DEODORANT WARNING: Aluminum salts found in popular antiperspirant products cause tumor growth

DEODORANT WARNING: Aluminum salts found in popular antiperspirant products cause tumor growth

September 24, 2018

DEODORANT WARNING: Aluminum salts found in popular antiperspirant products cause tumor growth

(NaturalNews) It has long been surmised that the aluminum compounds used in many antiperspirant deodorant products may be a cause of cancer. But a new study out of Switzerland confirms this to be true, showing that aluminum chloride, a common additive in antiperspirant deodorant that blocks moisture, exerts an estrogen-like effect that directly promotes the growth and spread of breast cancer cells.

This groundbreaking research from the University of Geneva looks at aluminum chloride's role in temporarily blocking sweat glands in the underarm. The toxic compound essentially lodges itself inside the skin in order to accomplish this, and over time builds up in breast tissue. Mimicking the effects of estrogen, aluminum chloride in the long term acts as fuel for the formation of cancer tumors, helping them to form and spread throughout the body.

Study co-author Dr. Andre-Pascal Sappino, Ph.D., and his colleagues evaluated the effects of aluminum chloride both on isolated human mammary cells and in test mice to come to this conclusion. They observed that long-term exposure to the chemical not only spurred on cancer tumors but also the metastization, meaning their proliferation throughout the body.  (Click on the picture above to be taken to the rest of the article)



Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.


Also in News

Scientists Verify Elderberry Beats the Flu, Prevents Colds & Strengthens Immunity
Scientists Verify Elderberry Beats the Flu, Prevents Colds & Strengthens Immunity

December 18, 2019

Scientists have discovered that elderberry has been known to man since the prehistoric era, and elderberry recipes were commonly used as natural medicines in ancient Egypt.

Hippocrates, the “father of medicine” from ancient Greece depicted it as his “medicine chest” because of its numerous health benefits.

The elderberry juice has been used as hair dye by the Romans, and the wood of the elderberry tree has been used to make combs, toys, pegs for shoemakers,  needles for weaving musical instruments, and skewers for butchers. The Native Americans used this plant as a natural cure, body paint, ink, for jewelry and musical instruments, hunting whistles, and much more.

During the 1995 Panama flu epidemic, the government used it as a natural way to fight the flu, and it reduced its severity and thus helped to end the epidemic. 

Read More

NOTHING TO SNIFF AT Bizarre deodorant ‘makes women SMELL younger’ thanks to genius scientific trick
NOTHING TO SNIFF AT Bizarre deodorant ‘makes women SMELL younger’ thanks to genius scientific trick

June 06, 2019

AN ANTI-AGEING deodorant that makes women 'smell younger' uses two chemical compounds that naturally occur more in younger women to create its youthful fragrance.

The Deoco brand deodorant is hugely popular in Japan with sales of the product being 60% higher than what was initially expected.

Read More

Scientists 'Clear' Alzheimer's Plaque From Mice Using Only Light And Sound
Scientists 'Clear' Alzheimer's Plaque From Mice Using Only Light And Sound

March 16, 2019

Clumps of harmful proteins that interfere with brain functions have been partially cleared in mice using nothing but light and sound.

Research led by MIT has found strobe lights and a low pitched buzz can be used to recreate brain waves lost in the disease, which in turn remove plaque and improve cognitive function in mice engineered to display Alzheimer's-like behaviour.

It's a little like using light and sound to trigger their own brain waves to help fight the disease.

This technique hasn't been clinically trialled in humans as yet, so it's too soon to get excited - brain waves are known to work differently in humans and mice.

But, if replicated, these early results hint at a possible cheap and drug-free way to treat the common form of dementia.

So how does it work?

Advancing a previous study that showed flashing light 40 times a second into the eyes of engineered mice treated their version of Alzheimer's disease, researchers added sound of a similar frequency and found it dramatically improved their results.

"When we combine visual and auditory stimulation for a week, we see the engagement of the prefrontal cortex and a very dramatic reduction of amyloid," says Li-Huei Tsai, one of the researchers from MIT's Picower Institute for Learning and Memory.

Read More