A Blood Marker That Can Save Your Life

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Blog | Jun, 23 2014

A Blood Marker That Can Save Your Life

C- Reactive Protein, (CRP) has long been thought of as a marker for cardiovascular disease, but updated research has shown us that it is a critical marker for cancer as well. Even if you are symptom free, I encourage you to add this simple test to your basic blood profile, because it could literally save your life.

CRP is now recognized as an inflammatory marker but it is also a cause of inflammation. CRP is a protein that is synthesized in the liver and is produced by the Immune Cells and fat cells. It is a very sensitive marker that indicates the levels of inflammation in the body.

Inflammation is a precursor to the development of cancer. Think of inflammation as a slow burning fire that is fueled by too much sugar intake, stress, toxins, and lack of sleep. As the inflammation rises it can initiate the initiation and progression of cancer. In fact, studies have revealed that CRP is a potential marker of increased cancer risk.  A Danish study following over 10,000 people concluded that elevated levels of CRP is associated with an early death after a cancer diagnosis.

Specifically concerning Breast Cancer, an elevated CRP level is associated with a reduced survival rate.

The key then, is to reduce the causes of the inflammation in your body by improving your diet and adjusting your lifestyle. Here are a few recommendations to lower the inflammation in your body.

1.)    Focus on super-foods such as organic greens, cruciferous vegetables and healthy oils.inflammation 2

2.)    Reduce your toxic exposure to chemicals by using clean products in your home.  Examine what you put ON your body because it ends up IN your body. Use nontoxic cosmetics and household cleaners that support a healthier environment.

3.)    Balance your energy by getting healthy, regular sleep. Lack of sleep can turn off cancer protecting genes.

4.)    Learn to manage your stress levels since stress suppresses your Immune System.

5.)    If you still have amalgams and root canals in your mouth, consult with a biological dentist to see what steps you can take to clean out the toxins in your teeth. Some metals are now being classified as Metallo-estrogens since they stimulate and mimic estrogen in the body. Increased false estrogens can increase inflammation and lead to cancer.

6.)    Add specific anti-inflammatory supplements to your daily regime:

7.)    Lastly, be proactive with prevention by having specific blood work, like the Highly Sensitive CRP test included in your yearly blood work. Other screening tests to consider:

  • Homocysteine – This is an indication of proper methylation of estrogen or proper repair of DNA.
  • Cancer Profile to measure HCG levels that are produced by cancer cells.
  • Cancer cells also release TK1 enzymes when they replicate.

We have known for many years that high levels of CRP was associated with cardiovascular disease, but new discoveries have liked high CRP levels to chronic inflammation and cancer. Make it a point to add this CRP test to your yearly checkups. 

10 thoughts on “A Blood Marker That Can Save Your Life

  1. What a great article. Thank you. This should be printed out by all who read it…as a reminder… It’s a challenge to stay on top of our health, but we’re worth it! Latest discovery: all natural deodorant… Coconut oil mixed with baking soda… Keep in jar and apply a small amount after showering. Thank you again for the article.

    1. Hi Reba,
      I am very passionate about sharing the latest information with my community. Thanks for the tip on the deodorant!

  2. I am so happy to read your journey to healing. I have used black salve successfully to remove “spots” several times. Not pleasant, but it gets the job done and is inexpensive and effective. I also have a book ( not accessible to me now) about a doctor long ago who had a clinic/hospital where he treated cancers with Escharotics very successfully, until the powers-that-be shut him down. He used it externally and internally. Go to http://www.bestonearth.com for a source of black salve and many wonderful stories of healing.
    I too want to remark about deodorant. I have read ( years ago, don’t know where) that breast cancers commonly develop in the underarm area where we apply deodorant, and that likely the cancer is caused by it. Your cancer was surely in this area. What do you think? For many years now I have used a Crystal Deodorant Stick made with potassium alum (natural mineral salts) http://www.thecrystal.com It works for me and I shared this info with a man who reacted to commercial deodorants and it worked for him. I like the idea of the coconut oil and baking soda, I slather my body with coconut oil after bathing and am told I look very young at 77. I am looking forward to reading your gifts of ebooks. God bless you, you are a good advertisement for healthy living. Looking unto Jesus, Heb 12:2

    1. The deodorant connection is very real, but not so in my case. There were pieces of the puzzle that I was missing such as iodine, EMF sensitivity and emotional work. 🙂

  3. My preemie twin great grandson is in NICU since May 12th, when he was born with omphalocele–his CRP markers are way up, infections, antibiotics, caffeine, CPap, IV feeding (since he was not digesting his mothers milk) I wonder about the CRP in this tiny tot, certainly not caused by the usual problems. ???

    1. So sorry to hear about that. That is a very unusual case…I woudl support him with hoomeopathic remedies since they are so gentle. Any energy work like cold laser therapy and spinal stimulation might support him

  4. A CRP test can be helpful in assessing a person’s risk of heart disease, especially in combination with high cholesterol levels. The benefits of this test outweigh potential complications, especially for those at risk for heart disease or stroke and those recovering from recent heart procedures.

  5. Good information.A CRP test can be helpful in assessing a person’s risk of heart disease, especially in combination with high cholesterol levels. The benefits of this test outweigh potential complications, especially for those at risk for heart disease or stroke and those recovering from recent heart procedures.

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