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Oxidative Stress - Congestion - Low Energy

Immunity

A healthy functioning immune system is a complex miracle of synergy and purpose driven by the will to survive. It is standard equipment for most of us. Micronutrient deficiencies impairs and slows the system opening the door to invading pathogens and malignant cell growth. Supporting your immune system with proper daily micronutrients and a healthy lifestyle will optimize your immune potential. Your immune system functions optimally when nourished with adequate micronutrients including: vitamins, minerals, amino acids, omega 3’s, enzymes and antioxidants.

Good Habits

Stress management. Adequate sleep. Proper hydration, AFA, good diet, exercise, taking a probiotic, time in nature.

Bad Habits

Lack of movement, poor stress management, excessive weight, inadequate sleep, overeating, not taking probiotics or enzymes

AFA + Immunity

AFA contains one of the highest amounts of Chlorophyll of any source, which cleanses the blood to slow the spread of invading cells and protects DNA during crucial cell division. Increase NK cells, T marker and interferon cells which are immune modulators.
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Phycocyanins are antioxidants that protect the cell receptors and support the immune system. Recently approved by the FDA for anti cancer research and is a new “ hot spot” for research.

Stress plays a large role in how well your immune system functions. When the body is under stress it absorbs key nutrients in particular Arginine which main focus is to bio stimulate the Thymus gland. When under stress the body absorbs Arginine which means there is no longer enough Arginine available to support the Thymus gland, under stressful conditions. It is safe to say how well you are able to handle stress is a reflection on how well your immune system is functioning.

Some of the important minerals that support the immune function are; copper, iron, and zinc, all of which play a role.

White blood cells also called T cells traveling in our lymphatic fluid give chemical orders to Natural Killer Cells. NK cells originate in bone marrow and mature in the thymus gland. NK cells shoot a phospholipase powered by zinc to kill off invading bacteria or virus. The thymus gland needs zinc and arginine to produce active and energetic T cells and activate NK cells that protect regenerating cell walls with an interferon shield of sorts and stimulates protein synthesis so they can have strong cells walls.

Beta carotenes work to biostimulant the thymus gland responsible for crucial immune system functioning. Free Radical protection of immune cells is supported by antioxidant superoxide dismutase (SOD.) Specific immune system minerals chromium, copper, germanium, iron and zinc all work together in concert to optimize your immune systems functionality. AFA even contains a small amount of polysaccharides that are associated with supporting the macrophage cells. Vitamin C daily is required for active white blood cells and AFA contains about 5 times that of spirulina and chlorella.

Antioxidant Beta Carotene, carotenoids and other micronutrients stimulate the thymus gland and immunity cells to function properly killing off invading pathogens. Our immune cells receive specific protection from Beta carotene and a selenium dependent enzyme glutathione peroxidase.

Zinc is the most important organ that supports the immune system is the Thymus gland. AFA contains the necessary antioxidants, Betacarotenes and Chlorophyll (which cleanses the blood and supports cell creation), to support the Thymus gland.


Clinical Studies

A Review of Micronutrients and the Immune System–Working in Harmony to Reduce the Risk of Infection
Gombart AF, Pierre A, Maggini S. A Review of Micronutrients and the Immune System-Working in Harmony to Reduce the Risk of Infection. Nutrients. 2020;12(1):236. Published 2020 Jan 16. doi:10.3390/nu12010236

IMMUNOLOGICAL FUNCTION OF THE THYMUS
Miller. (1961). IMMUNOLOGICAL FUNCTION OF THE THYMUS. The Lancet (British Edition), 278(7205), 748–749. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(61)90693-6

Plasticity of neuroendocrine–thymus interactions during ontogeny and ageing: Role of zinc and arginine
Mocchegiani E, Santarelli L, Costarelli L, et al. Plasticity of neuroendocrine-thymus interactions during ontogeny and ageing: role of zinc and arginine. Ageing Res Rev. 2006;5(3):281-309. doi:10.1016/j.arr.2006.06.001

Glutathione – linking cell proliferation to oxidative stress
Lu SC. Glutathione synthesis. Biochim Biophys Acta. 2013;1830(5):3143-3153. doi:10.1016/j.bbagen.2012.09.008

Inhibition of inflammatory responses by FC-77, a perfluorochemical, in lipopolysaccharide-treated RAW 264.7 macrophages
Chang H, Kuo FC, Lai YS, Chou TC. Inhibition of inflammatory responses by FC-77, a perfluorochemical, in lipopolysaccharide-treated RAW 264.7 macrophages. Intensive Care Med. 2005;31(7):977-984. doi:10.1007/s00134-005-2652-y

ANTI-INFLAMMATORY ACTIVITY OF PHYCOCYANIN EXTRACT IN ACETIC ACID-INDUCED COLITIS
González R, Rodríguez S, Romay C, et al. Anti-inflammatory activity of phycocyanin extract in acetic acid-induced colitis in rats. Pharmacol Res. 1999;39(1):55-59.

The Structure of Human Extracellular Copper–Zinc Superoxide Dismutase at 1.7 Å Resolution: Insights into Heparin and Collagen Binding
Antonyuk SV, Strange RW, Marklund SL, Hasnain SS. The structure of human extracellular copper-zinc superoxide dismutase at 1.7 A resolution: insights into heparin and collagen binding. J Mol Biol. 2009;388(2):310-326. doi:10.1016/j.jmb.2009.03.026

Histone Acetylation Regulates the Cell-Specific and Interferon-g–Inducible Expression of Extracellular Superoxide Dismutase in Human Pulmonary Arteries
Zelko IN, Stepp MW, Vorst AL, Folz RJ. Histone acetylation regulates the cell-specific and interferon-γ-inducible expression of extracellular superoxide dismutase in human pulmonary arteries. Am J Respir Cell Mol Biol. 2011;45(5):953-961. doi:10.1165/rcmb.2011-0012OC

Oral beta-carotene can increase the number of OKT4+ cells in human blood
Alexander M, Newmark H, Miller RG. Oral beta-carotene can increase the number of OKT4+ cells in human blood. Immunol Lett. 1985;9(4):221-224. doi:10.1016/0165-2478(85)90036-7

Algae and Immunity
Chia WY, Kok H, Chew KW, Low SS, Show PL. Can algae contribute to the war with Covid-19?. Bioengineered. 2021;12(1):1226-1237. doi:10.1080/21655979.2021.1910432

Current State of Evidence: Influence of Nutritional and Nutrigenetic Factors on Immunity in the COVID-19 Pandemic Framework
Galmés S, Serra F, Palou A. Current State of Evidence: Influence of Nutritional and Nutrigenetic Factors on Immunity in the COVID-19 Pandemic Framework. Nutrients. 2020;12(9):2738. Published 2020 Sep 8. doi:10.3390/nu12092738

A Review of the Role of Micronutrients and Bioactive Compounds on Immune System Supporting to Fight against the COVID-19 Disease
Cámara M, Sánchez-Mata MC, Fernández-Ruiz V, Cámara RM, Cebadera E, Domínguez L. A Review of the Role of Micronutrients and Bioactive Compounds on Immune System Supporting to Fight against the COVID-19 Disease. Foods. 2021;10(5):1088. Published 2021 May 14. doi:10.3390/foods10051088

Immunity and inflammatory biomarkers in COVID-19: A systematic review
Iwamura APD, Tavares da Silva MR, Hümmelgen AL, et al. Immunity and inflammatory biomarkers in COVID-19: A systematic review. Rev Med Virol. 2021;31(4):e2199. doi:10.1002/rmv.2199

Immune Modulation From Five Major Mushrooms: Application to Integrative Oncology
Guggenheim AG, Wright KM, Zwickey HL. Immune Modulation From Five Major Mushrooms: Application to Integrative Oncology. Integr Med (Encinitas). 2014;13(1):32-44.
Thymus Gland: A Double Edge Sword for Coronaviruses
Al-Suhaimi EA, Aljafary MA, Alkhulaifi FM, et al. Thymus Gland: A Double Edge Sword for Coronaviruses. Vaccines (Basel). 2021;9(10):1119. Published 2021 Oct 2. doi:10.3390/vaccines9101119

Thymus and Autoimmunity: Production of CD25+CD4+ Naturally Anergic and Suppressive T Cells as a Key Function of the Thymus in Maintaining Immunologic Self-Tolerance
Itoh, Takahashi, T., Sakaguchi, N., Kuniyasu, Y., Shimizu, J., Otsuka, F., & Sakaguchi, S. (1999). Thymus and Autoimmunity: Production of CD25+CD4+ Naturally Anergic and Suppressive T Cells as a Key Function of the Thymus in Maintaining Immunologic Self-Tolerance. The Journal of Immunology (1950), 162(9), 5317–5326.

Regulatory T Cell Development in the Thymus
Regulatory T Cell Development in the Thymus David L. Owen, Louisa E. Sjaastad, Michael A. Farrar The Journal of Immunology October 15, 2019, 203 (8) 2031-2041; DOI: 10.4049/jimmunol.1900662
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