#FoodWorldOrder, Uncategorized

Deodorant Linked To Breast Cancer According To New Studies

from govtslaves.info: If you really take the time to look into it, it can be extremely
overwhelming to find out just how many ingredients in cosmetic and
personal care products shouldn’t be in there. We have surrounded
ourselves with an extremely toxic environment, with approximately one in
every eight of the 82,000 ingredients used in cosmetic and personal
care products being hazardous toxic industrial chemicals.



This means that 10,500 industrial toxic chemicals are used as cosmetic
ingredients, many of which are carcinogens, pesticides, reproductive
toxins, endocrine disruptors and more.
It doesn’t take long for your
bloodstream to absorb whatever toxic chemicals you decide to put on your
body. So why do we continue to use these products given the fact that
they pose such a high risk to human health?

Despite the fact that new research indicates that Aluminum has
cancer-causing properties, it’s still considered by most health
authorities as perfectly acceptable to eat, inject into your body as a
vaccine adjuvant and to wear as an antiperspirant. This is clearly a
problem, and it’s hard to understand how and why they are so heavily
mass marketed. At the end of the day, you still have a choice. The days
in which the human mind is so susceptible to programming from major
corporations that do not have our best interests at hand are slipping
away.

A recent study published in the Journal of Inorganic Biochemistry found
increased levels of aluminum in non-invasively collected nipple aspirate
fluids from 19 breast cancer patients(1). These patients were compared with 16 healthy control subjects.

 In addition to emerging evidence, our results support
the possible involvement of aluminum ions in oxidative and inflammatory
status perturbations of breast cancer microenvironment, suggesting
aluminum accumulation in breast microenvironment as a possible risk
factor for oxidative/inflammatory phenotype of breast cells.

The study also found that Aluminium content and carbonyl levels
showed a significant positive linear correlation(1). Studies have
already confirmed that plasma levels of protein carbonyls greatly
increase the risk of breast cancer (2).
It doesn’t stop there, the study also found a significantly increased
level of pro-inflammatory cytokines(1), many studies have also confirmed
that this type of inflammation correlates with increased invasiveness
and poor prognosis in many types of cancer, including breast cancer (3).

 In 12 invasive cancer nipple aspirate fluid samples we
found a significant positive linear correlation among aluminum,
carbonyls and pro-inflammatory monocyte chemoattractant cytokine(1).

The main point to take away from this research is the fact that
common food ingestion (food additive), injection (as a vaccine adjuvant)
and topical application (antiperspirant) and other forms of aluminum
intake may be contributing to the increased cancer epidemic in the
exposed population on the planet today. It doesn’t sound right does it?
Most peoples intuition, heart and soul will not resonate with aluminum
intake into their bodies, regardless if any studies have been done or
not.

Another recent study conducted last year determined that aluminum
salts used as antiperspirants have been incriminated as contributing to
breast cancer incidence in Western societies (4).
Another study conducted the year before that outlined how aluminum is
not a physiological component of the breast but has been measured
recently in human breast tissues and breast cyst fluids at levels above
those found in blood serum or milk (5).

I could go on and continue citing study after study on the damaging
affects of antiperspirants, if you’re interested you can find more
studies here.
I think most who read this will not need a study to know that aluminum
can be very hazardous to human health, it’s one of those things our
intuition knows immediately, but it’s always good to get the information
out there.

You might also be interested to know that a new study released
by the University of California, Berkeley (UBC) School of Public Health
has found many conventional lipstick products to contain dangerously
high levels of aluminum, cadmium, lead and other toxins. Researchers
tested over 30 popular lipstick products and found this to be the case.
The study was published in the journal Environmental Health
Perspectives. Even women using minimal amounts of product still increase
their risk of developing harmful health conditions like nerve damage
and cancer by an alarming amount. It is important to note that there is
no oversight or limit on chemical additives into cosmetic care products.

What Can You Do?
I am a big believer that consciousness plays a large role in cancer
and other ailments. I believe we can alter our biological environment by
using our heart and mind, and science is slowly catching on to these
facts. At the same time, that does not mean completely ignoring the
chemical environment that surrounds daily. It’s nothing to be fearful of
at all, but it is nice to be aware so that you can make the best
possible choice for yourself and your health. At the end of the day, the
choice is yours. 

Cancer and increasing cancer rates is not a mystery
like we are told it is, the cause is known and it is heavily linked to a
toxic environment that includes a multitude of products we choose to
use. You can look for antiperspirants that are Paraben (more
specifically aluminum) free. You could also do your research on natural
antiperspirants, there are a number of alternative options out there,
you could even make your own. Unfortunately you never hear about them,
most mainstream cosmetic products are heavily marketed and advertised.
It’s time to start questioning things!

Click here to find a list of hazardous chemicals to avoid in cosmetic and personal care products.

Sources:
(1)http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23916117
(2)http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17979889
(3) http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20545607
(4) http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22223356
(5)http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21337589

#PumpUpThaVolume: September 18, 2020