Free Radicals are Unstable Atoms that Damage Cellular DNA and Membranes and Make Cells Vulnerable to Disease and Pathogens
|CAUSES||Descripion of risk||Protectiive Measures|
|ENVIRONMENTAL EMF||Electromagnetic fields cause by dirty electricity and high power lines trigger free radicals in human blood. Electromagnetic fields (EMF) have various chemical effects, including causing deterioration in large molecules in cells and imbalance in ionic equilibrium.||Blushield CUBE, PLUGIN, or ULTRA|
|CELL PHONE||Cell phones safety guidelines state that the device must not be held against the body. Safe distance for use and storage is at least 5/8″ or 1.6 cm away from skin and the body. Cell phones next to the body must be on airplane mode. Use speakerphone or Airtubes when making calls and do not hold the phone or rest it on the body during use.||Evidence of DNA damage|
|SMART DEVICES and WIFI in the Home||Smart devices and continuous WIFI they require pulsing free radical inducing waves throughout the environment cause continuous low level inflammation associated with cellular decay and DNA damage.||Blushield PORTABLE|
Editor’s Note: This is a reprint of an article on LiveScience. The original article is found at https://www.livescience.com/54901-free-radicals.html. Oxidative stress can be reduced by reducing exposure to EMF and supplementing with free radical scavengers like hydrogen. We have found that our baseline health improves with a Blushield CUBE, regular supplementation of MegaHydrate, Crystal Energy and Molecular-hydrogen generating HydroGO+.
What Are Free Radicals?
The body is under constant attack from oxidative stress. Oxygen in the body splits into single atoms with unpaired electrons. Electrons like to be in pairs, so these atoms, called free radicals, scavenge the body to seek out other electrons so they can become a pair. This causes damage to cells, proteins and DNA.
Free radicals are associated with human disease, including cancer, atherosclerosis, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease and many others. They also may have a link to aging, which has been defined as a gradual accumulation of free-radical damage, according to Christopher Wanjek, the Bad Medicine columnist for Live Science.
Substances that generate free radicals can be found in the food we eat, the medicines we take, the air we breathe and the water we drink, according to the Huntington’s Outreach Project for Education at Stanford University. These substances include fried foods, alcohol, tobacco smoke, pesticides and air pollutants.