Just how toxic are you? Without testing your level of endocrine disruptors no doubt it is as bad, if not worse, than this report suggests! Please understand it is not the government’s job to alert us to “inconvenient” facts. Yet increasingly world class scientists are speaking out, as in this report from the prestigious journal Nature.
Bottom line, you will not reach your maximum intended useful lifespan without neutralizing these challenges. I hope that some of you make the effort some day soon to learn just how advanced the 5 components of my Power Drink with Zeogold really are. My Power Drink is comprised of 1 tsp. of 4 separate ingredients to help me survive along with one capsule of Zeogold. I can do a full one hour webinar and amaze you about EACH component in my Power Drink but, as Dr Gonzales has learned, most will not take any action until the cancer has been diagnosed. Yet experts insist we all have some cancer all the time and many believe toxins are a key part of the problem.
Garry F. Gordon MD,DO,MD(H)
President, Gordon Research Institute
Hormone disruptors rise from the dead
Broken-down pollutants reform in the dark, casting doubt on environmental risk assessments.
by Mark Peplow – 26 September 2013
Hormone-disrupting chemicals may be far more prevalent in lakes and rivers than previously thought. Environmental scientists have discovered that although these compounds are often broken down by sunlight, they can regenerate at night, returning to life like zombies.
“The assumption is that if it’s gone, we don’t have to worry about it,” says environmental engineer Edward Kolodziej of the University of Nevada in Reno, joint leader of the study. “But we’re under-predicting their environmental persistence.”
“Risk assessments have been built on the basis that light exposure is enough to break down these products,” adds Laura Vandenberg, an endocrinologist at the University of Massachusetts in Amherst who was not involved in the study. “This work undermines that idea completely.”
Endocrine disruptors — pollutants that unbalance hormone systems — are known to harm fish, and there is growing evidence linking them to health problems in humans, including infertility and various cancers1. But pinpointing specific culprits from the vast array of trace chemicals in the environment has proved difficult. Indeed, concentrations of known endocrine disruptors in rivers often seem to be too low to explain harmful effects in aquatic wildlife, says Kolodziej.