Please give me a moment, and I’ll paint a powerful picture:
Your body is similar to a battlefield – ‘good’ always fending off attacks from the ‘bad’.
When you are attacked by the forces of inflammation, think of an elite rapid response force - essentially proteins from your body’s white blood cells, that advance and form a beachhead by attaching to the tissues attacked by the inflammation forces.
Your ‘response force’ has now formed a protective wall that defends your body from the attackers, which typically are disease-causing micro-organisms. This is good.
Ok, so here is the problem with too much of a ‘good’ thing…
After the initial skirmish is won, what often happens is your rapid response force does not want to return to base, but chooses to stay deployed, continue ‘fighting’, and subsequently infiltrate your tissue.
The typical result is damage to otherwise healthy tissue.
In an extreme ‘assault’, such as sepsis, inflammation can spread rapidly in your body and may result in serious organ dysfunction.
The point here is that if your highly tuned rapid response force does not follow Nature’s orders, and stays indefinitely deployed, you are dealing with ‘chronic inflammation’ and all the potential disorders associated with the onslaught.
Great, you are saying… so what can I do to control my rapid-response-force-gone-wild?
There are steps to naturally and consistently develop a regimen that reduces the likelihood of a foreign occupation and the prolonged localization of the proteins driving chronic inflammation… again, acknowledged as a one of the front-line concerns of healthcare professionals.
So, a couple of practical pointers to fight chronic inflammation:
- Consider the Paleo diet. This diet can help fight inflammation by limiting to foods that served our ancestors well and minimizing ‘modern’ foods that are highly processed with sugar as well as grains, gluten, dairy, legumes, etc.
Further, eating the whole foods central to a Paleo diet may help keep blood sugar levels stable, which offers the collateral benefit of regulating energy and mood.
- Reinforce your body’s natural defense system with the right nutraceutical. At Age Reversal Inc., we have developed the right nutraceutical branded as InflaGene (www.MaxLifeSolution.com/inflagene) – a proprietary formulation – (that includes the proven strength of curcuminoids – see chart below).
InflaGene was designed through extensive research to combat chronic inflammation and is carefully formulated in FDA compliant facilities in the United States.
Summary - Free Radical Scavenging Ability of Curcuminoids: Bisdemethoxycurcumin (BDMC), Curcumin ©, Tetrahydrocurcumin
Further, consider the clinically documented impact of our trials:
Below are the results of trials conducted and the material reduction of C-Reactive Protein, a key determinant of elevated inflammation levels.
At Age Reversal Inc., our independent clinical study was supervised by Terry Grossman, M.D., a recognized thought leader in wellness and age management.
What Dr. Grossman observed after distributing InflaGene to his patients and clients is noteworthy:
Dr. Grossman’s study measured C-Reactive Protein (CRP), the standard blood marker used to determine inflammation levels in patients.
High CRP levels indicate inflammation, and therefore, a reduction in this baseline is a key metric.
The critical study outcome was a net inflammation reduction after InflaGene usage:
"Baseline" records the CRP level before taking InflaGene, and the "End Point" windows record the significantly positive results (i.e. CRP REDUCTION) after taking InflaGene for 30 days / 60 days, respectively.
NEXT STEP TO BUILD YOUR LINE OF DEFENSE:
In addition to your diet – CLICK HERE
References Short-term inflammation is a necessary part of both regeneration and the protective activities of the immune system and is vital to health.... however, long-term chronic inflammation, i.e. short-term inflammation that doesn't 'turn off' is catalytic to the aging process. It changes the behavior of cells for the worse, disrupting regenerative processes, damaging organs, and accelerating the development and progression of age-related disease. [²] Foods included in the paleo diet are grass-fed meat, fish and seafood, fresh fruits and vegetables, eggs, nuts and seeds including coconut, and healthy oils such as olive, walnut, flaxseed, avocado, coconut, macadamia, and grapeseed. Lean meats include chicken, turkey, lean beef, lean pork, and buffalo (bison). Specifically, non-starchy vegetables include lettuce, asparagus, green beans, broccoli, cabbage, Brussel sprouts, cauliflower, and spinach. Nuts included are almonds, walnuts, pecans, and pistachios, and seeds such as pumpkin and sunflower. Essentially, individuals are only allowed to consume foods ‘cavemen’, or our ancestors ate over 12,000 years ago. https://healthprep.com/living-healthy/what-is-paleo