Thursday, November 19, 2009

Pulmonary Diseases Associated With Decreased Glutathione Levels


As your Nashville source for MaxGXL an effective and easy to take glutathione accelerator I wanted to bring some information to you about reduced glutathione and pulmonary diseases.


Emphysema (COPD) - COPD stands for chronic obstructive pulmonary disease. It refers to two long-term lung diseases - chronic bronchitis and emphysema -- that often occur together. COPD makes it difficult for you to breathe. There is no cure for COPD, but you can take steps to manage the disease. Tubes, called airways, carry air in and out of your lungs. If you have COPD, these airways may become partly blocked from inflammation and thickening. This makes it more difficult to breathe.
At the end of the airways are many tiny balloon-like air sacs, which inflate and deflate when you breathe in and out. With COPD, these air sacs lose their elasticity. This can also make it more difficult for you to get air in and out of your lungs. Cigarette smoking is the most common cause of COPD. Being around secondhand smoke -- from others who smoke -- also plays a role in an individual developing COPD. Other causes of COPD include long-term exposure to other irritants, such as chemicals, dust and air pollution

Pulmonary Fibrosis (IPF) - "Fibrosis" is a term used to refer to scarring, so pulmonary fibrosis means scarring in the lungs. Pulmonary fibrosis can be caused by many conditions, including chronic inflammatory processes (sarcoidosis, Wegener's granulomatosis), infections, environmental agents (asbestos, silica, exposure to certain gases), exposure to ionizing radiation (such as radiation therapy to treat tumors of the chest), chronic conditions (lupus, rheumatoid arthritis), and certain medications, such as nitrofurantoin and methotrexate.

In a condition known as hypersensitivity pneumonitis, fibrosis of the lungs can develop following a heightened immune reaction to inhaled organic dusts or occupational chemicals. This condition most often results from inhaling dust contaminated with bacterial, fungal, or animal products. Examples include silo fillers disease and pigeon breeders lung disease.

Asthma - Asthma is a chronic disease of the airways that makes breathing difficult. With asthma, there is inflammation of the air passages that results in a temporary narrowing of the airways that carry oxygen to the lungs. This results in asthma symptoms, including coughing, wheezing, shortness of breath, and chest tightness. Some people refer to asthma as “bronchial asthma.”
Even though there are seemingly miraculous treatments for asthma symptoms, asthma is still a serious, even dangerous, disease that affects more than 22 million Americans and causes nearly 2 million emergency room visits ever year. With proper asthma treatment, you can live well with this condition. Yet inadequate asthma treatment limits the ability to exercise and be active.

 Chronic Bronchitis - Bronchitis means that the tubes that carry air to the lungs (the bronchial tubes) are inflamed and irritated. When this happens, the tubes swell and produce mucus. This makes you cough.

There are two types of bronchitis:
* Acute bronchitis usually comes on quickly and gets better after 2 to 3 weeks. Most healthy people who get acute bronchitis get better without any problems.
* Chronic bronchitis keeps coming back and can last a long time, especially in people who smoke. Chronic bronchitis means you have a cough with mucus most days of the month for 3 months of the year for at least 2 years in a row.

Acute bronchitis is usually caused by a virus. Often a person gets acute bronchitis after having an upper respiratory tract infection such as a cold or the flu. Acute bronchitis also can be caused by breathing in things that irritate the bronchial tubes, such as smoke. It also can happen if a person inhales food or vomit into the lungs.

What do each of these diseases have in common that the pharmaceutical companies don’t want you to know about? Each of these diseases is characterized by seriously reduced Glutathione levels and high levels of intracellular inflammation. This is where MaxGXL comes into the picture. Clinical research has shown that individuals who have low levels of glutathione are susceptible to chronic illness. Decreased levels of glutathione can be brought about by continual stress upon the immune system. As we now know, a lowered immune system can bring about illness and disease. This is a ferocious cycle. While you need glutathione for a productive immune system, a weakened immune system hampers the production of glutathione.

Clinical tests show that MaxGXL users experience an average increase in intracellular glutathione levels of 292%. They also experienced an average increase in their body’s DHEA of 46% and IFG-1 of 40.8%. DHEA and IGF-1 are markers related to levels of human growth hormone, which is the indicator of true biological age. They normally decrease with age. And last but certainly not least, MaxGXL users experienced a 61% decrease in Tumor Necrosis Factor alpha, which is one of the three most significant markers of cellular inflammation.

So, if you want to increase your glutathione levels and reduce intracellular inflammation you owe it to yourself to check out this patented product. Go to www.maxgxlnashville.com and listen to Dr. Robert Keller describe the product and it’s potential for changing your life for the good. My wife and I have been using MaxGXL since March of 2009 and I am here to tell you that every promise they make about a change in your physical well being has come true for us. While you are at the site check out the wonderful home business opportunity offered by Max International. For more information and a trial package of MaxGXL call Patrick O’Rourke or Sheila Warren at 615-876-7421.

1 comment:

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