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Poison blood - Part 2 - Life

Updated: Oct 30, 2021

You are being poisoned silently every day, step by step. Unfortunately, this is a deliberate action on a global scale.

I invite you to read all parts of this topic, at the end you will get the exact prescription how to check if it is all true and check how poisoned you are. Everything you read here is a pure proven fact for which you will receive the evidence in the content

I will now describe each of these ingredients to make it clear what it is and where it comes from.

The norm for these chemicals is "0".

None of these compounds should be in the blood at all!

Tolerable - means that some organism can handle it

Borderline - means that the body cannot handle with more

High - means poisoning the body, which in turn leads to the disease

Very high - means serious ! poisoning of the body, which in turn leads to the disease

It may seem funny at the moment, but it is a deeply hidden truth. Blood donation for the content of chemical compounds is not financed by the health insurance, because the truth could be revealed.


I named this category life because these poisonous substances enter our body through the current lifestyle. practically everyone has them. They are contained practically everywhere from everyday items to cosmetics.

2. Triclosan

Triclosan (sometimes abbreviated as TCS) is an antibacterial and antifungal agent present in some consumer products, including toothpaste, soaps, detergents, toys, and surgical cleaning treatments. It is similar in its uses and mechanism of action to triclocarban. Its efficacy as an antimicrobial agent, the risk of antimicrobial resistance, and its possible role in disrupted hormonal development remains controversial.

Humans are exposed to triclosan through skin absorption when washing hands or in the shower, brushing teeth, using mouthwash or doing dishes, and through ingestion when swallowed. When triclosan is released into the environment, additional exposure to the chemical is possible through ingesting plants grown in soil treated with sewage sludge, or eating fish exposed to it.[9]

An article from the American Society of Agronomy refers to a study done by Monica Mendez et al., in which the researchers irrigated plants with water containing triclosan and months later found it in all edible parts of tomato and onion plants.[35] Triclosan is found to kill a wide spectrum of bacteria, and the researchers are also concerned about the effect it has on the beneficial bacteria in soil.[36]

Triclosan was not approved by the European Commission as an active substance for use in biocidal products for product-type 1 in January 2016.[83] In the United States, manufacturers of products containing triclosan must indicate its presence on the label. In Europe, triclosan is regulated as a cosmetic preservative and must be listed on the label.[84] Usage of triclosan in cosmetic products was restricted by the EU commission in 2014.[85]

I will say nothing more, we drink Triclosan every day

Now the poisoning is crossed the border line, of the tolerance - poisoned

4. Bisphenol-A(BPA)

Bisphenol A (BPA) is an organic synthetic compound with the chemical formula (CH3)2C(C6H4OH)

PA-based plastic is clear, tough, and flame resistant. Major areas of application include electronics (e.g., housing for electrical gear), construction materials (e.g. windows), automotive (headlight covers), data storage

In simply word plastics bottle ! Have I Do I eat bottles for breakfast?

But in 2017 the European Chemicals Agency concluded that BPA should be listed as a substance of very high concern due to its properties as an endocrine disruptor.[32]

In July 2019, the European Union upheld a decision by the European Chemicals Agency to list BPA as a substance of very high concern, the first step in the procedure for restrictions of its use. The decision is based on concerns about BPA's toxicity for human reproduction.[38]

Looks like I'm eating bottles or I drink it..! Look around if you don't drink anything from a plastic bottle directly or indirectly, e.g. cooking oil, once a day

Now the poisoning is high - poisoned

8. Aluminium

Aluminium in the form of various salts (phosphates, silicates) is a component of many plants and fruits, because dissolved Al compounds are absorbed by the plants through rain from the soil; this is increasingly the case when the soil is exposed to acid as a result of acid rain [122] (see in addition forest damage).

Much of the world's soil is chemically acidic. If the pH is below 5.0, Al3 + ions are taken up by the roots of the plants. This is the case for half of the arable land in the world. In particular, the ions damage the root growth of the fine roots. If the plant is not aluminium tolerant, then it is under stress. Numerous enzymes and signal-transmitting proteins are affected; the consequences of the poisoning are not yet fully understood. In acidic metal-containing soils, Al3 + is the ion with the greatest potential for damage. Transgress are known from the model plant Arabidopsis that increase their aluminium tolerance, and tolerant varieties are also known in cultivated plants. [123] [124] [125] [126]

Acid rain, for example, acidified the lakes in Sweden in the 1960s, causing more Al3 + ions to dissolve and sensitive fish to perish. [119] This connection was established in Norway during a research project in the 1970s. [127]

According to an estimate, cooking or storage in aluminium dishes or in aluminium foil can lead to a maximum additional intake of 3.5 mg / day / person (except for acidic foods). In the case of acidic foods such as sauerkraut or tomatoes, significantly higher values ​​can be achieved due to the acid solubility. [132] The Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BfR) advises against the preparation and storage of especially acidic and salty foods in uncoated aluminium containers or aluminium foil. [133] High levels of pollution occur, for example, when fish or meat dishes with lemon or other sour ingredients are served in aluminium dishes or foils and are heated to a high temperature for a long time. [134]

It is estimated that adult Europeans ingest between 1.6 and 13 mg of aluminium per day on average through their diet. [118] This corresponds to a weekly intake of 0.2 to 1.5 mg aluminium per kg body weight in an adult weighing 60 kg. [129] The great uncertainties are based on the different eating habits and the variable content of aluminium in food, [130] also within a country based on various surveys. [118] If infants are fed with ready-made food, the aluminium concentration in the blood can be 15 μg / l. [120] A possible health damage is not known.

As a food additive under the designation E 173 [135], aluminium is only permitted as a colouring agent for coatings on sugar confectionery and as a decoration for cakes and biscuits. Aluminium is also approved for colouring drugs and cosmetics. [136] In the investigation of pretzels (pretzels, sticks, rolls) from bakeries, aluminium was found that gets into the food if aluminium sheets are used in the production of pretzels. [137]

While beer is transported in aluminium barrels, the material aluminium has not established itself for transporting wine. Short-term contact is not harmful, but wine defects in smell and taste or as cloudiness can occur after prolonged contact, especially when standing open in the air.

Aluminium is not one of the essential trace elements, the toxicity essentially depends on the amount: 10 µg / l aluminium in the blood is considered the normal value, values ​​over 60 µg / l indicate excessive exposure and values ​​over 200 µg / l in the blood are considered toxic.

In the case of impaired kidney function and in dialysis patients, the intake of aluminium leads to progressive encephalopathy (memory and language disorders, listlessness and aggressiveness) due to the destruction of brain cells and progressive dementia, osteoporosis (arthritis) with bone fractures and anomie [141] (because Aluminium has the same storage proteins as iron). This was observed in the 1970s in long-term hemodialysis patients who were exposed to a large amount of aluminium ("Dialysis Encephalopathy Syndrome"). [120]

The health effects of aluminium are examined especially with regard to its use in deodorants, antiperspirants and food additives.

The possibility of acquiring into the body, huge

Now the poisoning is of the tolerance

9. Arsenic

Arsenic [aʁˈzeːn] is a chemical element with the element symbol As and the atomic number 33. In the periodic table of the elements it is in the 4th period and the 5th main group, or 15th IUPAC group or nitrogen group. Arsenic seldom occurs naturally, mostly in the form of sulphides. It belongs to the semimetals because it shows metallic or non-metallic properties depending on the modification.

Colloquially, the arsenic known as murder poison is usually simply called "arsenic". Arsenic compounds have been known since ancient times. As a mutagenic clastogen, arsenic compounds can act as a poison, which can cause chromosomal aberrations and thus have a carcinogenic effect. [10] [11]

In the form of its compounds, arsenic is used in some countries as a pesticide in viticulture, as a fungicide (antifungal agent) in the timber industry, as a wood preservative, as a rat poison and as a decolorizing agent in glass production.

Arsenic (As) is a semi-metal that occurs as a trace element in the body. Arsenic is toxic and carcinogenic in every form. One can differentiate between acute and chronic poisoning.

The fatal dose for a person is difficult to estimate because there are people who can tolerate significantly larger amounts. The lowest fatal dose in humans (LDLo oral) is given as 1.429 mg / kg (source: Internet> ChemIDplus). Converted to 50 Ki

In electronics, it is at least 99.9999 percent pure element for gallium arsenide semiconductors, so-called III-V semiconductors (due to the combination of elements from the 3rd and 5th main group of the periodic table), as well as for epitaxial layers on wafers Form of indium arsenide phosphide and gallium arsenide phosphide play an essential role in the production of high-frequency components such as integrated circuits (ICs), light-emitting diodes (LEDs) and laser diodes (LDs). At the beginning of 2004 there were only three producers of high-purity arsenic worldwide, two in Germany and one in Japan.

In the form of its compounds, arsenic is used in some countries as a pesticide in viticulture, as a fungicide (antifungal agent) in the timber industry, as a wood preservative, as a rat poison and as a decolorizing agent in glass production. Its use is controversial because the arsenic compounds used (mainly arsenic (III) oxide) are toxic.

I have not found a possible source where I have it in my body in such an amount. Maybe it was used somewhere as a pesticide ... I added it to the list of tested elements as a heavy poisoner out of curiosity

Now the poisoning is of the tolerance

20. Polyethylene-terephthalate-glycol(PET-G)

Polyethylene terephthalate glycol, known as PETG or PET-G, is a thermoplastic polyester that delivers significant chemical resistance, durability, and formability for manufacturing. PETG is an adaptation of PET (Polyethylene terephthalate) where the ‘G’ stands for glycol, which is added at a molecular level to offer different chemical properties. PET uses the same monomers as the glycol modified PETG, but PETG has greater strength and durability, as well as being more impact resistant and better suited to higher temperatures.

Known to most people in the form of PET bottles. PETG is a PET modified with glycol, which is characterised by its particularly high transparency and low viscosity.

Known to most people in the form of PET bottles. PETG is a PET modified with glycol, which is characterised by its particularly high transparency and low viscosity.

Due to the low forming temperatures of polyethylene terephthalate glycol it is easily vacuum and pressure formed or heat bent, making it popular for a variety of consumer and commercial applications. These properties also make one of the more widely used materials for 3D printing and other heat-forming processes. PETG is also well suited for techniques including bending, die cutting and routing.

A peculiarity of glycols ensured that glycol became the word of the year in 1985 after the glycol wine scandal. Because of the sweet aftertaste (ancient Greek γλυκύς glykýs "sweet"), various wine producers used diethylene glycol to "refine" their wines forbidden. In doing so, they endangered the health of their consumers, because diethylene glycol can damage their health. The lethal dose is around 1.4 ml per kg of body weight. Diethylene glycol itself causes noise-like conditions similar to ethanol. Furthermore, it is metabolized in the body to various oxidation products such as glycolic acid and, to a lesser extent, to oxalic acid. These substances are neurotoxic and nephrotoxic; the latter property can lead to kidney failure.

I did not find information about toxicity in the body, but here we go back to the earlier section about drinking bottles .. it is definitely not a natural ingredient that should be in the body - poison

Now the poisoning is high - poisoned

Read on for the next category of poisoning - FOOD

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