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Brian & Anna Maria Clement - Toxic Clothing: Synthetic vs. Natural Fibers August 28th. 2013 Radio3Fourteen Interview

Co-authors Dr. Brian Clement and Dr. Anna Maria Clement are Co-Directors of the Hippocrates Health Institute in West Palm Beach, Florida. These two physicians created wellness and disease prevention programs followed by more than 300,000 people who have spent a week or more at the Institute. They have authored a dozen books on natural health antidotes to illness and disease. We discuss their book Killer Clothes. They'll explain how seemingly innocent clothing choices endanger your health. This has been documented by numerous medical studies. Brian and Anna Maria detail the toxins involved in clothing and fabric manufacturing. We talk about the harmful effects of synthetic clothing vs. the advantages of natural fiber fabrics and organics. Drs. Brian and Anna Maria explain how the increased use of synthetic clothing fibers has contributed to breast cancer, infertility and a range of diseases. Women who wear synthetic bras, nylons and panties are at a greater risk of getting cancer and infections. We'll also discuss the "father" of synthetic fabrics, Wallace Hume Carothers, a Dupont chemist who later killed himself. While the fashion industry attempts to uphold an image of beauty, hosting charitable galas claiming to care about humanity and the environment, lays an ugly secret hidden from public awareness involving lobbyists, mass worldwide pollution, money and cancer causing chemicals. Meanwhile natural super fibers such a hemp, that grow naturally without any intervention, are suppressed. Later, we discuss the hypocrisy of the eco-friendly and green claims used by health companies and organic clothing manufacturers. The interview ends on the dangerous future of clothing as nanoparticles are now being woven into fabrics.

Views: 395

Tags: clothing, fibers, natural, synthetic, toxic

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Comment by Carmen Stanescu on August 31, 2013 at 9:25

Thanks for sharing!

Comment by Gun-Britt Lund on August 31, 2013 at 1:07

Thank you Dragon for all your interesting articles you post! This one is so important to share! <3

Comment by Dragon Chimes OV Admin on August 30, 2013 at 23:45

I was reading this article a few months ago that only now when I listened to the show made sense.  There is a high incidence of testicular cancer amongst cycling racers..infertility, etc attributed to riding the bicycle   (example: Lance Armstrong)..but I see so many people here in my area of the world (our province is very strong on cyclers) I see so many people doing this, the bright synthetic clothes they wear, all artificial fibres..the bright dyed colours...makes so much sense all the chemicals in the clothes.

Cycling is a rewarding physical activity with numerous  health benefits. Cycling provides an aerobic exercise adaptable to the fitness  level of the cyclist. However, even cycling carries potential long-term risks,  particularly when riders spend hours on stiff, narrow seats. A popular  misconception has developed that testicular cancer is one of these risks,  although no studies have demonstrated such a link.

Testicular Cancer

Testicular cancer typically affects men between the ages  of 20 and 39. The disease results in tumors in one or both of the testicles.  Testicular cancer only accounts for about 1 percent of all cancer diagnoses in  men. White men of Scandinavian descent are the most likely to suffer from this  disease. For reasons unknown, testicular cancer is significantly less common in  the African-American population. With early detection and aggressive treatment,  the odds of recovery from the disease are excellent.

Doctors don't believe that competitive cycling is a risk  factor for testicular cancer. The fact that legendary cyclist Lance Armstrong  battled the disease may have fueled the myth linking the sport with the cancer,  according to Matt Seaton, the bicycling columnist at "The Guardian" newspaper in  Great Britain. Cancer arises from genetic mutations in the DNA of individual  cells. Competitive cycling, while possibly abusive to the testicles, does not  affect them on the cellular level. Casual riders should have even less to worry  about. A few hours a week spent in the saddle are unlikely to have any adverse  effects.

Risk Factors for Testicular Cancer

The main risk factor for testicular cancer is being a  member of the demographic group most typically afflicted: young, white men.  Genetics also play a role, as having a family history of testicular cancer  increases your own risk. Having a testicle that has not descended into the  scrotum is another risk factor. All males should perform a self-examination on  their testicles once a month. Any abnormalities, lumps, or changes in texture  should be reported to a doctor. Early detection is critical with cancer. When  treated properly, testicular cancer has a survival rate of more than 95  percent.

Health Problems from Cycling

While testicular cancer has not been linked with  cycling, several other serious health problems may result from long hours spent  on an ill-fitting seat. Research has shown that an uncomfortable saddle combined  with high amounts of riding may lead to infertility. This includes low sperm  counts and erectile dysfunction. Another risk of intensive cycling is bone  weakness. Since cycling produces less mechanical loading on the bones than many  other activities such as running, the bones are not as stimulated to increase  their mineral density. Exercise physiologists recommend that avid cyclists  incorporate cross-training into their workout routines to encourage bone  growth.

any mention of toxic clothing???

Comment by rose on August 30, 2013 at 15:15

every mum and teen needs to hear and understand this - and nano tech is being used - think morgellons team.

Thanks for posting another excellent article Dragon Chimes

Comment by Christopher David Biggs on August 30, 2013 at 10:34

Interesting review.

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