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Article: Alzheimer's and dementia

Alzheimer's and dementia

Alzheimer's and dementia

Environmental toxins get on our nerves

Alzheimer's and dementia are increasing not only because of the increasing aging of Western industrial societies, but also, according to our observation, which has been confirmed time and again over decades, in particular due to numerous, omnipresent environmental toxins such as lead and mercury (very high infection rate) and fat-soluble surfactants (our brain consists largely of fats).

In most cases we find a lack of essential nutrients such as omega-3 fats and phospholipids, lack of the correct, balanced vitamin intake (especially B vitamins), lack of essential minerals and trace elements.

A chronic O2 deficiency (oxygen deficiency) as a result of hardening of the arteries or sleep apnea syndrome and a latent, underlying, permanent inflammation of the arteries supplying the brain also promote the development of Alzheimer's.

As a rule, all of the mechanisms described above are simultaneously involved in the development of Alzheimer's/dementia. Alzheimer's/dementia is therefore not an inevitable fate, but rather can be specifically influenced and, in most cases, avoided through timely and targeted countermeasures.

Neurological diseases, like other toxic and autoimmune diseases, have been steadily increasing in recent decades. The only conceivable explanation for this phenomenon is the constant increase in everyday environmental toxins and the simultaneous loss of vital nutrients in food, which, although it looks good to the eye, contains less and less of the vital and anti-inflammatory nutrients. Fast food and convenience food promote chronic latent subthreshold inflammation, the extreme saccharification of any food and bad fats (trans fats) do the rest (see, for example, Michael Moore's film "Super Size Me").

Our nervous system consists of 64% different fats. All fat-soluble substances that are used every day in today's everyday life are potential damage to our nervous system.

Brain detoxification

Due to the particularly high average metabolism in the brain, there is also a particularly high need for biochemical waste disposal. This is even more important here, as some substances, especially malformed proteins and countless environmental toxins, pose a risk to the brain.

Waste disposal in the brain is made more difficult by the filter systems of the blood-brain barrier and the blood-cerebrospinal fluid barrier as well as the exclusion of the lymphatic system. The latter only extends from the outside into the meninges.

Although there have been concrete signs of the existence of a special detoxification system in the brain since the 1980s, it was only in 2012 that it was discovered as an independent internal circulatory system using novel detection methods. Based on the lymphatic system and because of the crucial role of the glial support cells, it was called the glymphatic system.

Through narrow vascular spaces around the outer wall of veins, the so-called perivascular space, a small part of the cerebrospinal fluid from the space between the skull and the brain (subarachnoid space or outer cerebrospinal fluid space) reaches all areas of the brain and is distributed there with the help of the glia and ultimately flows back to the meninges and the lymphatic system outside the brain, taking toxins and waste materials with it.

So we have ways to specifically support the brain in detoxification.


Hamburg Biologicum



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