Iron Poisoning & Copper Deficiency



               Iron Accumulation:



Nanoparticle iron (reduced iron): 68% absorption (1430 milligrams per year in 1973 = nearly 1 gram accumulation per year)

Heme iron: 21% absorption (meats)      

Note that if diabetes prevalence is soaring along with other diseases, conservatively nearly 50% of ingested iron is being absorbed. The last USDA iron per capita disclosure was in 2005/2006 and was 23-24 mg per day, equating to close to 4.3 grams per year accumulation.


The GMO industry has increased iron content and availability in foods in part by removing and/or destroying the natural iron uptake inhibitors.



Nanoparticle iron (reduced iron) created iron small enough to easily penetrate cell membranes and is primarily where this particle size settles. These iron stores are the locations inside cells where the nanoparticle parasites settle, where they thrive and replicate. From inside the cells the parasite accelerates the synthesis of abnormal toxic proteins that destroy the body. Restated, iron accumulates causing damage, while the parasite accelerates the damage process, killing the host.


If only 4.5 grams of iron is reportedly the "official" amount contained in an adult human body and the only slightly significant excretion route is bleeding, then where is all that iron going? There is a massive amount of iron building up in multiple locations of the body. Based on typical problem areas, the majority of iron buildup is in the gastrointestinal tract/digestive system (including liver and pancreas), spleen, respiratory system, brain, heart, muscles/joints, bone marrow.


Hemochromatosis, also known as Diabetes which is exploding in prevalence, is caused by iron poisoning; with over 50 grams of iron accumulation. (Ref 20). Pulmonary hemosiderosis is caused by iron poisoning. The measles vaccine pathogen has been found in diseased gastrointestinal tracts -- the only way the pathogen could be present is if there is substantial accumulation of iron.

Defective Blood Supply: "Hemosiderin is a brownish granular pigment formed when hemoglobin breaks down in tissues as a result of hemorrhage. Hemosiderin has no exact chemical composition but contains loosely bound iron. Pathologic deposition occurs in the liver and spleen (kidney, lungs) and elsewhere whenever there is excessive breakdown of blood. Such occurs in local areas of hemorrhage in anemias, congestion of organs, where stagnation in capillaries results in increased blood destruction." (Ref: 21)



Due to menstruation and childbearing, postmenopausal women have an estimated 15 grams less of iron buildup than men of the same age, and thus live an average of 5 years longer than men.