Why industry propaganda and political interference cannot disguise the inevitable role played by human exposure to aluminum in neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease

From:  Front. Neurol., 27 October 2014 by Christopher Exley

The Birchall Centre, Lennard-Jones Laboratories, Keele University, Stoke-on-Trent, UK

In the aluminum age, it is clearly unpalatable for aluminum, the globe’s most successful metal, to be implicated in human disease. It is unpalatable because for approximately 100 years human beings have reaped the rewards of the most abundant metal of the Earth’s crust without seriously considering the potential consequences for human health. The aluminum industry is a pillar of the developed and developing world and irrespective of the tyranny of human exposure to aluminum it cannot be challenged without significant consequences for businesses, economies, and governments. However, no matter how deep the dependency or unthinkable the withdrawal, science continues to document, if not too slowly, a burgeoning body burden of aluminum in human beings. Herein, I will make the case that it is inevitable both today and in the future that an individual’s exposure to aluminum is impacting upon their health and is already contributing to, if not causing, chronic diseases such as Alzheimer’s disease. This is the logical, if uncomfortable, consequence of living in the aluminum age.

More: https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fneur.2014.00212/full

 

About Clare Swinney

Interested in what is genuinely going on, not in the disinformation promoted as "truth" by the corrupt mainstream media. Please keep an open mind and do your own research. M.Sc. (Hons) from Auckland University. If you came to this site via the 'Silly Beliefs' disinformation website, please read my response to their article at the link: https://chemtrailsnorthnz.wordpress.com/2012/10/20/sillybeliefs-coms-lies-about-chemtrails-geo-engineering-exposed/
This entry was posted in Health Effects, Poisoning Environment. Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to Why industry propaganda and political interference cannot disguise the inevitable role played by human exposure to aluminum in neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer’s disease

  1. Graeme says:

    Interesting that in Roman Empire days it was the water transported in lead pipes..[so they say]
    Today it’s Aluminium.
    Another toxic metal in our water.
    Anyone with half a brain should wonder why we keep doing things like that.
    Crack open another C[h]oke Zero

    History repeating itself.

    Nice work Claire.

    • This article, ‘Impacts of Chemtrails on Human Health. Nanoaluminum: Neurodegenerative and Neurodevelopmental Effects’ mentions that “Nanoparticles of aluminum are not only infinitely more inflammatory, they also easily penetrate the brain by a number of routes, including the blood and olfactory nerves (the smell nerves in the nose). Studies have shown that these particles pass along the olfactory neural tracts, which connect directly to the area of the brain that is not only most effected by Alzheimer’s disease, but also the earliest affected in the course of the disease. It also has the highest level of brain aluminum in Alzheimer’s cases.

      The intranasal route of exposure makes spraying of massive amounts of nanoaluminum into the skies especially hazardous, as it will be inhaled by people of all ages, including babies and small children for many hours.” https://www.globalresearch.ca/impacts-of-chemtrails-on-human-health-nanoaluminum-neurodegenerative-and-neurodevelopmental-effects/5342624
      Drink Fiji mineral water, which is sold at Countdown. It is supposed to be silica-rich and can protect against aluminium’s toxicity.

    • There is cheap NZ spring water, which contains silica, according to the label anyway, for sale at the Warehouse. Pure NZ Spring water and it states on the label that it contains 71mg silica /liter. The Fiji water bottle states on its label that is contains 93mg/l, but it is expensive at $3/liter, while Pure NZ Spring water is selling at the Warehouse for only $1.50 for a 1.5 liter bottle.

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