Monday 30 October 2023


 In test tubes, garlic seems to kill cancer cells.

And population studies, ones that follow groups of people over time, suggest that people who eat more raw or cooked garlic are less likely to get colon and stomach cancers and cancer of the esophagus.

Garlic Information | Mount Sinai - New York


At 30 October 2023 at 01:16 , Anonymous Anonymous said...

A link to Boswellia Serrata (Frankincense). Has been used for millennia. Claims have been made with regards anti-cancer therapy. Burning it (at the very least) is thoroughly pleasant.

I am going to dissolve Frankincense resin into water 5 grams to 250ml of water and heat at approximately 80c. Boiling it could destroy the acid.

It can be drunk as tea (probably the best results) or atomised as a hydrosolic vapour. The absorption rate of the Boswellic Acid is much greater if mixed with fat (cream or coconut milk??) apparently.

I am going to nebulise this later in the week when my new Chinese nebuliser arrives from eBay (circa 20 quid).

Beta-boswellic acid, keto-beta-boswellic acid, and acetyl-keto-beta-boswellic acid (AKBA) have been indicated in apoptosis of cancer cells, in particular brain tumors and cells affected by leukemia or colon cancer.

Acetyl-boswellic acids also exhibit anti inflammatory behaviour by inhibiting leukotrine synthesis. It inhibits the activity of the enzyme 5-lipixygenase through a non-redox reaction. Specifically the 3-acetyl-11-keto-beta-boswellic acid binds as an allosteric partial inhibitor, initiating a shift in regioselectivity of the catalyzed reaction. Clinical trials have investigated the effectiveness of boswellic acids in treating ulcerative colitis, but a study on chemically induced colitis in mouse models showed little effectiveness. A later study showed that low doses of Boswellia serrata extract may have hepatoprotective effects. The higher dose was found to have a milder hepatoprotective effect than the lower dose.

Boswellic acids are also thought to decrease the symptoms of asthma; a small 1998 placebo controlled trial of Boswellia extract for the treatment of asthma showed good results. A meta-study of Indian Frankincense (Boswellia serrata) as a complementary therapy for arthritis found it had positive effect in all four trials reviewed.

**I'm using edible Frankincense** There are different grades apparently.


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