Coping with second Moderna vaccine shot

Feeling sick all day and laying on the bed, I was hoping that I can recover fast after this second vaccine shot. The first one, did not have any reactions at all.

This time, the second vaccine shot from Moderna gave me a chill, fever and dizziness the next day. For one whole day, I lay on my bed, pressing on my armpit. I ate an apple and garlic filled chicken soup in small cup. I have been drinking orange juice and water with apple cider vinegar. Stretching on my bed, I keep deep breathing, breathing in thru the nose and out to the mouth.

What I noticed is that my tummy is very warm. I have to push myself to stand and get the chicken soup with 3 cloves of garlic and ate one big apple all day. I remembered my grandma who will massage our armpit and hands and thighs whenever we are sick with fever, so I did press my body hoping to move my lymps to help my immune system.

I wonder if this is the same feeling of those who had COVID19. The next day, all the dizziness and chills were gone. I’m back to my computer for my remote job and businesses.

Philippine lawyers sue Sanofi over dengue vaccine

How can we prevent this bad event from happening again, harming our children in the Philippines?

Diosdado T. Jaramillo wrote in my Facebook:

“The issue here is the gross negligence of public health officials who gave the green light for mass vaccination without adequate effort to consolidate opinions, protocols, and suggestions from medical experts in the field.”

I responded that in the USA we can oppose required vaccination.

He said these two countries are apples and oranges and come from different health backgrounds.

Connie

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Aluminum , vaccines, Alzheimer’s and detox ways

See a doctor , chiropractor, acupuncturists, herbalist, health coach and other CAM health care pros to detox your body from metal toxins. Over time, the accumulation of aluminum in soda and vaccines can be toxic to our brain causing Alzheimer and Parkinson’s diseases.

Today we know these claims to be true, especially when acidic foods, such as tomatoes and okra, are cooked in aluminum cookware. Use of steel utensils onaluminum cookware can cause additional toxicity by scraping aluminum into food. Beer and soft drink cans are made exclusively from aluminum.

Modern cans are generally produced through a mechanical cold forming process that starts with punching a flat blank from very stiff cold-rolled sheet. This sheet is typically alloy 3104-H19 or 3004-H19, which is aluminium with about 1% manganese and 1% magnesium to give it strength and formability.

Today we know these claims to be true, especially when acidic foods, such as tomatoes and okra, are cooked in aluminum cookware. Use of steel utensils on aluminum cookware can cause additionaltoxicity by scraping aluminum into food. Beer and soft drink cans are made exclusively from aluminum.

Aluminium content of soft drinks from aluminium cans. – NCBI

by M Seruga – ‎1994 – ‎Cited by 37 – ‎Related articles

The aluminium (Al) content of soft drinks from Al cans has been measured during … should not be a cause for concern in regard to Al toxicity for the human body.

News headlines: Beer and coke cans are killers – Help Free The Earth

Those aluminum coke and pepsi and beer cans leech aluminum into your drinks. … It’s dangerous andtoxic to the body…so why aren’t the regulators warning us …

Are Diet Coke Aluminum Cans Safe? | LIVESTRONG.COM

https://www.livestrong.com › Food and Drink

People around the world have consumed countless beverages from the convenient aluminum can, but from time to time, concerns are raised about the safety of.

Are Aluminum Cans Bad For You? – Here Is Your Answer.

Sep 19, 2016 – One concern with aluminum cans is that they might leach aluminum into their contents. Too much aluminum can cause aluminum toxicity, which …

Can Aluminum Poisoning be a Reality?

The pop manufacturers have the cans coated to prevent the leeching of aluminum into the cans, but …Pop is not the only source of potential aluminum toxicity.

Is the Can Worse Than the Soda? Study Finds Correlation Between …

Sep 18, 2012 – BPA, a chemical used in aluminum soda cans and other food packaging, was found to be associated with childhood obesity in a new study.

Why drinking from a can may be dangerous – USA Today

Dec 14, 2014 – Cans and plastic bottles are lined with a controversial chemical called BPA. … AP SODATAX FIGHT A USA CA. In this June 30, 2014 photo …

The Real Facts About Alzheimers and Aluminum – from EHSO

Question: I have heard that aluminum may be involved in the development of … Aluminum beveragecans are usually coated with a polymer to minimize such …

[PDF]Hazards of Aluminum Packaging – DigitalCommons@CalPoly

digitalcommons.calpoly.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1080&context=grcsp

by A Habian – ‎2011 – ‎Related articles

Aluminum cans such as soda cans, can be found in almost …. Besides Alzheimer’s, toxic levels ofaluminum has also been associated with Parkinson’s disease …

Aluminum Toxicity: 4 Ways to Detox Your Brain & Body

Aluminum toxicity is linked to Alzheimer’s and other serious diseases including cancer. Here are four steps you can take to protect your health.

4 Ways to Detoxify Aluminum From Your Life – Global Healing Center

Aug 28, 2014 – Ways To Detoxify Aluminum From Your Life. Purchase Whole Foods. Aluminum cans and processed food packaging — yes, even the paper looking stuff — usually contains aluminum. ChooseAluminum-Free Deodorant. The most common exposure point for most people is deodorant. Avoid Antacids. Detoxify Your Body.

Your Brain May Be Full of Toxic Aluminum. Here are 3 Ways to Detox It …

Aluminum is in many things we use every day. It’s in our antiperspirant, beauty products, the air we breathe, and even our food. (source) Aluminum is considered …

10 Ways to Detox from Vaccines – The Drs. Wolfson

Feb 21, 2017 – If I say aluminum causes dementia, it stands to reason that getting that … Before we get to 10 Ways to Detox Vaccines, let’s start with rule #1: …

How to detox aluminum and why it’s necessary – NaturalNews.com

Jan 10, 2012 – How to detox aluminum and why it’s necessary. … sure people is sick is Big Pharma’s wayof making sure the money flows their direction.

How to Detox Aluminum From the Body | Healthfully

Squeezing half of a fresh lemon in a cup of warm water twice a day is one of the best ways to help your body detoxify from metals such as aluminum. The citric …

Heavy Metal Toxicity and Detoxification Protocol – Eidon Ionic Minerals

Heavy metal detoxification can be quite difficult to accomplish. … Heavy metals such as mercury, lead, cadmium, and aluminum, are in our food, water, … They were right about that in an abstract way because the mercury that is affecting your …

4 Detox Foods for Liver Health and to Prevent Aluminum Toxicity :The …

Using aluminum foil is an inexpensive and convenient way to warm up your food. However, as many of us know by now, wrapping your food in aluminum will …

How to Do an Aluminum Detox – YouTube

Mar 24, 2011 – Uploaded by HerbalixPro

Herbalix Detox Cleansing Deodorant™. … im so interested int he 30 ways thealuminium has effected us …

Heavy Metal Detox – DrAxe.com

Try this Heavy Metal Detox for healing. … considered “heavy metals” such as lead, mercury, aluminumand arsenic can cause acute or chronic toxicity. … Chelation therapy is the most effective way to reduce serious heavy metal exposure.

Vaccine Ingredients – Aluminum | Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

Sep 27, 2016 – Aluminum is used in vaccines as an adjuvant. Aluminum adjuvants are used invaccines such as hepatitis A, hepatitis B, …

[PDF]Aluminum in Vaccines – Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia

media.chop.edu/data/files/pdfs/vaccine-education-center-aluminum.pdf

of aluminum. Almost all of that accumulated aluminum comes from food. Q A Aluminum in Vaccines: What you should know. VACCINE EDUCATION CENTER.

Adjuvants | Vaccine Safety | CDC

http://www.cdc.gov › Vaccine Safety › Common Concerns

Sep 12, 2016 – Aluminum gels or aluminum salts are vaccine ingredients that have been used invaccines since the 1930s. Small amounts of aluminum are …

The Case Against Aluminum in Vaccines – Dr Mercola articles

Mar 31, 2015 – According to some experts, including Dr. Humphries, aluminum in vaccines may pose very significant health risks.

Aluminum | Immunize for Good

You may have heard fellow parents warn about aluminum in childhood vaccines. Dr. Sears’s book TheVaccine Book has exacerbated this fear by creating an …

Study Reports Aluminum in Vaccines Poses Extremely Low Risk … – FDA

Feb 6, 2015 – The risk to infants posed by the total aluminum exposure received from the entire recommended series of childhood vaccines over the first year …

Aluminum in Vaccines: History and Toxicity – Health Freedom Idaho

healthfreedomidaho.org/aluminum-in-vaccines-history-and-toxicity97

Jun 23, 2017 – Aluminum in Vaccines: History and Toxicity. Here is the Toxicological Profile on Aluminum, prepared by the Agency for Toxic Substances and …

Aluminum vaccine adjuvants: are they safe? – NCBI

by L Tomljenovic – ‎2011 – ‎Cited by 131 – ‎Related articles

There is also a concerning scarcity of data on toxicology and pharmacokinetics of these compounds. In spite of this, the notion that aluminum in vaccines is safe …

Dangers of Aluminum in Vaccines vaccinepapers.org

vaccinepapers.org/category/aluminum/

Jan 23, 2017 – The aluminum in vaccines is dangerous. It causes brain damage. And its nanoparticulate form makes it especially harmful.

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Signs of Lupus in women

Systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE), also known simply as lupus, is an autoimmune disease in which the body’s immune system mistakenly attacks healthy tissue in many parts of the body.[1] Symptoms vary between people and may be mild to severe. Common symptoms include painful and swollen joints, fever, chest pain, hair loss, mouth ulcers, swollen lymph nodes, feeling tired, and a red rash which is most commonly on the face. Often there are periods of illness, called flares, and periods of remission when there are few symptoms.[1]

The cause is not entirely clear.[1] It is believed to involve hormonal, environmental, and genetic factors.[2] Among identical twins, if one is affected there is a 24% chance the other one will be as well.[1] Female sex hormones, sunlight, smoking, vitamin D deficiency, and certain infections, are also believed to increase the risk.[2] The mechanism involves an immune response by autoantibodies against a person’s own tissues. These are most commonly anti-nuclear antibodies and they result in inflammation. Diagnosis can be difficult and is based on a combination of symptoms and laboratory tests. There are a number of other kinds of lupus erythematosus including discoid lupus erythematosus, neonatal lupus, and subacute cutaneous lupus erythematosus

Epidemiology

The global rates of SLE are approximately 20-70 per 100,000 people. In females, the rate is highest between 45-64 year of age. The lowest overall rate exists in Iceland and Japan. The highest rates exist in US and France. However, there is no sufficient evidence to conclude that SLE is less common in some countries compared to others, since there is significant environmental variability in these countries. For example, different countries receive different levels of sunlight, and exposure to UV rays affects dermatological symptoms of SLE. Certain studies hypothesize that a genetic connection exists between race and lupus which affects disease prevalence. If this is true, the racial composition of countries affects disease, and will cause the incidence in a country to change as the racial makeup changes. In order to understand if this is true, countries with largely homogenous and racially stable populations should be studied to better understand incidence.[5] Rates of disease in the developing world are unclear.[6]

The rate of SLE varies between countries, ethnicity, sex, and changes over time.[87] In the United States, one estimate of the rate of SLE is 53 per 100,000;[87] other estimates range from 322,000 to over 1 million.[88] In Northern Europe the rate is about 40 per 100,000 people.[89] SLE occurs more frequently and with greater severity among those of non-European descent.[88] That rate has been found to be as high as 159 per 100,000 among those of Afro-Caribbean descent.[87] Childhood-onset systemic lupus erythematosus generally presents between the ages of 3 and 15 and is four time more common in girls.[90]

While the onset and persistence of SLE can show disparities between genders, socioeconomic status also plays a major role. Women with SLE and of lower socioeconomic status have been shown to have higher depression scores, higher body mass index, and more restricted access to medical care than women of higher socioeconomic statuses with the illness. People with SLE had more self-reported anxiety and depression scores if they were from a lower socioeconomic status.[91]

Ethnicity

There are assertions that race affects the rate of SLE. However, a 2010 review of studies which correlate race and SLE identified several sources of systematic and methodological error, indicating that the connection between race and SLE may be spurious.[92] For example, studies show that social support is a modulating factor which buffers against SLE-related damage and maintains physiological functionality.[92] Studies have not been conducted to determine whether people of different racial backgrounds receive differing levels of social support.[92] If there is a difference, this could act as a confounding variable in studies correlating race and SLE. Another caveat to note when examining studies about SLE is that symptoms are often self-reported. This process introduces additional sources of methodological error. Studies have shown that self-reported data is affected by more than just the patients experience with the disease- social support, the level of helplessness, and abnormal illness-related behaviors also factor into a self-assessment. Additionally, other factors like the degree of social support which a person receives, socioeconomic status, health insurance, and access to care can contribute to an individual’s disease progression.[92][93] It is important to note that racial differences in lupus progression have not been found in studies that control for the socioeconomic status [SES] of participants.[92][94] Studies that control for the SES of its participants have found that non-white people have more abrupt disease onset compared to white people and that their disease progresses more quickly. Non-white patients often report more hematological, serosal, neurological, and renal symptoms. However, the severity of symptoms and mortality are both similar in white and non-white patients. Studies that report different rates of disease progression in late-stage SLE are most likely reflecting differences in socioeconomic status and the corresponding access to care.[92] The people who receive medical care often have accrued less disease-related damage and are less likely to be below the poverty line.[94] Additional studies have found that education, marital status, occupation, and income create a social context which contributes to disease progression.[92]

Sex

SLE, like many autoimmune diseases, affects females more frequently than males, at a rate of about 9 to 1.[3][87] The X chromosome carries immunological related genes, which can mutate and contribute to the onset of SLE. The Y chromosome has no identified mutations associated with autoimmune disease.[95]

Hormonal mechanisms could explain the increased incidence of SLE in females. The onset of SLE could be attributed to the elevated hydroxylation of estrogen and the abnormally decreased levels of androgens in females. In addition, differences in GnRH signalling have also shown to contribute to the onset of SLE. While females are more likely to relapse than males, the intensity of these relapses is the same for both sexes.[96]

In addition to hormonal mechanisms, specific genetic influences found on the X chromosome may also contribute to the development of SLE. Studies indicate that the X chromosome can determine the levels of sex hormones. A study has shown an association between Klinefelter syndrome and SLE. XXY males with SLE have an abnormal X-Y translocation resulting in the partial triplication of the PAR1 gene region.


Keeping Your Immune System Healthy

How do you keep the immune system active and healthy? All the books say essentially the same thing— simply by living well. And “living well” involves common sense practices such as eating a healthful diet, getting enough sleep, exercising, drinking alcohol only in moderation, and avoiding stress. A few additional tips for keeping the immune system healthy include:

  • Avoid or prevent exposure to environmental toxins such as mercury, poisons and heavy metals.
  • Avoid taking unnecessary drugs.
  • Understand that diet can influence your immune system, and choose your foods wisely.
  • Have sex. Sexual activity has been found to be good for the immune system because it activates the hormones that are regulated by the act of having sex and helps maintain a healthy hormone balance.

References

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