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    1. #1
      Abibikasa Wura
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      Default Most Black People Are Mentally Sick Because

      THEY ARE PHYSICALLY DEFICIENT IN ESSENTIAL
      VITAMINS AND MINERALS.
      AS A RESULT OF THESE NUTRITIONAL
      DEFICIENCIES, IT IS IMPOSSIBLE FOR
      NEGROES TO BE
      RECEPTIVE TO ANY TYPE
      OF BLACK LIBERATION TALK.
      WHY ARE THE TYPICAL afrikkkan-amerikkkans
      unable to RECEIVE AND ACT APPROPRIATELY
      ]ON LIFE-SAVING BLACK LIBERATION INFORMATION,
      TALK, AND ACTION?
      ANSWER: THE NEGROES ON THE TYPICAL
      white dominators' sleazy DIET OF TECH-NO-FOODS
      FRAZZLES AND FRIES THE NERVES AND THE BRAINS
      AND CAUSES UTTER MENTAL AND SOCIAL CONFUSION.
      MOREOVER, THE LACK OF PROPER MINERALS AND
      VITAMINS LEADS, ALWAYS, TO SUB-OPTIMAL
      THINKING AND CORRECT ACTIONS.
      THE AUTHOR OF "DEAD DOCTORS DON'T LIE", FOR
      EXAMPLE, SAYS THE LACK OF THE MINERAL BORON
      OFTEN LEADS TO SEXUAL IDENTITY CONFUSION-DO
      SOME RESEARCH ON THIS TOPIC AND CHECK IT OUT.

      ***************************************


      Arsenic is essential in trace amounts. Arsenic deficiency depresses growth and impairs reproduction.
      Boron appears to affect calcium and magnesium metabolism and membrane function. It is essential for efficient absorption of calcium in the body and was found by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to significantly reduce the loss of calcium, magnesium and phosphorus in post-menopausal women. It may also be helpful for ischemic heart disease and other forms of cardiovascular disease. Boron deficiency signs may be related to the level of vitamin D and possibly other nutrients in the diet.
      Deficiency Symptoms: Osteoporosis, Arthritis.
      Calcium is an essential chemical element largely concerned with the structure and rigidity of bones and teeth; a small portion is involved in blood clotting, transmission of impulses from nerve to muscles, and regulation of the parathyroid gland. The 1% of the body's calcium circulating in body fluids maintains correct acid-alkaline balance and regulates the heartbeat amongst other vital functions. Lack of calcium in the diet leads to a form of "leaching out" of bone mineral content (osteoporosis) and when vitamin D is also deficient, the condition known as rickets occurs.
      Chlorine (chloride) is essential in maintaining fluid and electrolyte balance which in turn enables nutrients to pass into cells and waste products to pass out of cells. It is a necessary component of gastric juices required for digestion of protein and minerals. Deficiency of chlorine can cause hair and tooth loss, poor muscular contraction and impaired digestion.
      Chromium is required for normal glucose absorption. It appears to increase the effectiveness of insulin and its ability to regulate blood sugar levels. It may also be involved in protein synthesis. It is best absorbed when taken in compounds (complexes). In the majority of all chromium supplementation studies in the United States, at least half the subjects with impaired glucose tolerance improved with the addition of chromium, suggesting that the lower ranges of chromium intake from typical U.S. diets are not optimal with regard to chromium nutrition.
      Cobalt is an integral part of vitamin B-12. Because all vitamin B-12 is derived from bacterial synthesis, organic cobalt is considered essential. Deficiency of cobalt may lead to pernicious anaemia, retarded growth and nervous disorders. Vegetarians are particularly at risk of deficiency.
      Copper is an essential nutrient for all vertebrates. There are a number of copper-containing proteins and enzymes, some of which are essential for the proper utilization of iron. Copper is involved in respiration and is an important blood antioxidant. It is also involved in protein metabolism, healing processes, maintenance of hair colour, and formation of the myelin sheaths which protect nerve fibres. Elevated cholesterol levels, impaired glucose tolerance, anaemia and heart-related abnormalities have been observed in some subjects with below-average copper consumption.
      Fluorine (fluoride) The major tissues known to incorporate fluoride are bones and tooth enamel. Fluorine appears to increase deposition of calcium, thereby strengthening teeth and bones. Levels in drinking water artificially fluoridated with sodium fluoride can often reach toxic levels which then has adverse effect on many enzyme systems in the body Just like so called toxic metals like aluminium, chromium and arsenic are poisonous in the inorganic chemical form, but safe and even essential in their natural plant form.
      Gallium modulates brain chemistry. Anti-tumour activity.
      Iodine is unevenly distributed in the environment. In large areas, often mountainous, environmental levels are inadequate for humans and animals. Iodine is especially important for the thyroid gland which regulates the body's production of energy and metabolic rate, and is involved in the conversion of carotene to vitamin A, in protein synthesis and in synthesis of cholesterol, which is the building block for hormones. Deficiency of iodine can result in goitre (enlarged thyroid) and hypothyroidism (which in turn leads to weight gain, dry skin and hair, sensitivity to cold, sluggish metabolism, slowed mental reactions and hardening of the arteries). Deficiency has also been linked to breast lumps.
      Iron is a constituent of haemoglobin, the component of blood which carries oxygen to every cell in the body; myoglobin, which supplies oxygen to muscle cells; and a number of enzymes. There are reports of reduced physical performance in iron deficiency even before anaemia is present. Iron deficiency also has been associated with decreased immune function.
      Lithium reduces aggressiveness, violence and self-destruction.
      Magnesium is important to calcium and potassium homeostasis. Numerous biochemical and physiological processes require or are modulated by magnesium, including energy production, protein synthesis, muscle contractions and vascular tone. Extracellular magnesium concentrations are critical to the maintenance of electrical potentials of nerve and muscle membranes and for transmission of impulses across neuromuscular junctions. Magnesium deficiency is common since this mineral is refined out out of many foods during processing. Deficiencies have been associated with coronary heart disease, formation of clots in the heart and brain, calcium deposits in kidneys, blood vessels and heart, digestive disorders, depression and many other symptoms.
      Manganese is an antioxidant, activates numerous enzymes and has roles in protein, carbohydrate and fat metabolism. It is necessary for blood sugar regulation, healthy nerves and brain, sex hormone production, normal skeletal development, production of mother's milk and a healthy immune system. Signs of deficiency include poor reproductive performance, growth retardation, congenital malformations in the offspring, abnormal formation of bone and cartilage, and impaired glucose tolerance. Manganese supplementation has been found useful in treating multiple sclerosis, osteoarthritis and diabetes.
      Molybdenum plays an essential role in several enzymes including xanthine oxidase which aids in mobilising iron from liver reserves; aldehyde oxidase which is necessary for oxidation of fats and sulphite oxidase. It modulates metabolism of calcium, magnesium, copper and nitrogen and may also be an antioxidant. Deficiencies can result from excess sulphites (common preservative of foods and drugs) or from refining of foods. Consequences of molybdenum deficiency include retarded weight gain, poor appetite, impaired reproduction, fast heartbeat, increased rate of breathing, visual problems and shortened life expectancy.
      Nickel is another element which has been shown by substantial evidence to be necessary in trace amounts. It is involved in hormone, lipid and membrane metabolism and cell membrane integrity and is an activator for some enzymes. Lowers requirement for vitamin B12. Nickel deficiency results in decreased growth, impaired liver function, changes in skin colour and reproductive problems.
      Phosphorus is an essential component of bone mineral and needs to be in correct balance with calcium for both of these minerals to be used effectively in the body. It also plays a role in almost every chemical reaction in the body. Phosphorus deficiency results in bone loss and is characterized by weakness, anorexia, malaise, and pain. Deficiency in the calcium-phosphorus balance may result in conditions such as osteoporosis, arthritis, pyorrhea, rickets and tooth decay.
      Potassium is an important electrolyte in the body which is intimately associated with sodium metabolism. In the correct ratio, sodium and potassium help regulate water balance within the body; are essential for the transport of nutrients into each cell and waste products out of each cell and help normalise the heartbeat. Deficiency of potassium may lead to nervous disorders, insomnia, constipation, slow irregular heartbeat and muscle damage. In severe potassium deficiency, muscle weakness and paralysis may develop, leading to difficulties in breathing and changes in the heart.
      Selenium is an antioxidant that works closely with vitamin E in actions like production of antibodies, binding of toxic metals like mercury, amino acid metabolism and promotion of normal body growth and fertility. Selenium protects the cell "machinery" that generates energy. It is also necessary for the production of prostaglandins, substances which affect blood pressure and platelet aggregation. It protects all membranes, reduces risk of cancer, enhances immune system, protects against heart disease. Deficiency of selenium has been associated with premature aging, heart attack, muscular dystrophy, cystic fibrosis, infertility and increased risk of cancer.
      Silicon also falls in the "trace requirement" category. It is needed for the connective tissues of the body such as tendons, cartilage, blood vessels, nails, skin and hair. It works with calcium to make strong bones so it is an important factor in osteoporosis and can help with faster mending of broken bones. It has been found helpful for preventing cardiovascular disease. It is probably best known as the "beauty mineral" for helping maintain strong, healthy nails, hair and skin. Silicon deficiency first shows as brittle or easily broken nails and dry, splitting hair, and can eventually lead to structural abnormalities of the long bones and the skull.
      Sodium is an essential mineral that plays a critical role in normal electrolyte metabolism. It works with potassium to equalise acid-alkaline balance of the blood and water balance in the body and well as transport of nutrients into and waste products out of body cells, muscle contraction and nerve stimulation. Sodium also keeps other minerals in the blood soluble so they will not build up as deposits in the bloodstream. It is necessary for the production of hydrochloric acid in the stomach for digestion of protein and minerals and helps in the elimination of carbon dioxide from the body. Excessive fatigue, muscle cramps and weakness, intestinal gas, arthritis, rheumatism, neuralgia short attention span, and mental confusion can result from sodium deficiency.
      Tin supports hair growth and can enhance reflexes. Deficiency symptoms include symmetrical baldness, reduced response to sound and loud noises and diminished haemoglobin synthesis.
      Vanadium is required for glucose tolerance factor, for proper development of bones, cartilage and teeth and for cellular metabolism. A deficiency may be linked to reproductive problems and kidney disease; supplementation with vanadium may assist with diabetes.
      Zinc is found in all tissues. Its functions include enhancing the immune system, specifically the functions of the thymus gland and the spleen; involvement in the Krebs cycle and energy production; maintenance of healthy skin and taste buds; a component of insulin; a constituent of more than 2000 enzymes involved in digestion and metabolism including those for breakdown of alcohol, bone metabolism, protein digestion and phosphorus metabolism. Zinc can prevent toxaemia. and protects against birth defects. Signs of dietary zinc deficiency include susceptibility to infections, stress and fatigue, loss of appetite, growth retardation (including dwarfism), delayed sexual maturity, skin changes including acne and stretch marks, prostate disorders and immunological abnormalities.
      Lanthanum, Praeseodymium, Neodymium, Thulium, Samarium, Europium & Ytterbium: Enhance cell growth, extends life. Deficiency may shorten lifespan.

      Source documentation:

      • Burk, R F "Biological activity of selenium" in American Review of Nutrition 1983
      • Fregley, M J "Sodium & potassium" in Nutrition Review's Present Knowledge in Nutrition 5th Edition
      • Heaney R P, J.C. Gallagher et al "Calcium nutrition and bone health" in American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 1982
      • Hertz, B S & G F Maberly "Iodine" in Trace Elements in Human and Animal Nutrition, 5th Edition, edited by W. Mertz
      • Hurley, L S & C L Keen "Manganese" in Trace Elements in Human and Animal Nutrition, edited by W. Mertz
      • Kirschmann, Gayla and John Kirschmann Nutrition Almanac 1996 McGraw-Hill
      • Lotz, M, E Zisman et al "Evidence for phosphorus depletion in man" in New England Journal of Medicine 1968
      • Mills, C F (ed) Zinc in Human Biology International Life Sciences Institute, London
      • Nielsen, F H "Possible future implications of ultra trace elements in human disease and health" in Essential and Toxic Trace Elements in Human Health and Disease edited by A.S. Prasad
      • Rajagopalan, K.V. "Molybdenum" in American Review of Nutrition 1988
      • Reiser, S. et al "Indices of copper status in humans" in American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 1985
      • Rossman, Isadore M.D. Ph.D. (ed) New Illustrated Medical Aid Encyclopedia 1990
      • Schroeder, H A "Chromium deficiency" in Journal of Nutrition 1966
      • Shils, M E "Magnesium in health and disease" in Annual Review of Nutrition 1988
      • Taves, D R "Dietary intake of fluoride" in British Journal of Nutrition 1983
      • Viteri, F E & B Torun "Anaemia and physical work capacity" in Clinical Haematology 1974
      • Winick, Myron M D (ed) The Columbia Encyclopedia of Nutrition The Institute of Human Nutrition, Columbia University
      http://www.tjclark.com.au/colloidal-minerals-library/mineral-functions.htm

      ASSIGNMENT:

      EVEN AN IDIOT KNOWS YOU CAN'T GET NEEDED
      VITAMINS AND MINERALS FROM EATING DEAD ANIMALS,
      CONSUMING DAIRY PRODUCTS, DRINKING SODAS, ETC.

      * READ: DR. JEWEL POOKRUM'S "VITAMINS AND
      MINERALS FROM A TO Z"
      Last edited by Kamau_Kambon; 06-14-2009 at 07:15 PM.

     

     
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