Avoiding Sugar-Coated Red Blood Cells

| September 17, 2017 | 0 Comments

It seems that strokes, “heart attacks”, Alzheimer’s, diabetes, prostate cancer etc. happen all of a sudden. They don’t. These conditions are similar to your house collapsing after years of termite infestation–critter overgrowth. Critter overgrowth happens in humans also. Normally, it starts in your mid 30’s. Most do not feel symptoms significant enough to see a doctor, especially men. And even if men do feel/see symptoms, they are likely to suppress and push through them. That is our cultural upbringing. I’ve seen many women become widows simply because of denial.

Critter overgrowth or conditions that facilitate it, starts to show up very early in blood work if you know what to look for. Once you start to see your husband’s gut start expanding, it’s time to take action if you don’t want to spend your final years visiting him in a nursing home. The hemoglobin A1C and MCV are probably the 2 earliest red flags. Hemoglobin A1C tells me how much sugar coating is on the red blood cells. Red blood cells have to swim around in the blood stream for around 90 days. If there is excess blood sugar, it will stick to the red blood cells and coat them like an M&M. Critters love M&M’s. Candy coated red blood cells will lead to critter overgrowth. Hemoglobin A1C should not be above 5.2. MCV (mean corpuscular volume) tells me how big the red blood cells are. Red blood cells get bigger and more dysfunctional as B-12 levels decline. B-12 levels decline as hydrochloric acid levels get low. Production of hydrochloric acid by your stomach is critical for keeping critter numbers under control. As hydrochloric acid production declines, critters will start to overgrow. Once critters start to over grow and there is an unlimited supply of M&M’s, that is when the journey towards “heart attack”, colon cancer, prostate cancer, Alzheimer’s, stroke, etc. begin. MCV should not be above 85.

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Category: Blood Sugar, General Health, Heart Health, Inflammation

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