How to feel like you are Twenty years old again in Just 14 days?

Trying to improve your health and regain youthful energy isn’t nearly as easy as they make it seem, is it?

Stress has gotten the best of you. You have:
  • tried to eat healthy foods.
  • attempted to cook healthy family meals.
  • tried the shakes, potions and lotions.
… and they all left you with frustrating results.
But There is Good News!


What Is Arsenic Poisoning?

Arsenic poisoning is accidental or intentional exposure to arsenic in some form. In many cases, the poisoning takes place by either handling products containing high doses of arsenic without proper protection or ingesting foods or liquids containing unhealthy doses of arsenic. The range of symptoms with arsenic poisoning can range from mild headaches to death, depending on the extent of the exposure to the toxic chemical.

While many people tend to think in terms of arsenic poisoning taking place due to someone intentionally mixing the product into food or drink, it is possible to experience the poisoning by contact with substances that have not been doctored by anyone. For example, some types of lumber products once used arsenic as a preservative. Anyone sawing lumber treated in this manner could conceivably be poisoned over time due to exposure to airborne fragments and the sawdust that results of the sawing activity. In like manner, untreated water sources may contain amounts of arsenic that would build up in the system over time and begin to cause distress.

In the early stages, arsenic poisoning often begins with a feeling of general lethargy accompanied by mild headaches. As time goes on, the headaches and lack of energy become more pronounced. Abdominal pains may also begin to develop. If left untreated, the presence of arsenic in the system will begin to interfere with the body’s natural function and lead to organ failure and finally death.

Fortunately, there are a number of tests that can detect the presence of arsenic in the body. Various tests call for samples of hair, blood, fingernails, and urine. Urine tests can detect the presence of exposure to arsenic over the last couple of days, while hair and fingernail testing can be used to create an accurate record of the accumulation of arsenic in the body for as much as the past twelve months. Depending on the level of arsenic present, various medications can be administered to begin eliminating the chemical from the body and minimize the potential for long-term health problems related to the poisoning.

Avoiding arsenic poisoning normally means wearing protective gloves and clothing when handling any products containing arsenic. Working with older lumber calls for wearing a face mask in order to minimize the possible chances of contamination. It is also a good idea to not drink water from sources that are suspect.

Should an individual suspect he or she has developed arsenic poisoning for any reason, it is imperative to seek medical attention immediately. The testing process can return results quickly, making it possible to begin treatment before any additional damage can be done to the body or any of its systems.

What Are the Symptoms of Arsenic Poisoning?

There are many different symptoms of arsenic poisoning ranging from the relatively benign to the potentially life-threatening. Headaches and persistent tingling in the hands and feet are some of the earliest signs of exposure, and prolonged contact often leads to striped, discolored, and brittle fingernails. Stomach cramps, bowel trouble, and difficulty breathing are also common, and in extreme cases people can experience cardiac arrest, blood disorders, and liver failure. The intensity and severity of symptoms is usually driven by how much of the poison a person has ingested as well as its potency.


Persistent headaches are some of the most common symptoms. Usually these start out as relatively light and are typically centered behind one or both eyes. Painkillers will often dull discomfort for a time, but in most cases the ache returns just as soon as the medication has worn off. This is a particularly common complaint of people who are being slowly exposed to small amounts of arsenic over time, whether through tainted water, accidental ingestion, or intentional poisoning.

Numbness and Tingling

Another common complaint in arsenic poisoning cases is a subtle tingling or numbness, usually in the hands and feet. The sensation tends to come and go, but often grows more intense and disconcerting over time. People who suffer from long-term poisoning often say that their extremities constantly feel as though they are “asleep.” More general tenderness and sensitivity, particularly in the arms and legs, is also common.

Fingernail Changes

Unusually dry, cracked, and discolored finger and toenails are a classic sign of arsenic ingestion. People with this symptom often complain of nails that seem to suddenly develop pronounced white or brown stripes that darken over time and become very brittle and prone to peeling. These effects can be long lasting, even after exposure has ended.

Gastrointestinal Distress

A number of problems related to the bowels and gastrointestinal tract are common, too. Stomach cramping, extreme constipation, and bloating happen in many patients, while others may experience vomiting, diarrhea, and general feelings of nausea. Once arsenic is in the blood, it tends to inflame many of the body’s most sensitive tissues; the intestines are often some of the most impacted. These sorts of symptoms typically go away once the poison has left the body.

Respiratory Problems

The throat, lungs, and bronchial tissues are also relatively sensitive and can be damaged by the compound, which can lead to a range of breathing problems. Wheezing and shortness of breath are common, but a hoarse, raspy voice and difficulty swallowing can also be present. Sometimes the spit turns yellowish, too, and saliva may dry up. People with this symptom often have a tinny, metallic taste in their mouth, and frequently complain of garlicky breath. Extreme thirst sometimes also accompanies these symptoms.

In Extreme Cases

Most symptoms of arsenic poisoning are unpleasant and can lead to deteriorated health over time, but they can sometimes also be immediately threatening. People who ingest high doses of the substance have been known to go into shock, which can lead to cardiac arrest — essentially a heart attack — or stroke. Organ failure is another possible consequence, particularly where the liver and kidneys are concerned.

What to Look Out For

Most symptoms of arsenic poisoning are also symptoms of a number of other conditions and diseases, which can make getting the right diagnosis somewhat challenging. Doctors and medical professionals usually advise people who suspect they’ve been poisoned to chart their symptoms over time, making note of how long symptoms last, when they began and ended, and their intensity. Anything that seems out of the ordinary and lasts for more than a day or two is usually something that experts say should be evaluated.

Common Safety Precautions

Poisoning is most often due to contaminated food or water. Arsenic is a natural compound that occurs in the soil, sometimes in dangerously high concentrations. Many cities and municipalities filter and test their water, but not all do; people who drink from private, particularly old, wells may also be at risk. Drinking only filtered, tested water is a good way to rule out this possibility. In rarer cases, people are intentionally poisoned, usually by a caretaker or someone else with direct access to food and water supply. Anyone who suspects intentional tampering should seek help from local authorities. Arsenic poisoning isn’t always fatal, but it can have life-altering consequences if left untreated for long periods of time.

DO NOT Eat Ehrimp/Prawn When Taking ‘Vitamin C’

Please read if you eat shrimps – Very Educative:

A woman suddenly died unexpectedly with signs of bleeding from her ears, nose, mouth & eyes.
After a preliminary autopsy it was diagnosed that death was due to arsenic poisoning.

Where did the arsenic come from?

The police launched an in-depth and extensive investigation. A medical school professor was invited to come to solve the case.
The professor carefully looked at the contents. In less than half an hour, the mystery was solved.
The professor said: ‘The deceased did not commit suicide and neither was she murdered, she died of accidental death due to ignorance!’

Everyone was puzzled, why accidental death?

The professor said: ‘The arsenic was produced in the stomach of the deceased.’ The deceased used to take ‘Vitamin C’ everyday, which in itself is not a problem.
The problem was that she ate a large portion of shrimp/prawn during dinner. Eating shrimp/prawn is not the problem that’s why nothing happened to her family even though they had the same shrimp/prawn. However at the same time the deceased also took ‘vitamin C’, that is where the problem was!

Researchers at the University of Chicago in the United States , found through experiments, food such as soft-shell contain much higher concentration of five potassium arsenic compounds.

Such fresh food by itself has no toxic effects on the human body.

However, in taking ‘vitamin C‘, chemical reaction occurs and the original non-toxic elements change to toxic elements.

Arsenic poisoning has magma role and can cause paralysis to the small blood vessels. Therefore, a person who dies of arsenic poisoning will show signs of bleeding from the ears, nose, mouth & eyes.

Thus as a precautionary measure,

DO NOT eat shrimp/prawn when taking ‘vitamin C’.

After reading this; please do not be stingy.
Its our duty to take care of our friends

What Are The Types of Psoriasis?

What are the types of psoriasis?

Plaque – This is the most common form of the disease. 80% of people with psoriasis have this form. It is characterized by raised, inflamed, red lesions covered by a silvery white scale. The skin is very dry, and symptoms include skin pain, itching and cracking. Plaque psoriasis can develop on any part of the body, but most often occurs on the elbows, knees, scalp, and trunk.

Guttate – This form of psoriasis is usually common in children and young adults. This form of psoriasis causes small, red, individual spots on the skin. Guttate lesions usually appear on the trunk and limbs. These spots are not normally as thick or as crusty as lesions of plaque psoriasis.

Inverse – Inverse psoriasis occurs in the armpits and groin, under the breasts, and in other areas where skin flexes or folds. This form of psoriasis appears as smooth, dry areas of skin that are red and inflamed but do not have the scaling associated with plaque psoriasis. Inflamed lesions can be debilitating.

Pustular – This relatively unusual form of psoriasis affects fewer than 5 percent of all people with psoriasis. Pustular psoriasis usually occurs in adults. This psoriasis causes blister-like lesions filled with non-infectious pus and surrounded by reddened skin. Pustular psoriasis, which can be limited to one part of the body (localized) or can be widespread, may be the first symptom of psoriasis or develop in a patient with chronic plaque psoriasis.

Generalized pustular psoriasis is also known as Von Zumbusch pustular psoriasis. Widespread, acutely painful patches of inflamed skin develop suddenly. Pustules appear within a few hours, then dry and peel within two days. This form of the disease often requires hospitalization.

Erythrodermic – This psoriasis causes severe itching, scaling, and pain. The skin becomes a fiery red. Erythrodermic psoriasis disrupts the body’s chemical balance and can cause severe illness. If you have this form of psoriasis you should seek medical care from a doctor immediately.

Now that we have discussed what is psoriasis and what are the types of psoriasis, we will go over the psoriasis causes.

What are the psoriasis causes?

psoriasis on arm

The underlying psoriasis cause is unknown. However, it can be genetically inherited or passed from generation to generation.

Most researchers agree that the immune system is somehow mistakenly triggered, which speeds up the growth cycle of skin cells. A normal skin cell matures and falls off the body’s surface in 28 to 30 days. But a psoriatic skin cell takes only three to four days to mature and move to the surface. Instead of falling off (shedding), the cells pile up and form the lesions. Possible triggers include: stress, injury, illness, infection, steroids, and reaction to medications. Psoriasis is not an infection and it is not contagious.

Now that we have gone over what is psoriasis and the psoriasis causes, we will discuss how serious psoriasis is.

How serious is psoriasis?

Psoriasis is measured in terms of its physical and emotional impact. Physically, if less then 2 percent of the body is involved, the case is considered mild. Between 3 and 10 percent is considered moderate, and more than 10 percent is severe. (The palm of one hand equals 1 percent.)

Psoriasis also is measured by its impact on quality of life. When psoriasis involves the hands and feet, it may also be considered severe because of how it affects a person’s ability to function. Or, if a person’s psychological or emotional well-being is considerably affected, the psoriasis may also be considered severe.

Now that you know what is psoriasis and the psoriasis cause, we will discuss treating it.

Is there a cure?

Conventional medicines only treat the symptoms of psoriasis. They do not address the fundamental cause. This only provides temporary relief.

There are many in the health care field that believe psoriasis is curable by using the right natural treatments. They believe that treating psoriasis from the inside and from the outside can reduce or cure it. Topical treatments from the outside will relieve symptoms and provide temporary relief. Treatment from the inside will help build up your immune system, and reduce or eliminate future outbreaks.

We have been recommending a product for several years now to help strengthen your immune system. It contains only safe and natural ingredients, and the results have been remarkable. For treating psoriasis, we believe it is absolutely essential. That product is RG/GL, SPIRULINA, BEE POLLEN, ALOE V LOTION. Follow this link to learn more about it, and how it can help you.

Para malabanan ang Psoriasis, una gumamit ng DXN aloe vera products para maging makinis ang balat, pangalawa gumamit ng DXN BEE POLLEN na mayaman sa Vitamins A,D, at E na syang nagbabata sa balat, at pangatlo gumamit ng RGGL 2 Pares araw-araw para mapigilan, at maiwasto ang maling takbo ng immune system.

RG ganocelium beepollen aloev1

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What is Psoriasis?

Photo of psoriasis symptoms.Psoriasis is a noncontagious skin condition that produces plaques of thickened, scaling skin. The dry scales are thought to result from the rapid proliferation of skin cells triggered by the release of inflammatory chemicals from abnormal blood lymphocytes. Psoriasis commonly affects the skin of the elbows, knees, and scalp. Some people have such mild psoriasis that they may not even suspect that they have a medical skin condition. Others have very severe psoriasis involving their entire body. Psoriasis is an incurable, long-term (chronic) skin condition. It has a variable course, periodically improving and worsening. It is not unusual for psoriasis to spontaneously clear for years and stay in remission. Many people note a worsening of their symptoms in the colder winter months.

Psoriasis affects all races and both sexes. Although psoriasis can be seen in people of any age, from babies to seniors, most commonly patients are first diagnosed in their early adult years. The quality of life of patients with psoriasis is often diminished because of the appearance of their skin. Recently, it has become clear that people with psoriasis are more likely to have diabetes, high blood lipids, heart disease and arthritis. Caring for psoriasis takes medical teamwork. 

What are causes and risk factors of psoriasis?

The exact cause remains unknown. There may be a combination of risk factors, including genetic predisposition and environmental factors. It is common for psoriasis to be found in members of the same family. Defects in the immune system are thought to play a major role. Despite research over the past 30 years looking at many triggers, the “master switch” that turns on psoriasis is still a mystery.

What are psoriasis symptoms and signs? What does psoriasis look like?

Psoriasis appears as red or pink areas of thickened, raised, and scaling skin. It classically affects skin over the elbows, knees, and scalp. Although any area of the body may be involved, it tends to be more common in areas of friction, trauma, or rubbing. Psoriasis may appear in several different forms, including psoriasis vulgaris (plaques), guttate psoriasis (small, drop-like spots), inverse psoriasis (in the folds like of the underarms, navel, groin, and buttocks), and pustular psoriasis (small pus-filled yellowish blisters). When the palms and the soles are involved, this is known as palmoplantar psoriasis. Sometimes pulling off one of these small dry white flakes of skin causes a tiny blood spot on the skin. This is medically referred to as a special diagnostic sign in psoriasis called the Auspitz sign. Genital lesions, especially on the head of the penis, are common. Psoriasis in moist areas like the navel or the area between the buttocks (intergluteal folds) may look like flat red patches. This may be confused with other skin conditions like fungal infections, yeast infections, skin irritation, or bacterial infections. Fingernails and toenails often exhibit small pits (pinpoint depressions), yellowish-brown separations of the tip of the nail, and a brownish discoloration of the nail bed called an “oil spot.” Nail psoriasis may be confused with and incorrectly diagnosed as a fungal nail infection. Scalp psoriasis may look like severe dandruff with dry flakes and red areas of skin. It may be difficult to differentiate between scalp psoriasis and seborrhea when only the scalp is involved. However, the treatment is often very similar for both conditions.

Can psoriasis affect only my nails?

Yes, psoriasis may involve solely the nails in a limited number of patients. Usually, the nail signs accompany the skin and arthritis symptoms. Nail psoriasis is typically very difficult to treat. Treatment options are somewhat limited and include potent topical steroids applied at the nail-base cuticle, injection of steroids at the nail-base cuticle, and oral or systemic medications as described below for the treatment of psoriasis.

Can psoriasis affect my joints?

Yes, psoriasis is associated with joint problems in about 10%-35% of patients. In fact, sometimes joint pains may be the only sign of the disorder with completely clear skin. The joint disease associated with psoriasis is referred to as psoriatic arthritis. Patients may have inflammation of any joints (arthritis), although the joints of the hands, knees, and ankles tend to be most commonly affected. Psoriatic arthritis is an inflammatory, destructive form of arthritis and is treated with medications to stop the disease progression. The average age for onset of psoriatic arthritis is 30-40 years of age. In most cases, the skin symptoms occur before the onset of the arthritis.

How do health-care professionals diagnose psoriasis?

The diagnosis of psoriasis is typically made by integrating the physical examination with the medical history and relevant family history. Sometimes, lab tests, including a microscopic examination of a skin biopsy, and X-rays may necessary.

How many people have psoriasis?

Psoriasis is a fairly common skin condition and is estimated to affect approximately 1%-3% of the U.S. population. It currently affects roughly 7.5 million to 8.5 million people in the U.S. It is seen worldwide in about 125 million people. Interestingly, African Americans have about half the rate of psoriasis as Caucasians.

Is there a cure for psoriasis?

No, psoriasis is not currently curable. However, it can go into remission and show no signs of disease. Ongoing research is actively making progress on finding better treatments and a possible cure in the future.

Is psoriasis contagious?

No. Research studies have not shown it to be contagious from person to person. You cannot catch it from anyone, and you cannot pass it to anyone. You can directly touch someone with psoriasis every day and never catch the skin condition.

Is psoriasis hereditary?

Yes, it is possible. Although psoriasis is not contagious from person to person, there is a known genetic tendency, and it may be inherited by the offspring of affected parents. Therefore family history is very helpful in making the diagnosis.

What kind of doctor treats psoriasis?

Dermatologists specialize in the diagnosis and treatment of psoriasis, and rheumatologists specialize in the treatment of joint disorders and psoriatic arthritis. Many kinds of physicians may treat psoriasis, including dermatologists, family physicians, internal medicine physicians, rheumatologists, and other medical doctors. Because of its chronicity, patients may seek help from acupuncturists, holistic practitioners, chiropractors, and nutritionists. It is now apparent that patients with psoriasis are prone to cardiovascular disease. It is very important for all patients with psoriasis to be monitored for heart and blood vessel disease. The American Academy of Dermatology and the National Psoriasis Foundation are excellent sources to help find physicians who specialize in this disease. Not all dermatologists and rheumatologists treat psoriasis. The National Psoriasis Foundation has one of the most up-to-date databases of current psoriasis specialists.

Para malabanan ang Psoriasis, una gumamit ng DXN aloe vera products para maging makinis ang balat, pangalawa gumamit ng DXN BEE POLLEN na mayaman sa Vitamins A,D, at E na syang nagbabata sa balat, at pangatlo gumamit ng RGGL 2 Pares araw-araw para mapigilan, at maiwasto ang maling takbo ng immune system.

RG ganocelium beepollen aloev1

-Hiram at hango sa ulat ng American Psoriasis Foundation
Other source:

Medical Principles of Ganoderma

Medical Principles of Ganoderma:

According to Dr Shigeru Yuji’s clinical experiments, the reason Ganoderma is effective is because of its basic functions.

  • Lowers cholesterol in the blood and the amount of free fat.
  • Reduces blood sugar level; to restore pancreas functions.
  • Lowers blood lipids and stabilizes red cell membrane.
  • *Due to Ganoderma containing Adenosine, it can lower platelet angulation, and lyses thrombi and prevent thrombogenesis.
  • Improves the function of the cortex of the adrenal glands to maintain endocrine balance.
  • Elevates the natural healing ability of the body, allows the body to establish a strong immune system.
  • Prevents tissue cell degeneration.
  • Prevents senility, maintaining a youthful constitution.
  • Lowers the side effects of antihypertensive drugs.
  • Prevents organ degeneration.
  • Prevents allergy caused by antigens, because it inhibits the histamine releasing mast cell.
  • Prevents and treats cancer and inhibits cancer cell metastasis.

– Normalizes to prevent tissue degeneration.
– Prevents sudden death of cancer patients caused by embolism.
– Inhibits thrombogenesis and lyses thrombi on the wall of surrounding tissues and removes blockade of cancer medication, increases these drugs’ effectiveness.
– Relieves pain caused by cancer.

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