall when we reach our 50s. (Reminds me of mitochondrial heteroplasmy). Other factors which negatively affect it besides aging are wintry weather, iron supplements, drinking alcohol, female hormones, pesticides, herbicides, high fructose syrup, antidepressants, industrial waste, solvents, anesthetic agents, some medications, contaminated water, chronic poor light level conditions, lifestyle and diet.

    In Parkinson's and the substantia nigra he says "When the amount of melanin is diminished then the amount of available free chemical energy n mesencephalon is not enough to support the normal functions, for instance: movement."
    Also
    "Considering that melanin releases the energy symmetrically in all directions; then the placement of the substantia nigra is highly strategic. Thereby melanin is the source of energy for nearby neuronal structures, such as cerebral peduncles, red nucleus etc."
     
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  18. JanSz

    JanSz Gold

    Thank you very much.
    Hopefully, many others will read your analysis.
    @Jack Kruse

    upload_2020-2-12_13-38-37.png
     
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  19. Veg

    Veg New Member

    I want to follow the meat/fish diet of Inger, but I have severe Uric Acid/Gout problems.
    For years I am try to overcome it, but failed.
     
  20. I need to donate blood ... haven't done this in years. Hard training and blood donation were supposedly not good according to self-proclaimed specialists ... Today I train much less. :) Thanks for the reminder.
     

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