DIM wrote:Cheer if you remember my wife has had high liver enzymes months ago, since then she takes NAC and Milk Thistle except her usual regimen, moreover she has brown spots in her face before her diagnosis.
Now that her liver enzymes are normal her brown spots have almost dissaperad (along with a natural cream that contains vit, C-E and pycnogenol) so I am completely sure there is a connection between liver health-endothelium function and iron overload as excess iron could cause brown spots!
Elevated concentrations of iron were found in the skin affected by venous hypertension and also in the areas of brain with multiple sclerosis lesions. Individuals with hemochromatosis gene (HFE) mutations: C282Y and H63D, which result in a less efficient transport of iron by macrophages, are characterized by an increased risk for venous leg ulcer and multiple sclerosis
Under normal conditions excessive accumulation of T cells cannot take place, because nitric oxide and interferon-gamma drive these cells toward apoptosis. However, in tissues with a high concentration of iron, T lymphocytes proliferate instead of undergoing apoptosis
chelators, administered systemically or locally, should potentially exhibit therapeutic and prophylactic activity against venous leg ulcers and multiple sclerosis
jimmylegs wrote:i came out to zero :S lol
CureOrBust wrote:IS there any treatment to reverse "Chronic cerebrospinal insufficiency"?
Results eleven women had reflux and varicose veins demonstrated at first scan. All veins dilated with increasing gestation. This was maximal in the superficial system, reaching significance (p≤0.05) in the right long saphenous, superficial femoral and posterior tibial veins, left long and short saphenous, popliteal, peroneal, anterior and posterior tibial veins.
The importance of elucidating the neuropathological and clinical implications of undue reflux into the skull or spine is deduced from the probability of relations between localized backflow into the craniovertebral space and unexplicated cerebrospinal diseases. In this regard the features of multiple sclerosis are discussed.
Have you seen the actual article itself? it explicitly talks of the two diagnostic methods used, and the amazing results they were seeing.cheerleader wrote:I am thinking of finding a local vascular doc to do a handheld scan on Jeff's spine and cervical area. Not sure if a consult with a haematologist would be necessary, as well.
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