Monday, October 14, 2013

Comparatively little is done in the way of cancer prevention education.



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           Continued From Last Post

Cancer is the disease Americans fear most.

6. Ditch Your Non-Stick Cookware

    About 70 percent of the cookware sold in the US contains a non-stick
coating that contains PFOA (perfluorooctanoic acid) and other perfluorinated
compounds (PFCs), which are used to make grease-resistant food packaging
and stain-resistant clothing as well. Even though there are many names, if the
item in question is "non-stick" or "stain/grease resistant," it will
generally have some type of fluoride-impregnated coating that is best

    It's well documented that when non-stick pans are heated the coating
begins breaking down, releasing toxins into the air in your kitchen. When the
pan reaches 680 degrees F (which takes about three to five minutes of
heating), at least six toxic gases are released. At 1,000 degrees F, the
coatings on your cookware break down into a chemical warfare agent known as
PFIB. Research has revealed that these toxins can accumulate in your blood at
an alarming rate and may lead to chronic disease like cancer over time. You
can keep your exposure as low as possible by avoiding (or getting rid of)
products that contain PFCs. This includes:

Non-stick cookware (choose either ceramic or glass instead)    

Microwave popcorn    

Packaging for greasy foods (including paper and cardboard packaging)

Stain-proof clothing    

Flame retardants and products that contain them

Stain-resistant carpeting, and fabric stain protectors

7. Drink Clear Pure Water

    If you receive municipal water that is treated with chlorine or
chloramines, toxic disinfection byproducts (DBPs) form when these
disinfectants react with natural organic matter like decaying vegetation in
the source water. DBPs are over 10,000 times more toxic than chlorine, and
out of all the other toxins and contaminants present in your water, such as
fluoride and miscellaneous pharmaceutical drugs, DBPs are likely the absolute
worst of the bunch.

    Already, it’s known that trihalomethanes (THMs), one of the most common
DBPs, are Cancer Group B carcinogens, meaning they’ve been shown to cause
cancer in laboratory animals. They’ve also been linked to reproductive
problems in both animals and humans, such as spontaneous abortion,
stillbirths, and congenital malformations, even at lower levels. A whole-
house filtration system is your best choice to remove chlorine, chloramine,
ammonia, DBPs and other contaminants from all of your water sources (bath,
shower and tap). If you don’t have the resources for a whole-house filtration
system at this time, there are a couple of other tricks you can try. At you can identify local springs where you can get pure,
chloramine-free drinking water for a minimal cost. You can also try:11

        Adding fruit, such as slices of peeled orange, to a 1-gallon water
pitcher, which will help neutralize chloramine in about 30 minutes

        Dissolving a 1,000-mg vitamin C tablet into your bath water, which
will neutralize the chloramine in an average-size bathtub

8. Choose Organic and Locally Grown Food

    Many pesticides and herbicides are potentially carcinogenic, and you may
be exposed to them when you eat conventionally grown produce and animal
products. The US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) considers 60 percent
of herbicides, 90 percent of fungicides, and 30 percent of insecticides to be
carcinogenic, and most are also damaging to your nervous system as well. Some
of the pesticides/herbicides classified as probable or possible human
carcinogens by the EPA include:

Chlordane                   Heptachlor                  Tetrachlorvinphos

Carbaryl                     Propoxur                      Lindane

Dichlorvos                Phosmet                        Permethrin

    The answer, of course, is to opt for organically grown produce and
organically raised, pastured animal products, which are raised without
chemicals and other potentially cancer-causing products, like rBGH (a
genetically engineered growth hormone commonly found in milk).

    It's well known that conventionally grown fruits and vegetables are often
tainted with unacceptable levels of pesticide residues, but you're also
exposed when you eat animal products. Animals raised in confined animal
feeding operations (CAFO's) eat feed full of pesticides, and these toxins
accumulate in their flesh and fat over the course of their lifetimes. When
you eat factory-farmed meat, you then ingest these accumulated pesticides.

    As for fresh produce, certain fruits and vegetables tend to be far more
contaminated than others, simply because they're more susceptible to various
infestations and therefore sprayed more heavily. Some foods are also more
"absorbent," with thin, tender skins. Such foods would be high on your list
for buying organic. The Environmental Working Group (EWG) produces an
annual shopper's guide to pesticides in produce12 that you can download. It
liststhe produce with the highest and lowest levels of pesticide residue, which
can help save you money if you can't afford to buy everything organic.

    Choosing organically raised animal products is potentially even more
important, however, as animal products tend to bioaccumulate toxins from
their pesticide-laced feed, concentrating them to far higher concentrations
than are typically present in vegetables.

    Fermented foods can be helpful here as well, as some of the beneficial
bacteria produced in fermented foods have been found to help detoxify
organophosphorus insecticide. A 2009 study13 showed that during the
fermentation of kimchi, the insecticide degraded rapidly until day 3, and had
degraded completely by day 9. Four lactic acid bacteria were identified as
being responsible for the effect, so regularly consuming fermented foods (or
alternatively a high-quality probiotic) may help you buffer some of the
damage that pesticide exposures can cause.

9. Skip the Canned Foods

    Avoiding canned foods is perhaps your best way to avoid bisphenol-A
(BPA) – an endocrine-disrupting chemical linked to cancer and reproductive
and fetal development problems, among other health issues.

    Though BPA is a widely used component of plastic containers, it’s also
found in food packaging and the inner lining of cans. Research from the
Harvard School of Public Health revealed that canned foods and beverages can
increase your BPA levels by a staggering 1,000 percent in a mere five days!
The lead researcher noted that given this finding, canned goods may be an
even greater contribution to your BPA levels than plastics.

Here are 10 tips to help reduce your exposure to BPA around the house:

Only use glass baby bottles and dishes for your baby
Use glass, ceramic, or stainless steel travel coffee mugs rather than
plastic or Styrofoam coffee cups.

Get rid of your plastic dishes and cups, and replace them with glass
Avoid using plastic wrap (and never microwave anything covered in it)

Give your baby natural fabric toys instead of plastic ones

If you opt to use plastic kitchenware, at least get rid of the older,
scratched-up varieties, avoid putting them in the dishwasher, and don't wash
them with harsh detergents, as these things can cause more chemicals to leach
into your food

Store your food and beverages in glass containers

Avoid using bottled water; filter your own using a reverse osmosis filter

IF you choose to use a microwave, don't microwave food in a plastic container

Before allowing a dental sealant to be applied to your, or your children's,
teeth, ask your dentist to verify that it does not contain BPA

10. Ditch Your Microwave

    If you microwave your food in plastic containers, it can hasten the rate
at which potentially cancer-causing chemicals can leach into your food.

Additionally, microwaving creates new compounds that are not found in
humans or in nature, called radiolytic compounds. We don't yet know what
these compounds are doing to your body.

    In addition to the violent frictional heat effects, called thermic effects,
there are also athermic effects, which are poorly understood becausethey are
not as easily measured. It is these athermic effects that aresuspected to be
responsible for much of the deformation and degradation ofcells and
molecules.15 As an example, microwaves are used in the field of gene-altering
technology to weaken cell membranes. Scientists use microwavesto actually
break cells apart. Impaired cells then become easy prey forviruses, fungi
and other microorganisms. You really CAN survive sansmicrowave—people
are living quite happily without one, believe it or not. Youjust have to make
a few small lifestyle adjustments, such as:

        Plan ahead. Take your dinner out of the freezer that morning or the
night before so you don't end up having to scramble to defrost a 5-pound
chunk of beef two hours before dinnertime.

        Make soups and stews in bulk, and then freeze them in gallon-sized
freezer bags or other containers. An hour before meal time, just take one out
and defrost it in a sink of water until it's thawed enough to slip into a
pot, then reheat it on the stove.

        A toaster oven makes a GREAT faux-microwave for heating up leftovers!

      Keep it at a low temperature — like 200-250 degrees F — and gently warm a
plate of food over the course of 20-30 minutes. Another great alternative is
a convection oven.

        Prepare your meals in advance so that you always have a good meal
available on those days when you're too busy or too tired to cook.

        Try eating more organic raw foods. This is one of the best ways to
improve your health over the long run.

Thank You Dr. Mercola


God Bless Everyone & God Bless The United States of America.

Larry Nelson
42 S. Sherwood Dr.
Belton, Tx. 76513

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