Topic of the discussion
Posted on 4/4/19 1:28 PM
Good morning, I wrote a proposal for experimentation about oxidative diseases (cancer, Alzheimer's, Parkinson's). This experimentation in Italy is not possible to develop because the regulations and the bureaucracy are very complicated. This experimentation can be done both in the medical field and in the veterinary field. It is about using nitrogen as an antioxidant substance and with known protein relationships to see if nitrogen can work as a protein nhibitor on oxidative proteins.
Nitrogen can not be administered pharmacologically because it is not soluble, does not issolve in water. However, a certain pressure melts very well in the blood, in the spinal cord and in the skin.
Extensive experiments at the cellular level have shown that nitrogen is a powerful antioxidant, an excellent anti-inflammatory, a slowing down of cellular development. Furthermore, many relationships are known between nitrogen and proteins. In my research proposal, I explain how you could proceed to deactivate the oxidative proteins, which are the fulcrum of certain serious diseases.
If you are interested in my research, please write me your direct email, so you can send the whole report
Since I was a child, I realized that if I went scuba diving with a cold, when I came up from my dive, my cold would have disappeared. This experience repeated itself many times over the years, and I had heard other divers mention this phenomenon. None of us had an explanation, however. Before I was 30, for a period, I worked as a diver and noticed some interesting things: by diving frequently, my appetite and sleep improved.
Also, in some of my more aggressive colleagues, frequent dives seemed to reduce their aggressiveness. It was only after many years that I started to ask myself why these things happened while diving and I found their relationship to nitrogen.
Starting from the cold - which was certainly not a serious illness - though the cold virus is a very aggressive micro organism, and is more resistant than other, more letal, viruses.
Let’s not forget that all viruses have and oxidative protein component analogous to neoplasia.
Many viruses, starting from influenza, can open the door for tumors. By relating nitrogen with sleep, hunger, aggressiveness and nitrogen narcosis, I suspect that this gas has an important relationship with the biochemical processes of the brain.
The Fabrizio Cortellazzi’s case
I met Fabrizio in 1985, shortly before beginning my work as a diver. At that time, my father was dying of cancer and when I spoke to Fabrizio about it, he became agitated and told me about his adventure: a few years before he had a tumor that brought him on the verge of dying. Desperate, and as traditional treatments had not worked, he turned to homeopathy, which was just starting in those days. Personally, I am diffident about homeopathy, which I consider to be a more refined version of a herbalist shop. A bland anti-inflammatory, an astringent is fine, but from that to claim that homeopathy can cure cancer?
It is a long shot. Fabrizio showed me his case history, as well as some photographs showing the state he was in. There was no doubt that he had had cancer.
But how was he healed? For many years it was right in front of me something he had told me and that I have never taken in consideration, “I went to the sea floor to harvest the seaweed they suggest I take. As soon as I got out of the water, I would eat them right away, raw. They tasted awful, but I felt better immediately, and now I’m cured”.
Of the fact that the seaweed helped heal his cancer, I have my doubts, but what about the nitrogen that entered his bloodstream while he was harvested the seaweed?
Nitrogen is an anti-oxidant, it could have worked as inhibitor in that terrible oxidation process which is cancer. This would have been more plausible, knowing fuòò well that “one swallow does not a summer make”.
Fabrizio had a linfoma.
The elders of Okinawa
On the Island of Okinawa, and in other surrounding islands, the lowest percentage of oxidative disorders in the world is present. In particular, on some islands inhabited by fishermen, the percentage is extremely low.
This phenomenon has been noticed since the 70s, but no-one has been able to give it a logical explanation. an essay found on the internet talked about, “Low stress levels, optimistic people, diets based on seaweed and raw fish”. My manners stop from commenting further. Just looking at a map, one can see that the island of Okinawa il the target island of the Amami Archipelago. These island have always been the centre for jewelry of sea dedicated to oyster farming: these farm are about 20m deep, take seven years to produce pearls and are taken care of by “ama fishermen”. Up to the end of the 40s, they swam down in apnea, then they began using compressed air hookahs.
Even at ust 20m deep a person cannot stay underwater for long.
This caused an alternation among local population. And how many of the hundred-yeas elders are women?
Here I present my thesis: at over 12 meters deep, nitrogen enters the bloodstream, a strong anti oxidatint, anti inflammatory, reducer of cellular reproduction. With frequent dives, if there are no heart problem, one could live to be over a hundred.
Besides the above-mentioned characteristics, there are other many known relationships between nitrogen and proteins, but nitrogen has been studied only regarding its ability at a cellular level. Hyperbaric medicine, seeing that nothing significant came from blood tests carried out on divers, abandoned all research, marking nitrogen as an “inert gas”, helium is also an inert gas, but it certainly does not have the same level of cellular action that nitrogen does. But it shouldn’t be taken for granted that something can’t be found out from blood tests on healthy individuals, which normal blood count levels. Also, excluding an air embolism, nitrogen is not a pathogenic agent, and a modest amount of this gas in the bloodstream, after a dive, might easily not be seen. I know that during dive the dominating gas in oxygen. The oxidation state increases, erythropoietin and other oxidative proteins, cellular reproduction increases and a sympathicoblastoma situation arises. This phenomenon only regards “compression”, Once the dive is finished, blood count levels return to normal, while nitrogen remains in the blood for hours, reaching all areas of the body. Nitrogen is then disposed of, after diving, through respiration.
This is the proposal I’m making researchers: bubble in a hyperbaric chamber 20m deep (or else the nitrogen will not dissolve) nitrogen in blood samples taken from people with cancer, with a well known tumor maker. The marker qualifies the oxidative proteins released by tumor cells. After the nitrogen repeat the marker. If the nitrogen was able to deactivate the oxidative proteins, we will have discovered the secrets of the elders in Okinawa, and, at the same time, will have opened door for a new and possibly powerful anti-oxidant therapy.
An acceptable compromise regarding leukaemia: leukaemia sufferers suffer from haemolysis and must undergo blood transfusions.
It would be possible to proceed in the following way: a diver, with blood group compatible with that of the patient, will make a dive with a compressed air breathing apparatus. The dive must be, as it is said in the jargon, “at the limit of the safety curve”, so as to enrich the blood of the diver / donor as much as possible with nitrogen.
The following diving times and depths must be achieved: 45 minutes at 20 metres depth, or 22/23 minutes at 30 metres depth, or 12/13 minutes at 40 metres depth.
The transfusion must be done in the minutes immediately following the dive. Nitrogen is disposed by breathing in the hours following the dive, therefore it is very important to transfuse the patient as soon as possible after the donor’s dive.
This system can be used with all cancer patients suffering from haemolysis, or from a significant reduction in red blood cells.
Being able to use a compressed air hyperbaric chamber, instead of the divers it will be possible to use normal voluntary donors, thus improving the number of available donors. To enter the hyperbaric chamber, however, the donor should not suffer from severe heart or kidney problems.
If, after these transfusions, the blood parameters will show improvements, confirming a reduction in the sedimentation rate of the C reactive protein and a decrease in the white blood cells, the patient can be placed in a compressed air hyperbaric chamber, at a simulated depth of 20 meters for 12/15 minutes, twice a day. The sessions in the hyperbaric chamber must take place at 5 / 6 hours apart from each other.
With these transfusions, the intake of nitrogen in the blood of the sick will not be high. It is advisable to do more than one transfusion per patient. However, one thing is certain that this type of transfusion is not absolutely dangerous.
Considering the characteristics of nitrogen (antioxidant and anti-inflammatory) and since the tumours are oxidative diseases, why not try?
Thank you in advance for your kind attention.
Please let me know if you know someone in the veterinary field, m scientific research and hyperbaric medicine who is willing to collaborate in this testing proposal
Contact me to my email
Beginning of the discussion - 4/5/19Nitrogen in Iperbaric as antioxidative and antiflammable-teraphy https://www.carenity.us/forum/lupus/your-opinion-on-lupus-treatment/nitrogen-in-iperbaric-as-antioxidative-and-ant-883
Posted on 4/5/19 3:52 AM
Interesting read. Thank you for taking the time to share.
Out of curiosity, do you also have lupus? Have you tried this treatment and seen any improvements?
Posted on 4/10/19 1:12 PM
Hello, thanks for the question. I don't have Lupus.
As a young man I had a strong inflammation in the heel tendon of the right leg, the doctor, since I was very young, had not wanted to prescribe me cortisone and told me to be patient, that there would be a long time. The time to have done only one scuba dive and, after a month of suffering, the problem had been solved very quickly.
Posted on 5/24/19 5:04 AM
Amazing! but I wonder if systemic/internal inflammation would be different from joint/muscle inflammation? I am not a doctor so not sure, maybe you know?
Are you saying that it must be done at that specficic island or it can be done in any body of water as long as these parameters are met: The following diving times and depths must be achieved: 45 minutes at 20 metres depth, or 22/23 minutes at 30 metres depth, or 12/13 minutes at 40 metres depth.
And then after that, must it be continued for the inflammation to resolve?
Posted on 5/24/19 5:04 AM
@barindelli please see my comment above, sorry for the delay in responding.
Posted on 5/29/19 1:24 PM
nitrogen enters the blood by immersion with compressed air respirators, going beyond 12 meters of depth. Within 12 meters, 1.2 bar, nitrogen does not dissolve in the blood. This is why it is necessary to do sessions in a hyperbaric chamber or to dive beyond the fateful 12 meters, better than 20 meters. 20 meters is more than enough to load nitrogen blood.
The times must naturally be within the limits of the safety curve, without decompression.
As far as experimentation at the cellular level is concerned, nitrogen has proven to be a powerful anti-inflammatory, therefore, logically, it should be a generic anti-inflammatory.
I would advise you to do at least one session a day for a week. In the event you enter the idea of doing this, please contact me and inform me about how things are going.
In case you have any doubts, contact your doctor and have him read my report