Being a gut microbe farmer | Pesticides in the American Diet


A study from Boise State University:

While health-conscious individuals understand the benefits of eating fresh fruits and veggies, they may not be aware of the amount of pesticides they could be ingesting along with their vitamin C and fiber. A new study published in the Feb. 5 edition of Environmental Health Perspectives is among the first to predict a person’s pesticide exposure based on information about their usual diet.

 

The study was led by Cynthia Curl, an assistant professor in Boise State University’s School of Allied Health Sciences. Curl and her colleagues analyzed the dietary exposure of nearly 4,500 people from six U.S. cities to organophosphates (OPs), the most common insecticides used on conventionally grown produce in the United States.

 

OP pesticides are linked to a number of detrimental health effects, particularly among agricultural workers who are regularly exposed to the chemicals.

 

Results showed that among individuals eating similar amounts of fruits and vegetables, those who reported eating organic produce had significantly lower OP pesticide exposures than those consuming conventionally grown produce.

 

In addition, consuming those conventionally grown foods typically treated with more of these pesticides during production, including apples, nectarines and peaches, was associated with significantly higher levels of exposure.

“For most Americans, diet is the primary source of OP pesticide exposure,” said Curl “The study suggests that by eating organically grown versions of those foods highest in pesticide residues, we can make a measurable difference in the levels of pesticides in our bodies.”


A good gardener knows the following three things about his garden:
First, he has to work the soil regularly.

Second, he cannot banish every fungus (yeast), bug, or weed from his garden.

Third, after he has seeded and tended the soil, he looks up and hopes for the sunshine and rain to bring out his flowers.

The soil in the divine garden of your body is the trio of the bowel, blood, and liver ecosystems.

Just as one cannot kill all living beings in the living soil with pesticides and insecticides, one cannot do so in the soil of his body with antibiotics, antiviral, antifungal, or antiparasitic drugs.

Just as a garden cannot show its celebration of colors without life-giving sunshine, a patient cannot heal without the healing energy of hope and spirituality.

THE KILLER APPROACH DOES NOT WORK If you are a patient and have been told you have the Epstein-Barr virus, or Lyme disease, or yeast, or parasites, please know that:

  • Antiviral drugs will destroy your immune defenses long before they destroy the last viral particle.
  • Antibiotics will annihilate your bowel ecosystem long before they annihilate the last bacterium.
  • Antifungals will badly damage your liver long before they badly damage the last fungal body.
  • Antiparasitic chemicals will poison your cells long before they poison the last parasite.
  • Antimycoplasma antibiotics will batter your bowel ecosystem long before they batter the last mycoplasma microbe.

Most antibiotics do not kill bacteria. They simply prevent microbial multiplication or reduce the rate of such growth. The killing of bacteria is left to the body’s own hunter immune cells. The same is true for antivirals, antifungals, and antiparasitic drugs. No group of drugs listed above can banish oxidosis, dysoxygenosis, or acidosis.

Please learn to think like a gardener. Only a gardener’s approach can manage the bugs.

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In this 35-minute part 1 of his Crohns Colitis Seminar, Professor Majid Ali, M.D. discusses the causes, signs and symptoms, pathology, clinical course, and consequences of colon diverticulosis and diverticulosis. He focuses on the issues of stress, unhealthy foods, colon fermentation, and bacterial infections.
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