Naar homepage     
Chronische Cerebro-Spinale Veneuze Insufficiëntie
Aanmelden op het CCSVI.nl forum
Lees Voor (ReadSpeaker)    A-   A+
Over CCSVI.nl | Zoeken | Contact | Forum
PayPal, de veilige en complete manier van online betalen.

iDeal
CCSVI.nl is onderdeel van de
Franz Schelling Stichting
meer informatie
  
Monday, June 12, 2017 11:30 PM | Venöse Multiple Sklerose, CVI & SVI, CCSVI Volg link
Could Magnesium Deficiency Lead To Vasculitis? , by Dr. C. Dean

LOS ANGELES, March 4, 2014 —Autoimmune inflammatory vasculitis (inflammation of the blood vessels), brought on by infection has recently made headlines in the news.
“Important clinical aspects of this condition are being overlooked,” says Dr. Carolyn Dean, MD, ND, magnesium expert and Medical Advisory Board member of the nonprofit Nutritional Magnesium Association (www.nutritionalmagnesium.org). “When a person has had an infection severe enough to lead to vasculitis, it means that high-dose antibiotics are given, many of which contain fluoride molecules as part of their chemical structure. The antibiotics will cause a condition of yeast overgrowth. Yeast, when it turns from a budding stage to a tissue invasive stage, will produce inflammation and irritation of the gut lining, called ‘leaky gut.’ A leaky gut will allow the 178 identified yeast toxins to be absorbed directly from the small intestine into the bloodstream, potentially leading to inflamed blood vessels.” 1....
Dr. Dean adds, “Magnesium deficiency is a stand-alone cause of inflammation in the body. When a person is under stress from a chronic infection or disease, additional magnesium stores are burned off, creating a more pronounced magnesium deficiency. The medications used in treating infection and in treating inflammation result in further magnesium deficiency. Cipro, a commonly used antibiotic, contains six fluorine molecules. Fluorine irreversibly binds with magnesium, making a new and toxic compound that deposits in joints, muscle and cartilage, causing pain and inflammation. Most doctors do not routinely test for magnesium, and if they do, they use a highly inaccurate serum magnesium test instead of the reliable Magnesium RBC test, which evaluates magnesium levels in red blood cells.”
Nutritional Magnesium Association
The average American diet, government studies show us, provides only 40%—less than half the magnesium that we all need in a day. So almost everybody is low!