I'm sorry. I thought you too were getting on the bandwagon.
Never find me on that bandwagon. I'm the lady spouting that autoimmune
disorders are an ATP deficiency caused by environmental toxins.
It was actually a lady with Crohn's that opened my eyes to the rhea extract
and autoimmune issue three years ago. We had given out dozens of bottles
asking for responses on allergies. A few months later I received a
hand-made wallpaper angel, which still is in my bathroom, from a woman with
Crohn's who was thanking me for giving her life back. Scared the devil out
of me. Had to go back to my notes and figure out what in the world would be
doing it. Clueless, I interviewed her repeatedly. Turns out her husband
was a mechanic and she had to do the greasy malodorous laundry in their
small trailer home. Other people with Crohn's started calling and asking
me what was in the extract. Out of that initial group one thread
emerged-they were all exposed to high levels of petrochemicals. One had
just moved to a busy street with buses, one was a heavy equipment operator
sitting behind the exhaust pipe all day long, one had just taken a job as a
school bus driver and was sickened by the smells of the bus garage, one had
diesel contamination in the well water.
Spectacular relapses occurred when they exceeded their toxic limits by 1.
cleaning a rental house bathroom with 8 different chemicals (that stunt
landed that woman in the hospital) or 2. going cross country with a trucker
husband and finding themselves in a huge urban traffic jam for hours. The
lady on the bus line installed a good air filter in her house and she
improved. Since Crohn's patients have such lousy and unpredictable
absorption there wasn't anything I could do with this intriguing information
so I let it drop. It could have been coincidence. Nobody wanted to listen
BTW, I have a BS in bacteriology, so I would be justified to be on that
bandwagon. Haven't seen a necrotic gut or diarrhea of any duration in a
baby rhea in three years. This was after 4 years and about 500 chicks that
ALL had it, almost convincing me the color of a rhea intestine just might
naturally be blood red. We slaughtered an adult in 1994 just so I could see
out what the natural color was. It was neutral beige.
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