Nutrients – we need them all.

Solutions for health is balance – balance of day and night, exercise and rest, food and a break from food (intermittent fasting can be a slightly longer night without carbohydrates or calorie foods). Nutrients in balance with each other, and in balance with the need for detox of toxins, whether from internal metabolic activity or from external contaminants coming in or accumulating from food, water, air, or medications and supplements.

Be cautious when reading ingredient lists to examine the extra fillers and capsule ingredients. Commercial animal sourced gelatin would likely contain glyphosate – look for organic or vegan capsules.

Interesting fact – your body is made of nutrients and toxins and health involves having a healthier ratio of more nutrients and fewer toxins.

Solutions to Chimeric Protein & other Chronic degenerative disease.

I made a slide presentation that is also available as an audio/video podcast interview ( The interview is lengthy, watch or listen in sections maybe (2 hours or so). Or the Twitter Thread I wrote has some summary points for each slide, which are available as individual images in the Thread, for easy resharing or saving of individual slides. The Twitter Thread unroll can also be read as one page. Or the pdf is in my Dropbox.

Health is worth the effort, and improvements are possible, even if restoring former health may not be – infection or vaccine immune challenges may increase risk for autoimmune antibody reactions occurring to frequently eaten food proteins.

Slideshow: Solutions for Chimeric Protein Effects

Solutions for Chimeric Protein Effects (on

An additional resource, written for health professionals:

Nutrigenomics and Immune function course syllabus with over 300 page pdf of slides.

Beta-Glucan & Immune Modulation, p 54 – Beta-glucan is in oat bran, barley, mushrooms, and Nutritional Yeast Flakes or Deactivated Baker’s Yeast which is sold as a dietary supplement (may be wheat based).
The Science and Clinical Application of Nutrigenomic Genetics, April 2019,

Health is a balance of enough good stuff, and not too much bad stuff – basic but true. We can get bad stuff from the environment: food, air, water, supplements, medications, topical cosmetics or other products, or from exposure to pathogens. The more well nourished we are the better armed our defense systems are for detoxing or removing the negative chemicals or pathogens. Think of nutrients as the gasoline for our car engine – and also the oil, the windshield wiper, radiator, and transmission fluids – the car needs many things – air in the tires too – and exercise. If you don’t drive your car very often the fluid lines can clog and then your brakes freeze up and you need a tow – word to the wise – keep all your fluids topped up every day, or regularly at least.

What is a modern human made out of – at the quarkian level the elemental, atomic structural level?

Nanotechnology research provided me the basic recipe for what a modern human is made of, interestingly enough there is a higher level of both fluoride and bromide in the body of a current human being, than iodine (see excerpted Table 3-1), by number of atoms. Yet the weight, the Atomic Mass, of iodine is much larger, heavier, than bromide, fluoride or chloride can also be substituted as a chemically similar type of atom. The group is called halides or halogens and are chemically reactive in a similar way but the lightest ones are the most reactive with fluorine being the smallest and most reactive. It is used in bomb making because it can act as a catalyst to get less reactive material to combust, catch on fire and lead to an explosion.

Table 3.1 represents an estimate of the number of atoms of the element present in a human body.

  • Iodine – Atomic mass: 126.90447 u – T.3.1: 5 x 10^19 ~ 634.52235 x 10^19 u
    • = 6.345 x 10^21 u
  • Bromine – Atomic mass: 79.904 u – T.3.1: 2 x 10^21 ~ 159.808 x 10^21 u
  • Chlorine – Atomic mass: 35.453 u – T.3.1: 1.6 x 10^24 ~ 56.725 x 10^24 u
  • Fluorine – Atomic mass: 18.998403 u T.3.1: 8.3 x 10^22 ~ 157.686745 x 10^22 u

Chlorine is an electrolyte that we need, so it makes sense that there is more of it than iodine by weight or number of atoms (chlorine ~ 56.725 x 10^24), but why is there less iodine: ~ 6.345 x 10^21 u; than bromine: 159.808 x 10^21; or fluorine: 157.687 x 10^22 u?

Scientific notation extended, Atomic mass of the estimated number of atoms in a modern human body:

  • Iodine ~ 6,345,000,000,000,000,000,000 u
  • Chlorine ~ 56,725,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 u
  • Bromine ~ 159,808,000,000,000,000,000,000 u
  • Fluorine ~ 1,576,867,450,000,000,000,000,000 u

Halides can be used in place of each other within molecules, if the iodine is not available, or there is simply far more of the bromine, fluorine or chlorine atoms available to the thyroid gland or other body part in need of iodine. Melanocytes in the skin also need iodine, in order to make melanin normally.

Autoimmune like vitiligo may involve an excess of other halides being present in the skin cell rather than having enough iodine available. The condition is linked to autoimmune thyroid disease, however this article, reviewing current information on the topic simply mentions that the two both have autoimmune antibodies as the link, with no mention that an excess of halides other than iodine might increase risk of autoimmune antibodies, or any mention of iodine at all…. (

Fluoride and bromide are chemically similar to iodine and may be used by the body in place of iodine, but the mis-made chemical will not be able to function normally. The iodine is needed. This means that every single double blind study in published medical research likely didn’t exclude people with subclinical hypothyroidism. Lab tests will show the ‘presence’ of adequate levels of thyroid hormone, while the person is experiencing symptoms of iodine deficiency. When low iodine levels are available the thyroid gland will produce thyroid hormone that incorporates flouride or bromide or chloride instead of atoms of iodine.

Low iodine and excess bromide and fluoride may also be a causal factor in fibrocystic breast pain and may increase risk for breast cancer.

Excerpt from Chapt. 3 Table of Contents : 3.1 Human Body Chemical Composition

The human body consists of ~7 x 1027 atoms arranged in a highly aperiodic physical structure. Although 41 chemical elements are commonly found in the body’s construction (Table 3-1), CHON comprises 99% of its atoms. Fully 87% of human body atoms are either hydrogen or oxygen.

Table 3-1. Estimated Atomic Composition of the Lean 70-kg Male Human Body
(compiled & adapted from [749, 751-752, 817])

Element Sym # of Atoms Element Sym # of Atoms Element Sym # of Atoms
Hydrogen H 4.22 x 1027 Rubidium Rb 2.2 x 1021 Zirconium Zr 2 x 1019
Oxygen O 1.61 x 1027 Strontium Sr 2.2 x 1021 Cobalt Co 2 x 1019
Carbon C 8.03 x 1026 Bromine Br 2 x 1021 Cesium Cs 7 x 1018
Nitrogen N 3.9 x 1025 Aluminum Al 1 x 1021 Mercury Hg 6 x 1018
Calcium Ca 1.6 x 1025 Copper Cu 7 x 1020 Arsenic As 6 x 1018
Phosphorus P 9.6 x 1024 Lead Pb 3 x 1020 Chromium Cr 6 x 1018
Sulfur S 2.6 x 1024 Cadmium Cd 3 x 1020 Molybdenum Mo 3 x 1018
Sodium Na 2.5 x 1024 Boron B 2 x 1020 Selenium Se 3 x 1018
Potassium K 2.2 x 1024 Manganese Mn 1 x 1020 Beryllium Be 3 x 1018
Chlorine Cl 1.6 x 1024 Nickel Ni 1 x 1020 Vanadium V 8 x 1017
Magnesium Mg 4.7 x 1023 Lithium Li 1 x 1020 Uranium U 2 x 1017
Silicon Mg 3.9 x 1023 Barium Ba 8 x 1019 Radium Ra 8 x 1010
Fluorine F 8.3 x 1022 Iodine I 5 x 1019      
Iron Fe 4.5 x 1022 Tin Sn 4 x 1019      
Zinc Zn 2.1 x 1022 Gold Au 2 x 1019 TOTAL   6.71 x 1027

Somatic atoms are generally present in combined form as molecules or ions, not individual atoms. The molecules of greatest nanomedical interest are incorporated into cells or circulate freely in blood plasma or the interstitial fluid. Table 3-2 summarizes the gross molecular contents of the typical human cell, which is 99.5% water and salts, by molecule count, and contains ~5000 different types of molecules. Appendix B lists 261 of the most common molecular and cellular constituents of human blood, and their normal concentrations in whole blood and plasma. This listing is far from complete. The human body is comprised of ~105 different molecular species, mostly protein, but nonetheless finite molecular parts list. By 1997, at least ~104 of these proteins had been sequenced, ~103 had been spatially mapped, and ~7,000 structures (including proteins, peptides, viruses, protein/nucleic acid complexes, nucleic acids, and carbohydrates) had been registered in the Protein Data Bank maintained at Brookhaven National Laboratory [1144]. It is likely that the sequences and 3-D or tertiary structures of all human proteins will have been determined by the second decade of the 21st century, given the current accelerating pace of improving technology [1145].

Transporting and sorting such a broad range of essential molecular species will be an important basic capability of many nanomedical systems. The three principal methods for distinguishing and conveying molecules that are most useful in nanomedicine are diffusion transport (Section 3.2), membrane filtration (Section 3.3), and receptor-based transport (Section 3.4). The chapter ends with a brief discussion of binding site engineering (Section 3.5).

Table 3-2. Estimated Gross Molecular Contents of a Typical 20-micron Human Cell
(compiled and revised from [398, 531, 758-760, 938])

Molecule Mass % MW (daltons) # Molecules Molecule % Number of
Molecular Types
Water 65% 18 1.74 x 1014 98.73 % 1
Other Inorganic 1.5% 55 1.31 x 1012 0.74 % 20
Lipid 12% 700 8.4 x 1011 0.475 % 50
Other Organic 0.4% 250 7.7 x 1010 0.044 % ~200
Protein 20% 50,000 1.9 x 1010 0.011 % ~5,000
RNA 1.0% 1 x 106 5 x 107 3 x 10-5 % —-
DNA 0.1% 1 x 1011 46 3 x 10-11 % —-
TOTALS 100% —- 1.76 x 1014 100% —-
   Chapt. 3 Table of Contents
Full text pdf, Chapter 3, Nanomedicine Vol 1: Basic Capabilities, Robert A. Freitas Jr.
Research Fellow, 1999, Institute for Molecular Manufacturing, Palo Alto, California, U.S.A.

Note that the Table is from a 1999 textbook – so the current human body likely has an even greater ratio of bromide and fluoride content to the amount of iodine present. This information is not being studied or provided to patients for patient care purposes, instead this information seems to be being suppressed, purposefully. Medical students do not seem to be taught about the need for iodine supplementation for hypothyroidism and it is not typically prescribed. If the thyroid is low in iodine then every other gland in the body will be even lower in iodine levels because the thyroid gets first grabs, so to speak.

Fibrocystic breast pain and breast cancer or prostate cancer may be increased risks of having low iodine levels and elevated bromide or fluoride levels. Many common medications contain bromide or fluoride – it is hard for the body to remove so it seems to increase the ‘efficacy’ effect of a medication – gets the med into the body and then the body can’t get rid of it easily. Considering bromide and fluoride has accumulative risk of toxicity – that seems like a bad plan in my opinion.

Buyer be wary of western medical system guidance.

Disclaimer: This information is provided for educational purposes within the guidelines of fair use. While I am a Registered Dietitian this information is not intended to provide individual health guidance. Please see a [*functional] health professional for individual health care purposes.