Posts Tagged "selenium"

Can Two Wrongs Make a Right? Mercury and Selenium in Fish

Posted on Jul 3, 2014 in Heavy Metals

Introduction Most people are aware that eating fish with too much mercury (Hg) can cause nerve damage and other health problems. Guidelines help people make choices to prevent overconsumption of mercury (e.g., by the EPA or FDA).   Common recommendations include avoiding tilefish, shark, swordfish, and king mackerel while limiting consumption of many other fish.  For recreational and subsistence harvesters of fish, there are numerous local recommendations, based on mercury levels in local waters (e.g., Alaska guidelines for children and pregnant women). But what if something in the fish was...

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Medical Rewind – Monday, October 22nd

Posted on Oct 23, 2012 in Cancer, Chronic Disease, Medical Rewind, Vaccines

If you missed this weeks Medical Rewind with Robert Scott Bell and Dr. Rashid A. Buttar, be sure to go to to listen to the show. The topics discussed on Monday’s Medical Rewind were: How much does your heart impact the creation of diseases like cancer? Emotional-psychological relationship to recovering your health and living with true vitality GMO influence on disease creation State Vaccine Exemptions That Force You to Lie Selenium, Vitamin C, Hydrogen Peroxide as it relates to recovery from cancer Carbohydrate Self Control Moment of Duh   Join Dr. Buttar and...

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Diet and Selenium can help Prevent Colon Cancer

Posted on Jun 27, 2008 in Cancer, Chronic Disease

From For preventing colon cancer (and many other cancers as well), a healthy diet is important. The foods you eat which contribute to colon cancer are excess fat (which can contain cancer-producing chemicals), as well as insufficient fiber. … I also recommend selenium 200 mcg daily (the usual size of a selenium pill). Although large studies are still underway to determine how effective selenium truly is, the balance of evidence in my evaluation suggests that selenium is helpful. How to Prevent Colon Cancer (and Never Need a Colostomy) In a previous column, we talked...

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