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Pesticide, Herbicide, Solvent and Chemical Poisoning

More people are becoming aware of the damaging effects man-made synthetic chemicals (environmental toxins) are having on our earth. We are seeing these results in extreme weather conditions, the shrinking of the ice caps, animal species dying out and the poisoning of oceans, lakes and waterways. But few people seem to even care that these same man-made chemicals are directly affecting the health of every man, woman and childand this will have far reaching consequences. Once in the body, these chemicals settle into the tissues where they remain.

In the last 40 years we have seen a dramatic increase in:

  • Cancer rates
  • Immune disorders
  • Chemicals sensitivities
  • Infertility in both men and women
  • Children born with genital deformities
  • Allergies
  • Asthma
  • Eczema
  • and a general increase in undiagnosed un-wellness.

Of the 70,000 synthetic chemicals commercially in use today, only a handful have been tested to determine their effects on humans or other life forms. Yet over 200 widely used chemicals have already been identified as “hormone disruptors” and only time will reveal what their effects will be on future generations.

Hormone Disruptors attack our body’s delicate balance in two primary ways.

1. They alter and damage the DNA, and
2. They alter the oestrogen in our body

These Hormone Disruptors are known as Xenoestrogens, (Xeno = foreign) acting directly or indirectly like oestrogen, one of the main female hormones. These Xenoestrogens are concentrated (excess oestrogen) endocrine disrupting chemicals, and are being found to accumulate in living tissue at much higher concentrations than our own natural hormones.

The Endocrine system is made up of a dozen or so glands. These glands control the hormones – or chemical messengers that orchestrate and regulate many of the body’s internal functions that we take for granted – such as growth (height & weight), metabolism, sexual development, fertility and emotional balance. Disrupt the messengers, and we see an increase in ‘un-natural’ body functions.

What begins as mild symptoms (perhaps seen as a small inconvenience) in younger years, often becomes moderate in our mid to late 30′s; and severe by the time a person reaches their mid 40′s.

Common symptoms shown by those with excess oestrogen may include:

  • Weight gain
  • Reproduction cancers
  • Endometriosis
  • Fibrocystic Breasts
  • Breast Tumours
  • Menstrual Irregularities
  • PMT
  • Thyroid Dysfunction
  • ME/Chronic fatigue
  • Migraines
  • Infertility
  • Miscarriages
  • Deformed Genitals (Male) during exposure in the womb
  • Anxiety and Panic Attacks
  • Heavy Periods
  • Insomnia
  • Depression
  • Osteoporosis
  • Breast Enlargements
  • Difficulty with Erections
  • Decreasing Testosterone levels
  • “Feminisation” of males
  • Hair loss in men
  • Lower sperm count, high blood pressure
  • Excess hair growth in women.

Xenoestrogens are Lipidophilic meaning they “like fat” and accumulate in fatty tissues (Brain and Breast tissue). Women are perhaps more sensitive than men – due to their higher percentage of body fat; and the hormonal changes that occur during pregnancy, lactation and menopause, can ‘mobilise’ internal stores of pollutants many years after the initial deposit or exposure. These contaminates can then transfer across the placenta to a growing foetus. Tissues and breast milk are like a warehouse for all the chemicals a woman has been exposed to. We know there is a critical window of time for foetal reproductive, behavioural, nervous and immune systems development. Exposure at the wrong time can cause irreparable damage to the foetus.

The USA Red Cross compiled a study of the blood from the umbilical cord of newborns – each child had on average 287 toxins at birth

Breast fed infants are exposed to levels of contaminates that exceed adult exposures by as much as a factor of 50.

Children are not just ‘little adults’ when it comes to environmental toxin exposures! They have higher metabolic rates, and a higher proportionate intake of food and liquid. The rate at which children absorb nutrients from the gastrointestinal tract is different than the rate for adults, a fact that can impact their exposure to chemicals and their ability to detox and excrete these toxins.

The most common endocrine disruptor chemicals might not be names that we immediately recognise, but they are part of everyday 21st century convenience. Many can be avoided, but what should be of concern is which ones are in your body and how deeply have they penetrated:

Dioxin is a general name applied to a group of hundreds of chemicals highly persistent in the environment. An unintentional by-product of many industrial processes involving chlorine such as the incineration of waste, chemical and pesticide manufacturing, and pulp and paper bleaching. Linked to many different tumours i.e. non-Hodgkins Lymphoma, respiratory cancers, soft tissue sarcoma, prostate cancer. The historical effects of dioxin (added to 245T) are only now becoming visible. Birth defects, genital deformities, cancers, MS.

Round-up – Also known as Glyphosate – A herbicide used widely in New Zealand. The residue is found most processed foods. Glyphosate contamination is systemic, meaning it is present in very cell of the plant – from the root up unlike other agricultural chemicals which are topical contamination and can be rinsed off. Linked to nutritional deficiencies, gut dysbiosis, birth defects.

Paraquat – herbicide, the most toxic weedkiller there is – banned in NZ but is still used by approved handlers. Used extensively in China – linked to Parkinson’s disease, acute respiratory distress, birth defects, skin problems, hormonal imbalances, infertility – concentrated small amount can kill a human

Bisphenol-A – is a synthetic substance found in plastics – plastic food and drink containers, lining of tin cans, toys, baby bottles, dental sealants, flame retardants and plastic wraps.

Phthalates are synthetic substances added to plastics to make them softer and more flexible. They prevents makeup from smudging, are found in vinyl flooring, glues, inks, pesticides, detergents, plastic bags, children’s toys, soaps, shampoos, perfumes, deodorants, hair sprays and nail polish.

Parabens are compounds used as preservatives in thousands of cosmetics, foods, and pharmaceutical products.

PBD’s – are flame-retardants used on furniture, curtains, mattresses, carpets.

PCB’s are synthetic chemical compounds in plastics, adhesives, paper, inks, paints and dyes. They are very slow to degrade.

Formaldehyde – used as a preservative in perfumes, shampoo’s, toothpaste, deodorants, nail polish

 

Pesticides and herbicides are toxic to the nervous system and damaging to reproduction

Excellent reading:

Chemicals Within Us – National Geographic Oct 2006
Our Stolen Future
In Harms Way – download on internet
Endocrine disrupting Chemicals (EDCs) – The Royal Society

Contact Us

Bioresonance Therapy Clinic

Village Medical
2A Dodson Ave
Milford
Auckland

Mobile: 027 351 9899

Medical Disclaimer

Information and statements made on this website and all our associated literature are for educational purposes only and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The practitioners of Bioresonance Clinic do not dispense medical advice, prescribe restricted medicines, or diagnose disease.

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