Feb 13Liked by Ehden Biber

Excellent update EhdenπŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ™

As were your previous pieces. I would strongly suggest you contact Dr Jess Rose on her "Unacceptable Jess" Substack, if you haven't already.

She has been the ONLY one (And I'm well across both the data and literature), besides yourself, to try and draw attention to the deeply concerning codon optimisation trigger. Everyone else is brushing it aside through either lack of understanding or inability to explain the impact.πŸ€¦β€β™€οΈπŸ€¦β€β™€οΈπŸ€¦β€β™€οΈOr worse, trying to push their own, flawed theory on mechanism of action.

I think you and Jess would collaborate well and get mote people understanding , and therefore able to begin targeted research on fixing this global (likely intentional) SNAFU.😐😐🀐

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31. Not measuring a risk does not make it go away, just makes it become invisible.

That's how it's done with chemicals and funny how UC Davis pulled that full chemical archive database offline in 2020 with a simple note.. This project has ended thank you for using it.

Basic Testing to Identify Chemical Hazards

If an industrial chemical is allowed by law to be released into the environment, most people assume that it must have been tested and evaluated for its potential risks. Unfortunately, this is simply not true. Keeping chemical hazards under control requires information about what kinds of hazards each chemical poses. If the basic tests to check on a chemical's toxicity haven't been conducted, or if the results aren't publicly available, current laws tend to treat that chemical as if it were perfectly safe. For the chemicals being used in large quantities, Scorecard tells you whether or not eight basic types of tests for health and ecological effects have actually been conducted, based on the public record.

Information Needed for Safety Assessment

Could government assess a chemical's safety or risk? For most of the important industrial chemicals in U.S. commerce, government lacks the information to draw any scientifically based conclusion about the degree of risk--or lack of risk--that a chemical may pose when used...


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Thanks Ehden! For anyone's info - my notes on health aids that may protect against prion/misfolding conditions. My Protocol Collation document: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1RmdgbxBUuJa9nFUmCfSoZdnEB8EPc181WOvhGakAKTU/edit?usp=sharing These notes/links are in Table 3 - Phytonutrients & other specific issue therapeutics *This Table focuses on the many odd ways spike messes with us and what might help block/protect that receptor or function. Pomegranate peel ticks a lot of the boxes but may not be listed in all of them.

Prion or misfolded protein risk - also avoid organophosphate pesticides & glyphosate.

Test urine for glyphosate, take supplements or good food sources of nutrients affected by glyphosate.

Nutrients that may help: Manganese, -Trace mineral mix.

-Vit D3 is likely affected, adequate cholesterol sulfate is a need. Not getting overheated helps protect our proteins too.

Phytonutrients can help reduce risk. Delphinidin can help - it and other polyphenols help support proteins in their proper shape, and help support structured water within body fluids.

and Curcumin, EGCG, Resveratrol, Olive oil, https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S2590262820300150

and Scutelleria, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3281244/

Meds that may help: PPS, quinacrine, doxycycline, https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S2590053620301063

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