Tags: pollution | cancer | heart disease | lipopolysaccharides

New Form of Pollution Threatens Cities

By Wednesday, 20 May 2015 12:41 PM Current | Bio | Archive

In many cities, the air is heavily polluted by particles, gases, and industrial chemicals — yet those substances may not even be the worst of the offenders.

Several studies have shown that in many areas, even within large cities, the air contains lipopolysaccharides (LPS), which come from the cell walls of gram-negative bacteria such as E. coli. They are found in open fill waste areas, wastewater treatment plants, open sewer channels, and biosolid landfills. (Biosolids are organic materials resulting from the treatment of domestic

When LPS molecules are mixed with air pollution particles, they can enter the nasal passages, bronchi, and lungs, and eventually the bloodstream, triggering intense immune activation and subsequent inflammation in the brain and throughout the body.

Interestingly, LPS are added to many vaccines to stimulate the immune system. This means that the LPS in air pollution could dramatically worsen complications associated with vaccines.

Studies have also shown that exposure of newborn animals to pesticides can condition their brains to overreact to LPS vaccinations later in life — mainly affecting the area damaged by Parkinson’s disease.

More than half of America’s sewage sludge (biosolids) is spread over land areas, including playgrounds, public parks, highway medians, roadsides, and golf courses. Some of it is even sprayed over forests.

According to my friend Dr. David Lewis, many commercial garden composts also contain biosolids.

David was an microbiologist and research scientist for the EPA’s Office of Research and Development for more than 30 years until he was fired for writing an article exposing the EPA’s complicity in this outrage.

I highly recommend you read his book — “Science for Sale” — for more information.

People living near biosolid landfills are at great risk of significant health issues, including brain damage, cardiovascular damage, and constant inflammation. Other high risks include:

• Cancer

• Heart disease

• Atherosclerosis

• Neurodegenerative diseases

• Respiratory diseases

In the book, David recounts a case in which a young man died while visiting his mother, who lived near one of these biosolid landfills. In fact, all those who lived nearby were suffering ill effects.

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In many cities, the air is heavily polluted by particles, gases, and industrial chemicals — yet those substances may not even be the worst of the offenders.
pollution, cancer, heart disease, lipopolysaccharides
Wednesday, 20 May 2015 12:41 PM
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