Shocking increase in neurological brain deaths

BrainDiseaseA new study undertaken by researchers at Bournemouth University in England, and published in the journal Surgical Neurology International confirmed that dementia and other brain diseases are striking people at younger and younger ages, reaching levels that are “almost epidemic.”

The researchers analyzed data from 21 countries and found that rate of deaths from neurological brain disorders doubled between 1989 and 2010, with rates by far the highest in the U.S.

Onset of brain diseases occurred an average of 10 years earlier than in 1989, hitting people in their 40s and 50s and even earlier.

Researchers said that in the age group 55 to 74 the increase was substantial, but more than doubled in the age group over 75.

However, in the U.S., death from neurological brain disease tripled in men over the age of 75 and increased five-fold in women! Today, more older women are dying from brain disease than at any time in recorded history.

“The rate of increase in such a short time suggests a silent or even a ‘hidden epidemic’ in which environmental factors must play a major part, not just ageing,” said lead researcher Colin Pritchard.

Researchers conclude that ballooning environmental pollutants are the only explanation for the rapidly increasing brain disorders and deaths.

Those pollutants include petro-chemicals, insecticides and pesticides, nutrient-deficient food, increase in use of multiple vaccines and pharmaceutical drugs, and a hugely expanded background and use of the radiation and electromagnetic field through medical tests, cell phone use, etc.

Aluminum and mercury have both long been identified as damaging to the brain, and today they are widely found in the environment—in vaccines, water, fish, farm fields, dental work and cookware.

Throw away your aluminum cookware and tinfoil, or at least use it very sparingly. Fluoride, so widely used in water systems, has also been found to be damaging to the body’s nerve cells.

It all sounds discouraging, because so many things we take for granted are now being implicated in numerous diseases and deaths. But we also have great advantages—the human brain that we can choose to use for research and learning to the best of our abilities about ways to protect ourselves and our loved ones from the damaging elements that surround us.

Source: (David Gutierrez)

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