Is there any correlation between taking supplements and cancer? We review the data

Is there any correlation between taking supplements and cancer? We review the data

There are several supplements that people use for several purposes to improve their performance and strength. Most of the supplements are good for the humans but there are some supplements that are illegal and harmful to humans. The sale of illegal supplements is strictly banned in all the countries but there are some criminals that sell these supplements to the innocent people by explaining the benefits of these supplements.

There is no harm in using the quality supplements but bad quality supplements can make you suffer from several harmful diseases. Even in some cases, the legal supplements can cause severe effects on your health if you use them without doctor’s prescription. The excessive use of supplements can be dangerous for your health and in some cases, it may make you suffer from a disease like cancer.

It is a fact that the average use of a thing can bring amazing benefits to your health while excessive use can be dangerous for you. So, you need to use the supplements very carefully and you should only use the supplements when prescribed by the doctors. In this bio-x4 review, you’ll get to know that what kind of diseases you may suffer from due to the supplements.

Mental Disorders

Sometimes, the supplements cause severe effects on your mental health and they make you suffer from several mental disorders. These supplements are strong enough to take control over a particular part of your body.

The mental disorders do not only affect your mental health but they can also bring several changes to your physical health and they can also damage your immune system.

These problems usually take place in the old age and they aren’t easy to deal with if your body isn’t strong enough to fight their dangerous effects.

Dangerous diseases

Excessive use of illegal supplements is extremely dangerous for your health and it can cause deadly diseases. Diseases like heart attack, high-blood pressure, and diabetes are very common in those that use supplements without doctor’s prescription. There are some patients that have also suffered from cancer but it was not only due to the supplements but there were several other elements working behind.

However, the supplements can also work as an additional element to boost cancer in your body. You should learn all the advantages and disadvantages of the supplements that you’re going to use for a specific purpose.

Common problems

There are several health problems that are common in the illegal supplement users. Some disabilities and minor health issues are caused due to the illegal supplements. These minor issues lead you to the major problems and they become a severe headache for you and your family. So, you should avoid the use of such supplements to stay healthy and fit.…

REMEMBERING FLOYD SANDS

REMEMBERING FLOYD SANDS

Floyd Sands, age 56, passed away May 29, 2009 after battling brain cancer.

Floyd Sands has been a powerful voice about the need for investigation into the Fallon childhood cancer cluster and response to the children’s health crisis. Floyd was President of  Families In Search of Truth (FIST).
He was a founding member of the Cluster Advocates Coalition and the National Disease Clusters Alliance. He volunteered for Childhood Cancer Advocacy.

He is survived by two children; his daughter, Sierra Sands, Wichita, KS, his son, Jason Sands and his grandson, Ewan Sands, both of Kinglsey.
He was proceeded in death by his daughter, Stephanie Sands.

Stephanie Sands died of leukemia in 2001.

Floyd and Ewan. Stephanie’s young son Ewan was being raised by Floyd until his illness earlier this year.

Today is Such a Sad Day
by Dee Lewis
National Disease Clusters Alliance

This page also contains Floyd’s personal vision statement and resolve to end his silence and fight for children and communities.

Fallon cancer cluster activist dies of brain cancer
by Bryant Furlow
Epi Medical News & Expose

Floyd Sands’ March Through Georgia
by Jill McElheney
MICAH’s Mission…

FEDERAL JURY IN UTAH CONVICTS ENVIRONMENTALIST

FEDERAL JURY IN UTAH CONVICTS ENVIRONMENTALIST

SALT LAKE CITY — A Utah man who infiltrated a sale of federal energy leases in December 2008 to protest United States policies about climate change was found guilty by a jury on Thursday of disrupting a government auction and faces up to 10 years in prison.

The defendant, Tim DeChristopher, 29, became a folk hero and a martyr in some corners of the environmentalist movement for taking action against the leases, which provoked protests and demonstrations in the closing days of the administration of President George W. Bush because of the perceived risk to sensitive lands in southern Utah.

In his four-day trial here in Federal District Court, his lawyers argued that Mr. DeChristopher was passionate but impulsive, and had no thought-out “plan” or “scheme” — words central to the language of the charges — to ruin the auction by buying nearly $1.8 million worth of oil and gas leases with no intent to pay.

“He really didn’t know what he was doing,” one of his lawyers, Ronald J. Yengich, told the jury in closing arguments on Thursday morning.

But the jury of eight men and four women, after deliberating for about four and a half hours, apparently agreed with the assistant United States attorney, John W. Huber, who said in his closing argument that the “rule of law” was a boundary of civil society that passion and zeal for a cause could not justify crossing.

“He chose a path of illegality and criminal conduct,” Mr. Huber told the panel.

Mr. DeChristopher, who in 2008 was an undergraduate economics student at the University of Utah here in Salt Lake City, freely admitted putting in bids, and then actually winning more than a dozen oil and gas leases before being pulled out of the room by suspicious auction officials.

The debate within the trial, which had been repeatedly delayed, was over the question of Mr. DeChristopher’s intent, and, out of the jury’s presence, his motive. Judge Dee Benson strictly limited how much the defense could say about federal energy policies and climate change, which Mr. DeChristopher has said in numerous interviews were his primary motivations in going to the auction.

Mr. DeChristopher repeatedly said his specific hope was that by delaying the auction, the leases could be reconsidered by the Obama administration, which was then just about to take office.

But the jury, beyond a few cryptic references during the trial, was told only that Mr. DeChristopher had strong environmental beliefs.

In an interview last week, Mr. DeChristopher predicted a short trial and conviction because of the limits put on what he could say in his defense. He said prosecutors offered a reduced sentence last summer in exchange for pleading guilty to one of the two counts in the indictment.

“I wasn’t interested,” he said.

He added: “Their goal is to make an example out of me. It intimidates others into following the rules.”

Mr. DeChristopher faces up to five years on each of the two counts — disrupting a federal auction and making false statements on federal forms to enter the auction — and up to $750,000 in total fines. Sentencing was set for June 23.

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