Heavy Metals are metals with high density – they are at least 5 times more dense than water. Some lighter metals are also categorised as heavy metals due to their toxicity at even very low concentration levels. With this said, examples of heavy metals include lead, mercury, chromium, aluminium, manganese, and arsenic, among others. These metals have been used in industry, agriculture, medicine, technology, and even at home. Their widespread use has caused a great distribution of these substances in the environment. Although some of these heavy metals can play an important role in our bodies, exposure to great amounts can negatively impact not only our health and wellbeing but also our planet’s ecosystems.
Heavy metals such as copper are essential for our biological functioning. Excessive amounts of these metals become, nonetheless, toxic, leading to cellular and tissue damage. There are also non-essential metals such as aluminium and barium which can be toxic even at very low doses. Toxic amounts of heavy metals have been shown to affect cell membranes, their organelles (e.g. mitochondria, nuclei) and enzymes that play an important role in metabolism, detoxification and damage repair. In addition, metal ions interact with cell components such as DNA and nuclear proteins. Damage to the DNA leads do changes in the cycle of the cells and can cause carcinogenesis (formation of cancer) and apoptosis (cell death).
Depending on each metal, intoxication can produce distinct symptoms. However, overall symptoms include abdominal pain, polyneuropathy (damage or disease affecting the peripheral nerves causing numbness, weakness or pain on hands and feet), and encephalopathy (brain dysfunction). Other symptoms include:
- cognitive changes
- personality changes
- body pain, inflammation and swollenness
An important and less known source of heavy metals is geoengineering, the science of manipulating our climate. This science has been developed since, at least, World War II. One of its official aims is to reflect solar radiation to reduce the heating effect of sunlight. To achieve this goal, they have worked on several strategies. One of these strategies is to spray the sky with cocktails of nanoparticles that increase surface reflectance. Studies with rain and soil samples have shown that these nanoparticles include heavy metals such as aluminum, barium, and strontium. If you put two and two together it’s not hard to understand that chemtrails are real and not a conspiracy theory. Whatever is released in our atmosphere is also making us sick and not fixing the problem of climate change. In fact, I believe it’s making it worse.
I spoke about my own personal experience with chemtrails on my most recent podcast episode. The more I research and the more I pay attention my own health, the more I believe we are slowly but steadily getting sicker thanks to the massive pulverization of our sky, which is now happening at a global scale. While people have been kept busy with social distancing and washing hands, few of us have had the time to look at the sky and connect the dots. Whether this is due to lack of knowledge or willingness to face the truth, it’s evident that we must dig deeper and start looking at reality without the goggles that our TV sets and social media feeds offer us. It’s time we do our own oldschool research and think critically about the facts that Mother Earth has been giving us all this time.
You can learn more about chemtrails on my blog here, listen to my podcast episode on chemtrails also here and even see my analysis on YouTube of a music video clip that exposes the negative effects of chemtrails on our health and wellbeing – it premieres Friday, June 4th.
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