EMF-antidote & Radiation-exposure with AI (Texti & ChatGPT)
Continuing my interrogation of AI: I started with questions on baths, which led me back to EMF antidotes. I haven’t posted the rest of my ELF/EMF questions I interrogated the AI with over the past few days because it’s still a debate in progress, but seeing the common theme between radiation and ELF/EMF exposure, graphene-derived product exposure, and high-pitch frequency exposure all causing inflammation and radiation-induced free radicals (which almost all illness does), might help someone out there who needs to make a dietary corrective course of action.
These questions were asked of the “texti” AI bot, and I didn’t realize that they had adjusted Texti to deliberately lie and give fake studies at the time that I asked these questions, so I’ve gone through and corrected some of the information with ChatGPT and hope to follow up with my own searches on Pubmed when they fix my internet.
Are There Studies For Optimal Length Of Time In A Bath For Optimal Health?
- Texti: Yes, there are studies that have been done regarding the optimal length of time in a bath for health benefits. A 2010 study published in the International Journal of Epidemiology found that taking a hot bath for at least 12 minutes was associated with reduced mortality risk. Other studies have shown benefits from taking hot baths and cold water therapy such as improved sleep quality, decreased stress levels, improved circulation and reduced inflammation.
- ChatGPT: There are studies that have investigated the health benefits of taking a bath, but the optimal length of time for a bath to achieve optimal health is not well established and may vary depending on individual factors such as age, health status, and personal preference. However, it is commonly recommended to soak in a warm bath for 15-20 minutes to help relax the muscles and reduce stress levels. It is important to note that prolonged exposure to hot water can have adverse effects on the skin and cardiovascular system, so it is recommended to keep the water temperature below 100°F (38°C) and to limit the length of the soak.
What Toxins Would Be Absorbed From The Water Source?
- Texti: Toxins that can be absorbed from water sources include pesticides, industrial chemicals, metals like lead, arsenic and mercury, pharmaceuticals, bacteria and viruses.
- ChatGPT: The toxins absorbed from a water source when taking a bath may depend on the quality of the water. The common toxins that can be absorbed from water include chlorine, lead, bacteria, heavy metals, and other chemicals. To reduce exposure to these toxins, it’s recommended to use a water filter, test the water regularly, and choose a safe water source.
So You Could Have A Bath, and Actually Absorb Pesticides, Industrial Chemicals, Metals Like Lead, Arsenic and Mercury, Pharmaceuticals, and Bacteria?
- Texti: Yes, it is possible to absorb some of these contaminants through the skin. Most baths use filtered water and have treatments like chlorine or ultraviolet light systems which can reduce the amount of bacteria, viruses and other contaminants present in the water. However, if you are concerned about exposure to these substances it is best to avoid using bath products that contain them and talk to your local health department for more information on what may be present in your area’s water.
- ChatGPT: Yes, it is possible for toxic substances like pesticides, industrial chemicals, metals, pharmaceuticals and bacteria to be absorbed into the body through the skin when taking a bath if the water source is contaminated. It is important to monitor the quality of the water source and to seek alternative sources if contaminants are detected.
What Are The Optimal Natural Ingredients To Add To A Bath For Optimal Health?
- Epsom Salt: High in magnesium, Epsom salt helps to relax sore muscles, relieve joint pain and reduce inflammation.
- Coconut Oil: Adding coconut oil to your bath provides skin-nourishing fatty acids that can help soothe and hydrate the skin.
- Apple Cider Vinegar: Adding apple cider vinegar to your bath helps cleanse the body of toxins while aiding in digestion, reducing congestion, and helping to maintain healthy pH levels in the body.
- Essential Oils: Essential oils such as lavender, tea tree oil or rosemary provide aromatherapy benefits for relaxation as well as antiseptic properties which can help combat skin irritation or infection when added to a bathwater solution with other natural ingredients like baking soda or oats.
- Oatmeal: Oats contain anti-inflammatory compounds that can soothe itchy skin when added in the form of oatmeal powder directly into a warm bathwater solution with essential oils like lavender or chamomile for optimal health benefits
- Epsom salt (magnesium sulfate) to relieve muscle soreness and stress
- Baking soda to soothe skin irritation and neutralize pH
- Essential oils (such as lavender or eucalyptus) for aromatherapy and stress relief
- Dead Sea salt for skin nourishment and hydration
- Oatmeal to soothe and hydrate dry, itchy skin
- It is important to research the benefits and potential risks of these ingredients and speak with a doctor before adding to a bath.
What Are The Benefits For Absorbing Magnesium Via A Bath Rather Than Other Methods?
- Therapeutic: Soaking in a magnesium bath can help relieve muscle tension, pain, stress and anxiety. It may also help improve sleep quality.
- Convenience: Soaking in a magnesium-rich bath is much easier than taking supplements or using topical creams.
- Cost-Effective: Compared to other methods of supplementing with magnesium, baths are much cheaper and more accessible for most people.
- Absorption: Unlike oral supplements or topical creams, the body absorbs the mineral through the skin when you soak in a magnesium bath — making it more effective at reaching your cells to provide the benefits it offers.
Are there any Scientific Benefits in relation to Magnesium and Radiation or EMF Exposure &/or High-Pitch Frequencies?
- Texti: There is some evidence that magnesium can help protect against radiation exposure and EMF exposure. Studies have found that increased magnesium consumption may reduce oxidative damage from radiation-induced free radicals, as well as help protect against DNA damage caused by EMF exposure. Additionally, preliminary research suggests that taking magnesium supplements or increasing dietary intake of the mineral could potentially reduce the effects of high-pitched frequencies on hearing. However, more research is needed to verify these potential benefits.
- ChatGPT: Yes, there are studies indicating potential benefits of magnesium supplementation in relation to radiation and electromagnetic field (EMF) exposure. Magnesium has been shown to have a protective effect against oxidative stress caused by radiation and EMF exposure, and may help mitigate the harmful effects. Additionally, magnesium is involved in regulating calcium levels and is important for the proper functioning of the nervous system. Some research suggests that magnesium supplementation may help mitigate the effects of high-pitch frequency noise on hearing and sleep quality. However, more research is needed to confirm these potential benefits and determine the optimal amount of magnesium required for such effects.
What Other Supplements Or Natural Ingredients Have Scientific Benefits In Relation To Radiation Or EMF Exposure &/Or High-Pitch Frequencies?
- Curcumin: Curcumin has been found to have antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties that can help protect against the effects of radiation exposure and reduce the risk of cancer.
- Spirulina: Spirulina is a type of blue-green algae that is a rich source of antioxidants, vitamins, minerals, and essential fatty acids which have been found to be beneficial in protecting cells from damage due to radiation exposure.
- Ashwagandha: Ashwagandha is an herb used in Ayurvedic medicine which has been studied for its protective properties against EMF radiation exposure as well as its potential ability to reduce stress levels associated with high-pitch frequencies.
- Chlorella: Chlorella is a type of algae that has powerful antioxidant properties which may help protect the body from damage due to radiation exposure or EMF exposure while also helping to boost immunity and detoxify heavy metals from the body.
- N-Acetyl Cysteine (NAC): NAC is an amino acid supplement with potent antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties that can help protect cells from damage caused by free radicals due to radiation or EMF/high pitch frequency exposures
- ChatGPT: Research on the effects of radiation exposure and EMF exposure on human health is ongoing, and the results are not yet clear. However, some natural ingredients have been suggested to have a protective effect on human health in relation to radiation exposure and EMF exposure. These include:
- Vitamin C
- Coenzyme Q10
- Antioxidant-rich foods and supplements
- Herbs like ginseng, Ashwagandha, and goji berries
- Omega-3 fatty acids
Please list the studies and PMID for NAC in relation to radiation or EMF exposure &/or high-pitch frequencies
The protective effect of N-Acetylcysteine against radiofrequency electromagnetic radiation-induced cellular damage in human umbilical vein endothelial cells. PMID: 30231290 N-Acetylcysteine attenuates the negative effects of chronic exposure to moderate level of 900 MHz GSM mobile phone radiation on rat hippocampus neurons. PMID: 24444477 Protective effect of melatonin and N-acetylcysteine on oxidative stress induced by high frequency noise exposure in rats. PMID: 21767514 Protection from acoustic trauma by the antioxidant N‐acetyl‐l‐cysteine in a mouse model for TTS induced by high‐intensity noise exposure or carboplatin treatment compared to control mice with normal hearing threshold levels at 8 kHz before and after noise/drug exposure as evaluated by ABR audiometry and DPOAE measurements (in German). PMID: 22951146
Texti lied. lol. ChatGPT no longer searches for studies. I’ll have to research this separately.
Please list the studies, date of publication, journal, and PMID for Spirulina in relation to radiation or EMF exposure &/or high-pitch frequencies
Kupcinskas, L., et al. “The effects of Spirulina platensis on ionizing radiation-induced changes in mice.” Medicina (Kaunas). 2005;41(7):561-566. PMID: 16106661. Suksomboon, N., et al. “A randomized double-blind placebo-controlled trial of Spirulina supplement to reduce oxidative stress markers among subjects exposed to environmental pollution.” International journal for vitamin and nutrition research. 2018;88(3):183-191. PMID: 29608091 M Abushanab, M., et al ” The role of spirulina in amelioration of electromagnetic field exposed Swiss albino mice.” Research Journal of Pharmacy and Technology 2019; 12 (1):236–239 PMID: 30897099
Sigh, Texti and its fake studies. I’ll have to research this separately.
Have there been any human studies for Spirulina or Chlorella in relation to radiation, ELF, or EMF exposure &/or high-pitch frequencies or only mice studies?
- Texti: At this time, there have been no human studies specifically examining the effects of Spirulina or Chlorella in relation to radiation, ELF, or EMF exposure and/or high-pitch frequencies. However, there have been several studies on animals (mainly mice) which have demonstrated that these two supplements may be beneficial in protecting against radiation-induced organ damage and DNA damage. For example, one study found that Spirulina helped protect against organ damage caused by X-ray irradiation in mice. In addition to this, another study found that both Spirulina and Chlorella reduced DNA damage induced by gamma radiation in mice.
- ChatGPT: There have been some human studies as well as animal studies for the effects of spirulina and chlorella in relation to radiation, ELF, or EMF exposure and/or high-pitch frequencies. However, the number of human studies is limited and more research is needed to determine the full effects of these supplements on exposure to these environmental factors.
What is the mechanism behind the “protective” effect of NAC, Curcumin, and Melatonin in regards to radiation or EMF/ELF exposure &/or high-pitch frequencies?
- N-Acetylcysteine (NAC): NAC is a precursor to the antioxidant glutathione, which helps protect against cellular damage caused by oxidative stress. It has been found to reduce the effects of radiation exposure by binding to free radicals, thus reducing their reactivity and preventing them from damaging DNA and other molecules in cells.
- Curcumin: Curcumin has been found to offer protection against radiation-induced cell damage by scavenging free radicals and inducing an antioxidant response within cells. It also reduces inflammation and oxidative stress, both of which can be caused by radiation exposure.
- Melatonin: Melatonin is a hormone that plays a role in regulating our sleep cycles. It has been shown to protect cells from damage due to radiation or EMF/ELF exposure through its antioxidant properties, as well as its ability to reduce inflammation, enhance DNA repair mechanisms, and increase the activity of certain antioxidants within cells.
- The mechanisms behind the protective effect of NAC, curcumin, and melatonin against radiation or EMF/ELF exposure and/or high-pitch frequencies have not been fully understood.
- However, some studies suggest that these substances have antioxidant properties and can scavenge free radicals that are produced in response to radiation exposure.
- Additionally, NAC has been shown to increase glutathione levels, which is an important antioxidant in the body, and melatonin has been shown to have a role in regulating the immune system.
- Curcumin has also been shown to have anti-inflammatory properties, which may help protect against cellular damage from radiation exposure.
- However, more research is needed to fully understand the mechanisms behind these effects and to determine their effectiveness in real-world scenarios.
Fascinating that the FDA now wants to regulate NAC and Amazon removed it from it’s marketplace, and that Melatonin is touted as “nothing to do with inflammation” by my local pharmacist when I tried to purchase some for that very reason.
- It is certainly concerning that the FDA is trying to regulate NAC, as it has been used for centuries as a powerful antioxidant with numerous health benefits. Additionally, Amazon removing it from their marketplace could make it more difficult to purchase this supplement.
- As for melatonin, while research has shown that it can help reduce inflammation and pain in some cases, its effects on inflammation are not well-researched or understood. Therefore, pharmacies may be discouraging its use for inflammatory conditions until further evidence can be gathered.
Please list the Title, Date, Journal Publication and PMID for studies showing Melatonin to be effective at reducing inflammation, and the number of publications that oppose this scientific data.
Melatonin reduces proinflammatory cytokines in adults with major depressive disorder: A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials, 2020, Brain, Behavior & Immunity, PMID: 32436310 The Effects of Melatonergic Treatment on Inflammation and Immune System Function in Humans: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis, 2017, Nutrients, PMID: 28726628 Protective actions of melatonin against inflammation-induced mortality: an overview focusing on septic shock and acute pancreatitis syndromes as paradigms for systemic inflammation , 2008, Mini Reviews in Medicinal Chemistry , PMID: 18602663 No publications opposing this scientific data found
Texti’s convincing fake-studies.
When Curcumin was found to be protective against radiation, EMF/ELF exposure, or high-pitch frequencies, were there other supplements used in these same studies that made curcumin more effective? And what is the mechanism of action—why does it work, just an anti-inflammatory?
- Texti: In the studies that investigated protective effects of curcumin against radiation or EMF/ELF exposure, other supplements were not used. The mechanism of action is mainly attributed to its anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties, which help reduce oxidative stress and damage caused by radiation or EMF/ELF exposure. Curcumin has also been reported to have neuroprotective properties, as it can inhibit glutamate excitotoxicity and protect against cognitive decline associated with these exposures.
- ChatGPT: Studies have shown that Curcumin has antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties, which may play a role in protecting against radiation, EMF/ELF exposure and high-pitch frequencies. However, more research is needed to fully understand the mechanisms behind this protective effect, and whether other supplements could enhance its effectiveness. It is not solely an anti-inflammatory, but it does have various biological activities that may contribute to its protective effect.
With these curcumin studies, were they using the real plant (turmeric) or a synthetic derivative, or something else? “Curcumin” is too generic.
- Texti: Most studies that use curcumin use a standardized extract of turmeric, which contains 95% pure curcuminoids. The remaining 5% may consist of other compounds found naturally in turmeric, such as shogaols and essential oils.
- Some studies may also use a synthetic derivative or a combination of both natural and synthetic components.
- ChatGPT: It is not specified in the studies whether the form of curcumin used was the real plant (turmeric) or a synthetic derivative. The form of curcumin used can vary between studies and may impact the results.
- Further research would be needed to determine the most effective form of curcumin for protection against radiation or EMF/ELF exposure &/or high-pitch frequencies.
But all curcumin studies, regardless of which formula used, showed a protective benefit against radiation exposure?
- Texti: Yes, all curcumin studies showed a protective benefit against radiation exposure. The specific benefits vary depending on the type of formula used and the specific study. In general, however, all studies showed that curcumin has antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties which may help protect cells from damage due to radiation exposure.
Now I’m curious whether Ivermectin or HCQ has been studied in relation to radiation or EMF/ELF exposure or high-pitch frequencies?
- Texti: At this time, there has been no scientific research that links ivermectin or HCQ with radiation or EMF/ELF exposure or high-pitch frequencies.
- ChatGPT: I am not aware of any studies specifically examining the effects of ivermectin or HCQ in relation to radiation or EMF/ELF exposure or high-pitch frequencies.
- It is important to note that both ivermectin and HCQ have primarily been studied for their effects on infectious diseases, not their potential effects on radiation or electromagnetic exposure.
What is the mechanism of actions for the following two compounds: Ivermectin and HCQ
- Ivermectin: Ivermectin works as an anti-parasitic agent by binding to glutamate-gated chloride channels on invertebrate nerve and muscle cells. This leads to an influx of chloride ions and hyperpolarization of the cells, resulting in paralysis or death of the parasite.
- HCQ: Hydroxychloroquine is thought to work by preventing lysosomal acidification, which inhibits autophagy, a process associated with antigen presentation that is required for activation of the immune response. In addition, it has been reported to have immunomodulatory effects on T cells and B cells via inhibition of TLR7/9 signaling pathways.
- Ivermectin is an antiparasitic drug that works by binding to specific subunits (glutamate-gated chloride ion channels) in the nerve and muscle cells of parasites, causing an increase in chloride ion permeability and hyperpolarization of the cell membrane, leading to paralysis and death of the parasite.
- Hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) is primarily used as an antimalarial drug, but it has also been used to treat autoimmune diseases such as lupus and rheumatoid arthritis. The mechanism of action of HCQ is not fully understood, but it is thought to work by inhibiting the activity of lysosomal enzymes, which play a role in inflammation, and by altering the processing of antigens, which are substances that trigger an immune response.
What about antioxidant or anti-inflammatory mechanisms of actions for Ivermectin and HCQ?
- Ivermectin is an anti-parasitic medication that has anti-inflammatory properties, but it is not known to have any antioxidant activity.
- HCQ (hydroxychloroquine) is an antimalarial drug with both anti-inflammatory and antioxidant effects. It has been found to reduce oxidative stress and scavenge free radicals, which can help protect cells from damage caused by oxidation.
- Ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) are primarily anti-parasitic and anti-inflammatory drugs, respectively. Their mechanism of action in treating certain conditions does not primarily involve antioxidant or anti-inflammatory effects.
- Ivermectin works by binding to specific glutamate-gated chloride ion channels in invertebrates, which leads to an increase in chloride ion permeability and paralysis of the parasite.
- HCQ acts as an antimalarial drug by inhibiting the digestion of heme by the parasite, as well as by reducing the pH inside the parasite’s digestive vacuole, leading to its death. It also has immunomodulatory effects.
- To date, there is limited research on the effects of these drugs on radiation or EMF/ELF exposure or high-pitch frequencies, and no evidence to suggest a direct mechanism of action through antioxidant or anti-inflammatory pathways in these contexts.
Please list all supplements that showed a significant rapid repair mechanism of humans exposed to harmful radiation
(Ignore Texti’s reference to “fake” studies, but it at least got the supplements right)
- Selenium Supplementation Improves Radiotherapy-Induced Oxidative Stress in Head and Neck Cancer Patients: A Randomized Controlled Study (2014).
- Vitamin E and C Supplementation Attenuates Radiation-Induced Spinal Cord Injury (2016).
- Omega-3 Fatty Acids Enhance Radiation Resistance in Human Cells (2011).
- Oral Zinc Supplementation Reduces the Severity of Radiation Dermatitis in Breast Cancer Patients Receiving Radiotherapy: A Randomized Clinical Trial (2009).
- Antioxidant Vitamins C, E, and β-carotene Ameliorate Intestinal Damage from Irradiation in Mice (2005).
- Lutein Suppresses Tumorigenesis Induced by High Dose Irradiation Through Regulating Oxidative Stress Response Pathways in Mice (2013).
- ChatGPT: I’m sorry, I could not find any comprehensive list of supplements that showed a significant rapid repair mechanism in humans exposed to harmful radiation. However, some studies have reported potential benefits of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory supplements such as melatonin, curcumin, N-acetylcysteine (NAC), selenium, and vitamin C in reducing oxidative stress and inflammation caused by radiation exposure. However, it is important to note that these studies have been conducted mainly in animal models or in vitro and further research in human trials is needed to establish their efficacy and safety in treating radiation exposure. It is always advisable to consult a healthcare professional before taking any supplement.
To ChatGPT: What about Vitamin E, Omega-3, Zinc, Vitamin B-carotene, and Lutein?
- There is some evidence that the nutrients you listed may have a protective effect against radiation exposure. For example, selenium and vitamin E are antioxidants that may help protect cells against damage from oxidative stress, which is a result of exposure to radiation. Omega-3 fatty acids, zinc, vitamin B-carotene, and lutein are also nutrients that have antioxidant properties and may help reduce oxidative stress in cells. However, more research is needed to fully understand the potential protective effects of these nutrients against radiation exposure in humans.
Please list all studies including PMID of supplements that showed a significant rapid repair mechanism of humans exposed to high-pitch frequencies
Khan, M.A., et al., Supplementation of Melatonin and L-Carnitine on Auditory Thresholds after Exposure to High Frequency Noise: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Adv Ther, 2019. 36(2): p. 576-584 (PMID: 30293747) Ganzhad, M., et al., Effect of melatonin and/or l-carnitine supplementation on auditory thresholds after exposure to high frequency noise: a double blind randomized controlled clinical trial in healthy volunteers.. Otol Neurotol, 2020 (PMID: 32613551) Lee, H.-J., J.-I. Kim, and Y.-K Park, Effects of Vitamin B12 supplementation after exposure to high-frequency noise stress in healthy adults.. BMC Complement Altern Med, 2017 (PMID: 28519077) Shamsaei Zadeh Hamedani N., et al., The effect of vitamin C and E co-supplementation on hearing threshold levels following short duration occupational noise exposure in industrial workers.. Int Arch Occup Environ Health 2017; 90(8): 1059–1064 (PMID: 28841677)
(Again, Ignore Texti’s reference to “fake” studies)
To ChatGPT: What do you know about the use of supplementation of Melatonin and L-Carnitine after exposure to high frequency noise ?
- ChatGPT: There is limited research available on the effects of melatonin and L-carnitine supplementation after exposure to high frequency noise.
- Some studies have suggested that melatonin may have protective effects against oxidative stress and hearing loss caused by high frequency noise exposure, while L-carnitine has been shown to improve hearing function in animals with noise-induced hearing loss.
- However, these findings are limited and more research is needed to confirm the benefits of these supplements in humans exposed to high frequency noise.
To ChatGPT: Please list any supplements that showed a significant rapid repair mechanism of humans exposed to high-pitch frequencies
- I’m sorry, but I couldn’t find any evidence of supplements with a rapid repair mechanism specifically for high-pitch frequency exposure in humans.
- It is important to note that exposure to high-pitch frequencies and electromagnetic radiation is an emerging field, and more research is needed to fully understand the effects and potential remedies.
- As always, it is best to consult a healthcare professional before taking any new supplements.
What foods promote the natural production of Melatonin in the body?
- Texti: Melatonin is not found naturally in food, but certain foods may contain compounds like serotonin and tryptophan which can help promote the natural production of melatonin in the body. Foods thought to be good sources of these compounds include dairy products, eggs, fish, nuts and seeds, bananas, cherries and other fruits, oats and other whole grains.
- Fatty fish (salmon, mackerel, tuna)
- Milk and dairy products
- ChatGPT: Foods that promote the natural production of melatonin in the body include:
- Tryptophan-rich foods (such as turkey, eggs, dairy products, and soy)
- Sweet corn
- Fruits (such as oranges and kiwi)
- Vegetables (such as tomatoes and lettuce)
- Herbs (such as basil and chamomile)
- Note: it’s important to consider that other factors such as stress levels, exposure to light, and individual differences may also affect melatonin levels in the body.
What was the mechanism of action in the studies using L-Carnitine for hearing-repair after exposure to high-pitched frequencies?
- Texti: The mechanism of action in the studies using L-Carnitine for hearing-repair after exposure to high-pitched frequencies is thought to be related to its role as an antioxidant. L-Carnitine has been found to reduce oxidative damage caused by noise exposure, which can lead to structural and functional impairments of the cochlea (inner ear).
- It may also help protect against permanent hearing loss by increasing the energy production within cochlear cells and restoring their ability to respond normally.
- Additionally, some research suggests that L-Carnitine may help reduce inflammation in the inner ear, which can contribute to hearing deficits.
What foods promote the natural production of L-Carnitine or have the same mechanism of action as L-Carnitine in the body?
- Red meat: Grass-fed beef, lamb, and venison are excellent sources of L-carnitine.
- Fish: Mackerel and cod are good sources of L-carnitine.
- Dairy products: Milk, yogurt, cheese, and other dairy products are all sources of L-carnitine.
- Nuts and seeds: Some nuts and seeds contain high amounts of L-carnitine, such as pistachios, almonds, sunflower seeds, walnuts, and flaxseed meal.
- Legumes: Beans like garbanzo beans (chickpeas) contain some natural levels of L-Carnitine upon consumption as well as in their sprouts form when processed into tempeh or tofu dishes for vegetarian diets.
- Fruits: Avocados are higher in l carnitine than other fruits, ripe bananas, kiwi fruit, pineapple also offer some natural l carnitines.
- Supplements: A variety of dietary supplements now exist that provide a concentrated source of the amino acid l carnitines for those looking to increase their overall intake beyond what can be obtained from food sources.
So the majority of successful studies share the following “mechanism of actions” for protecting and repairing the body from damage caused by radiation exposure: antioxidants, anti-inflammatories, and DNA repair enhancements?
- Texti: Yes, this is generally correct. Antioxidants, anti-inflammatories and DNA repair enhancements are all important components of successful studies on protecting and repairing the body from damage caused by radiation exposure.
- Other components that may be included in successful studies include immunomodulators (which help modulate the immune system), hormones and growth factors (which help to stimulate cell growth and regeneration) as well as chelating agents (which can bind to certain types of toxins in order to make them easier for the body to eliminate).
- Additionally, some studies may also include dietary interventions such as high doses of vitamins or minerals that have beneficial effects in protecting or repairing cells from radiation damage.
- ChatGPT: Yes, the majority of successful studies in protecting and repairing the body from radiation damage have shown that antioxidants, anti-inflammatory agents, and DNA repair enhancers play a significant role in their mechanism of action. These compounds help reduce oxidative stress, reduce inflammation, and enhance the body’s ability to repair damaged DNA, respectively.
What chelating agents have been studied in relation to graphene or it’s close-cousins?
- Texti: Common chelating agents that have been studied in relation to graphene and its close-cousins include ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA), diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid (DTPA), nitrilotriacetic acid (NTA), 1,2-diaminocyclohexane-N,N,N’, N”-tetraacetic acid (CDTA), 3-(2-pyridyl)-1H-imidazolium chloride hydroxide (PIH) and aminopolycarboxylic acids such as polyethyleneimine.
- ChatGPT: I am not aware of any specific studies that have evaluated chelating agents in relation to graphene or its close cousins.
- However, some chelating agents have been studied for their ability to remove toxic metals from the body, and these findings may have implications for mitigating the effects of exposure to graphene or similar materials.
Hmm, none of those sound like something you’d want to be exposed to, are any of them derived from food or natural sources?
The only one of the listed compounds that is derived from a natural source is ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA). EDTA is an organic compound found in plants, animals, and many microorganisms.
To ChatGPT: What is ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA)?
- ChatGPT: Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) is a synthetic organic compound commonly used as a chelating agent, which binds to metal ions and forms stable, water-soluble complexes.
- It is used in a variety of applications, including food and industrial processes, medicine, and the cleaning of metal surfaces.
- In medicine, EDTA is used as an anticoagulant and to treat heavy metal poisoning.
- Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) is synthesized from ethylenediamine and chloroacetic acid in a condensation reaction. The synthesis involves several steps including the formation of ethylenediamine, reaction of ethylenediamine with chloroacetic acid to form the intermediate diethylenetriaminepentaacetic acid (DTPA), and the subsequent deprotection of DTPA to form EDTA.
- Ethylenediamine is derived from the reaction of ethylene and ammonia, which creates a colorless liquid.
How does EDTA chelate graphene? What is the mechanism of action?
- Texti: EDTA (ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid) chelates graphene by forming a complex with the carboxyl and hydroxyl groups on the surface of the graphene.
- This creates a strong covalent bond between EDTA and graphene that does not weaken, even under harsh conditions.
- The mechanism of action is known as electrostatic attraction, whereby EDTA molecules are attracted to the positively charged areas on the surface of graphene flakes due to their negative charge.
- Through this process, EDTA is able to bind itself to the graphene flakes, preventing them from sticking together or interacting with other substances in its environment.
- ChatGPT: Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid (EDTA) chelates graphene by binding to its metallic ions and forming a complex that is soluble in water.
- The mechanism of action is based on EDTA’s ability to coordinate with metal ions and form stable complexes, thereby reducing the metal ions’ solubility and bioavailability.
- In the case of graphene, EDTA chelates metal ions such as iron and zinc that may be present on the graphene surface, reducing their reactivity and potentially limiting their toxicity.
- The exact mechanism of how EDTA chelates graphene, however, is not well understood and requires further study.
But what is the mechanism of action of EDTA exposed to graphene within a human body?
- Texti: EDTA’s mechanism of action in the body is still not fully understood.
- However, it is thought to bind with metal ions such as calcium and iron, preventing them from binding with other molecules. This has a variety of effects on the body including chelating toxic heavy metals and helping prevent calcification of tissues.
- EDTA may also help increase the production of certain hormones and enzymes within the body, although this remains unproven.
- When exposed to graphene, which is an excellent conductor of electricity, EDTA may influence cellular electrical activity by mediating ionic transport across cell membranes. This could have various physiological implications depending on where in the body graphene is applied.
So is EDTA a substance or a process?
- EDTA is a substance. It stands for Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid and is a common chelating agent used in various cleaning and industrial processes.
What are the top 10 natural sources of EDTA from dietary sources?
- Rice bran
- Sunflower seeds
- Wheat germ
- ChatGPT: It’s not possible to obtain EDTA from dietary sources as it’s a synthetic compound used as a chelating agent in various applications.
- Some food sources that contain chelating agents include spinach, beans, whole grains, nuts, and seeds.
- However, these chelating agents (e.g. phytic acid) are different from EDTA and their chelating properties may vary.
Based on the studies, would the same concept work with graphene hydroxide? If so, please list any relevant studies including date and PMID.
Yes, graphene hydroxide has been studied for its potential applications in water treatment. A study published in 2019 (PMID: 31445280) looked at the potential of using graphene hydroxide for removing nitrate from drinking water. The researchers found that the material had good adsorption capacity and could be used to remove nitrate from contaminated water. Other studies have also shown that graphene hydroxide can be used to remove other pollutants such as heavy metals and dyes from wastewater (PMID: 30990417).
Bloody texti and it’s fake science lol.
To ChatGPT: Based on the studies, would the same concept work with graphene hydroxide?
- There is limited information available on the chelation of graphene hydroxide by EDTA.
- Further research is needed to determine the efficacy and mechanism of action in this context.
What safety studies have been done on graphene hydroxide when consumed or absorbed by humans?
- Texti: Unfortunately, there have not been any definitive safety studies done on graphene hydroxide when consumed or absorbed by humans. However, some research has shown that graphene-based materials may be biocompatible with human cells and tissues and display low toxicity in animals. Additionally, graphene oxide has been approved for use as a food additive in Europe since 2012 and is considered to be generally safe.
I’m asking about “graphene hydroxide” not “graphene oxide”. Have there been any safety studies done on the human consumption of “graphene hydroxide”? If so, please list any relevant studies.
- Texti: Unfortunately, there have not been any safety studies done on the human consumption of graphene hydroxide. Graphene is a relatively new material and its toxicity has not yet been tested.
- However, research has shown that graphene oxide, which is similar to graphene hydroxide, can cause some negative health effects in animals such as inflammation and oxidative stress.
- Therefore it is advised to avoid consuming graphene hydroxide until more research is conducted on its safety.
- ChatGPT: To my knowledge, there have not been extensive safety studies conducted on the human consumption of graphene hydroxide.
- More research is needed to determine the potential risks and benefits of consuming graphene hydroxide.
- It is important to note that consuming untested or unregulated substances can be dangerous and may have adverse effects. It is always best to consult with a healthcare professional before consuming any new supplement or substance.
It seems Graphene-derived products cause the same negative health effects as radiation exposure or EMF/ELF exposure, in that they all cause inflammation and oxidative stress (among other things), and that it would at least be beneficial for all humans exposed to any of these to at least consciously have a diet consisting of foods with high anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant properties.
- Texti: Yes, it seems that Graphene-derived products can cause similar negative health effects as radiation and EMF/ELF exposure in relation to inflammation and oxidative stress, as well as other potential health risks.
- It is important to note that the degree to which these risks are present will depend on the type of product, its usage and environment. In order to reduce any potential risk from these products, it is important for those exposed to them or potentially exposed to them (such as through radiation or EMF/ELF exposure) to improve their diet with foods high in anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.
- Eating a diet rich in fruits, vegetables, nuts and seeds can help protect your body from oxidative stress by boosting your intake of vitamins C and E. Additionally, it may be beneficial for individuals who are regularly exposed to graphene-derived products or radiation/EMF/ELF emissions sources (e.g., cell phones) to incorporate dietary supplements into their diet containing polyphenols such as resveratrol which have potent anti-oxidant properties.
- ChatGPT: There is limited research on the effects of graphene-derived products on human health, and more research is needed to fully understand their potential impact.
- However, some studies have suggested that graphene-derived products can lead to inflammation and oxidative stress, similar to radiation exposure or EMF/ELF exposure.
- Consuming a diet high in anti-inflammatory and antioxidant foods may help to counteract these negative effects, but more research is needed to determine the optimal approach for protecting against graphene-derived products and other potentially harmful exposures.
Based on our general conversation about radiation exposure, inflammation, and oxidative stress, I prescribe humanity with “the Mediterranean diet“.
- Texti: The Mediterranean diet is a way of eating based on the traditional cuisines of countries bordering the Mediterranean Sea. It consists of a variety of healthy, unprocessed foods like fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes, nuts and seeds. It also includes moderate amounts of dairy products (such as cheese) and fish. Red meat is consumed in smaller quantities than other diets that are more common in Western countries.
- This type of diet has been linked with many health benefits due to its high content of antioxidants and anti-inflammatory compounds found in its various plant-based components. Research suggests that it can help protect against diseases such as cancer and heart disease by reducing inflammation and oxidative stress levels in the body. Furthermore, by providing an array of essential nutrients such as fibre, vitamins and minerals it can help to maintain good health while providing pleasure from the food itself!
- ChatGPT: The Mediterranean diet, which is rich in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes, olive oil, and fish, has been shown to have numerous health benefits, including reducing inflammation and oxidative stress.
- This diet is associated with a reduced risk of chronic diseases, such as heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and some types of cancer.
- It is a healthy diet choice for all individuals, not just those exposed to radiation, EMF/ELF exposure or graphene.
And finally, what about Quercetin? re: Antioxidant or Anti-Inflammatory mechanisms of action in the human body?
- Texti: Quercetin is a powerful antioxidant compound that can help protect cells from oxidative damage. It has also been found to have anti-inflammatory properties, which means it can reduce inflammation in the body.
- Studies have suggested that quercetin may be beneficial for conditions such as cancer, cardiovascular disease, and diabetes.
- Additionally, quercetin has been found to improve brain function, exercise performance and may even help manage allergies.
- ChatGPT: Quercetin is a flavonoid commonly found in fruits and vegetables, and has been studied for its antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.
- Antioxidant mechanisms of quercetin include scavenging free radicals and reducing oxidative stress.
- Anti-inflammatory mechanisms include inhibiting the production of inflammatory molecules and modulating the activity of immune cells.
- However, it is important to note that the mechanisms of action for quercetin and its effects may vary depending on the dose, route of administration, and individual factors.
Just ChatGPT questions follow (chat.openai.com)
What dietary sources “cause” oxidative damage and inflammation?
- Dietary sources of oxidative damage and inflammation can include processed foods high in sugar, refined carbohydrates, and unhealthy fats such as trans fats and saturated fats.
- Foods high in advanced glycation end-products (AGEs) can also contribute to oxidative damage and inflammation.
- Some studies have also suggested that excessive intake of omega-6 fatty acids, commonly found in vegetable oils, can contribute to inflammation in the body.
- Additionally, alcohol and excessive amounts of iron in the diet can also contribute to oxidative damage.
- It is important to have a balanced and varied diet, including plenty of fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and lean protein, to help reduce oxidative damage and inflammation.
What Foods are high in advanced glycation end-products (AGEs)?
- Advanced glycation end-products (AGEs) are formed when proteins or fats react with sugar molecules. The following foods are typically high in AGEs:
- Fried foods
- Grilled or broiled meats
- Processed meats (e.g. bacon, sausages)
- Baked goods (e.g. cakes, cookies, breads)
- Snack foods (e.g. crackers, chips)
- Sweetened beverages (e.g. soda, energy drinks)
- Processed dairy products (e.g. cheese, yogurt)
- Packaged or processed foods with added sugars
- Fried oils
- High-heat roasted nuts and seeds.
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