reprinted from "Triumph Over Hepatitis C" with permission
adrenal glands were first described in humans in
1563 by the Italian physiologist Bartolomeo Eustachio.
Thomas Addison published the first studies on their
functions only in 1855. The adrenal gland is extremely
important in the fight against hepatitis C. Long-term
stress, disease, chemotherapy and radiation therapy,
including the use of interferons, can cause the
medulla and the cortex to come apart. It is during
this time that disease begins to spread.
surprisingly, "modern medicine" seems to have completely
forgotten about the support of the adrenal gland
while practicing barbaric life-threatening experimentation
on humans through the use of Peg Intron.
range of stressors to which individuals react is
broad: physical exhaustion, demanding deadlines,
infections, prolonged exposure to intense cold or
heat, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, and major
surgery all cause extreme pressure on the outer
covering of adrenal glands due to discharge of high
levels of hormones. These hormones, which are intended
to help us survive stress, do so at a cost: they
lower the immune system efficiency and body resistance
leading to organ damage.
order to support their adrenal glands, victims of
hepatitis C should take adrenal gland concentrate,
freeze-dried adrenal cortex, or best of all, but
a bit expensive, Natcell Adrenal supplements. The
adrenal gland aids the liver in regenerating new
cells. (See Yale
School of Medicine Study.)
research on T lymphocytes (defined as thymus-dependent
cells, hence the designation "T"), shows that they
express an immunoglobin-like two-chain antigen receptor
(the TCR.) These cells are key components of adaptive
immunity, express very diverse receptors, and are
capable of enormous clonal expansion in response
to an antigenic challenge. The relative expansion
of specific T lymphocytes is part of the mechanism
whereby a faster, more effective memory response
is delivered on the second encounter with an antigen.
liver displays extraordinary powers of regeneration
after injury, but the mechanism underlying this
capacity is not well understood. Minagawa et al.
report that the regeneration of the liver after
partial hepatectomy is accompanied by a large increase
in the numbers of T-cell receptor-intermediate,
mainly NK-like T cells. Further, they report that
this increase is dependent on signaling through
adrenergic receptors, because the beta-blocker (propranolol)
and the alpha-blocker (phentolamine) inhibit the
accumulation of these T cells. Minagawa et al. argue
that adrenergic signals promote the recruitment
of T cells. These two cell types may therefore be
reciprocally regulated." (18)
in conjunction with the adrenal gland, the liver
displays extraordinary powers of regeneration after
injury and during and after viral attack. An article
published by Yale Medical School entitled, "Do Natural
T Cells Promote Liver Regeneration," emphasizes
the importance of natural killer cells (T) cells
in the regeneration of the liver. (19) Adrenergic
Signals promote the recruitment of natural T Cells."
Both Alpha and beta cells may be reciprocally regulated.
What this means is that the adrenal gland and some
of its functions are extremely important for liver
cell regeneration. As evidenced by this article,
the adrenal gland is still "not well understood,"
but one thing is certain, a healthy adrenal gland
aids in the recovery from hepatitis.
hepatitis C and cancer patients can improve their
health by taking Natcell Adrenal, which is a live
peptide and they will notice a difference in their
lives. Adrenal gland supplements can help the adrenal
gland rebuild itself and also improve liver function.