I read a book called “Sugar Blues” back in 1982. The deadly health effects of sugar have been known for a long, long time, but the powers that be have managed to cover up these facts. Our criminal government, the so called press, and our criminal health care system have all conspired to destroy your health to protect the profits of big food, and big pharma. What you don’t know can and will kill you! Have you learned yet that medical licensing is not about your safety, but rather controlling those in the medical profession?
These 2 articles are also very spot on:
Low-Carbohydrate Diet Superior to Antipsychotic Medications
Two remarkable personal stories, as told by their Harvard psychiatrist.
(Natural News) If you’re craving something sweet, grab an apple instead of a bar of chocolate. A group of scientists has recently discovered a link between high glucose levels in the brain and symptoms of memory loss, which could lead to Alzheimer’s.
The brain breaks down glucose, or sugar in its most basic form, and it is used to provide energy to make the brain function. However, individuals with brains that had a hard time breaking down glucose showed more signs of brain plaques and tangles, which are indicators of Alzheimer’s. (Related: High sugar-based diet, obesity strongly linked to causing Alzheimer’s and dementia.)
According to the scientists, the study has proven a significant link between high levels of glucose in the brain and the symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease. Individuals with brains that were less efficient at breaking down glucose showed worse outward dementia symptoms like memory loss, which is often associated with Alzheimer’s disease. Since the research is still in its early stages, it remains to be seen why being bad at breaking down glucose results in plaques and tangles.
Dr. Madhav Thambisetty, at the National Institute of Aging (NIA) in the U.S., studied brain tissue samples from autopsies collected by the Baltimore Longitudinal study on Aging. The study is part of a research project that is looking into the health conditions of people over several decades. Along with his colleagues, Thambisetty is studying areas of the brain that are vulnerable to plaques and tangles, such as the frontal and temporal cortex, both of which are necessary for memory and language….. Read more