(NaturalNews) Gamma radiation and xX-rays are able to travel many meters invisibly through space and penetrate human tissue centimeters at a time. This interference can affect cells in negative ways.
In the modern age of medical intervention, it's easy to take "professional" advice and succumb to routine doses of various forms of radiation.
Easy to absorb radiation in modern day society
"Professional advice" may include hospital radio ads that encourage women to receive their annual mammogram. Not only does this instill fear and hypochondriac behavior, but it subjects women to doses of regular radiation.
If you are diagnosed with cancer, there's a chance that you've been misdiagnosed. In this report
, 1.3 million cases of breast cancer were exposed as unnecessary fraud. Either way, these women were quickly sent through further radiation treatments or invasive surgeries.
Hospitals are quick to give cancer patients no options, as they ram the chemotherapy drugs and radiation protocol down a patient's throat. Parents who refuse to submit their weakened children to these invasive procedures can have their children taken from them by authorities.
"Professional advice" may also include a dentist's tendency to give people full-mouth and -skull X-rays, which expose people to further unnecessary radiation, while taking snapshots of people's teeth.
Simple forms of electromagnetic radiation
are typical in many modern homes, emanating from microwaves.
TSA full-body airport scanners set travelers up, exposing them to radiative "security" scans. TSA workers come in contact with radiation routinely when dealing with luggage scanners.
The effects of cumulative radiation throughout one's life may become a problem if not remedied.
Black plum leaf significantly increases survival rate of mice exposed to radiation
A study from the Department of Radiobiology, Kasturba Medical College, in Kamataka, India, may help shine a light on ways to protect against modern-day radiation exposure.
These scientists studied the radioprotective effects of black plum leaf
extract on mice exposed to high doses of gamma irradiation.
In the study, various concentrations of black plum leaf (Syzygium cumini
Linn.) extract were administered. Dosages of 5, 10, 20, 30, 40, 50, 60 and 80 milligrams per kilogram of body weight (mg/kg b.wt.) were given to different groups of mice to evaluate the value of high and low doses.
All mice in the study were exposed to 10 grays of gamma-irradiation. They quickly showed signs of radiation-induced sickness. The mice were treated with various amounts of black plum
leaf extract five days prior to being exposed to radiation. The survival rate of the mice was studied 30 days after radiation exposure.
The irradiated control group which received no black plum leaf extract
had a meager survival rate of 12 percent. The average survival rate for all groups given black plum leaf extract was significantly greater, 66.6 percent. The most efficient dose administered was 30 mg/kg b.wt. black plum leaf. The survival rate in this group was over 41 percent. The results were best seen in the gastrointestinal tract of the mice. Of all groups combined, black plum leaf provided protection against radiation-induced bone marrow death.
Black plum leaf designed to help humanity overcome self-inflicted radiation exposure
Black plum leaf is designed to be effective against radiation. It is rich in acylated flavonol glycosides, quercetin, myricetin, myricitin, myricetin 3-O-4-acetyl-L-rhamnopyranoside, triterpenoids, esterase, galloyl carboxylase and tannins.
Clinical studies have shown how these constituents are antidiabetic as well. The fruits, seeds and stem bark possess powerful pharmacological activity too. Its gastrointestinal protective powers have been studied; it is anti-ulcerogenic, antifungal, antibacterial and radioprotective there.
These astonishing findings show that a very simple and specific leaf could protect the human body from damaging radiation shooting invisibly through modern-day interventions that humanity has inflicted upon itself.
What else might we find in nature that protects us from our own shortcomings in medical intervention?Sources for this article include:http://science.naturalnews.comhttp://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov