Anti-Inflammatory Foods for Parkinson... - Parkinson's Movement

Parkinson's Movement

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Anti-Inflammatory Foods for Parkinson’s diseases

Kia17
Kia17

“Nutritionally, we want to alkalize & de-inflame the body to allow it to function at its potential. The result is more energy, less pain, better organ function, and optimal weight. Follow these essential steps to dramatically improve your health.”

drjockers.com/the-superchar...

16 Replies
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I've just started a half teaspoon of bicarbonate a day. According to an article I read I'll be good as new in 14 days! I'll let you know....

healthabc
healthabc in reply to Astra7

i have heard about that! please let me know what happens...?

Buddglobal
Buddglobal in reply to Astra7

Any update on the 14 day trial?

Astra7
Astra7 in reply to Buddglobal

Definite improvement with stiffness and yesterday I had literally no PD symptoms whatsoever. Not even that inner feeling that is impossible to describe. However, a week ago after trying a yoga class I felt worse than ever!

I had not realised it was 1 month into the sodium bicarbonate.

I really hope it stays this way but I think it's too early to be sure. I'm still taking my 1 azilect and 3/4 mafapor).

I'll keep you posted.

kalyan48
kalyan48 in reply to Astra7

hi astra can you please tell us more - how to take it - with water -with empty stomach or after food etc thinking of trying it

Astra7
Astra7 in reply to kalyan48

I just take it as a teaspoon of Eno mixed with water. Or half a tsp straight sodium bicarbonate which tastes awful. I take it in the morning after breakfast, or any time really if I've forgotten.

There is no doubt I am moving much better in bed and when first getting up in the morning.

Let me know how you get on in a month or so!

kalyan48
kalyan48 in reply to Astra7

thanks for the feedback shall post updates once /as n when ready

From the link:

"Alkalize For Optimal Health:

• Include a lot of alkaline foods such as ...apple cider vinegar, lemon, etc. in your meals."

Vinegar and lemon are highly acid. In any case blood pH is very tightly controlled by excreting any excess acid or alkalinity.

More here: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alkal...

Alkaline Diet: The Key to Longevity and Fighting Chronic Disease?

draxe.com/alkaline-diet/

I trust it is ok for me to post a reply here... But when considering foods that provide anti-inflammatory support it is important to also include the world's #1 Superfood: Moringa Oleifera, which also just happens to be the worlds most nutrient dense plant, including 36 Naturally Occurring Anti-inflammatories, 46 anti-oxidants, ALL 20 of the Amino Acids (including the 9 Essential Amino Acids), ALL of the Omega 3,6 9's, etc, etc... It contains 90+ nutrients in total... Details at NHRMoringa.com ... You will also find an incredible Discovery Channel documentary on this website, focused on the benefits of this amazing tree, known as the "Miracle Tree", and for good reason :)...

19 Highly Alkaline Foods That Will Benefit Your Body

yurielkaim.com/highly-alkal...

park_bear
park_bear in reply to Kia17

From the link:

"For example, we’d intuitively consider a lemon acidic because it has a sour taste and the ability to erode our tooth enamel. But once it’s been metabolized by the body, lemon leaves the blood alkaline. This explains why a seemingly acidic food can “turn” alkaline in the body."

Sorry but this is completely nuts and you don't have to take my word for it. All you have to do is get a pH meter and measure the pH of your urine, which I have done. It will show you exactly the renal acid load after consuming such foods. It's not complicated: acid in => acid out.

As to "leaves the blood alkaline" the blood pH is very tightly regulated no matter what. Any significant variation would be a medical emergency.

Just because someone puts a polished page up on the net does not mean they know what they are talking about.

jarb
jarb in reply to park_bear

I like your common sense, it does seem lots crazy claims are made without merit or verification.

ACID ALKALINE FOOD CHART based on PRAL score

clinicaleducation.org/docum...

I see the problem here. From several sources, The PRAL formula, for 100 g of food, is PRAL value=

0.49 * (g) protein +

0.037 * (mg) phosphorus -

0.021 * (mg) potassium -

0.026 * (mg) magnesium -

0.013 * (mg) calcium

There is a huge omission - the acidity of foods consumed, which I can tell you from actual measurement dominates the renal acid load.

Just by the way, your link shows "Lemonade, low calorie, with aspartame 18.393", which puts it near the top of the list. This can't possibly have been calculated using the PRAL foumla since there is 8.0 mg Phosphorus in 100 g of Lemon juice[1] and the amount of aspartame(protein) would be some fraction of a gram.

[1]traditionaloven.com/foods/s...

Check out parsley and thyme , lots of info on brain rejuvenation and these two herbs.

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