'A staple in food seasonings used make recipes more flavorful, monosodium glutamate (MSG), hides a toxicity that is often overlooked due to its apparent usefulness in the kitchen. MSG was initially thought to be safe, as it is a naturally occurring amino acid. However, the CDC’s decision to upload a list of vaccine excipients used in the U.S. has once again put the compound under scrutiny as it is apparently added in most vaccines that contain disputable ingredients such as toxic chemicals and human and animal cells.
Renowned neurosurgeon and author Dr. Russell Blaylock has identified monosodium glutamate, along with aspartate and cysteine, as an excitotoxin. According to Dr. Blaylock, excitotoxins are biochemical compounds that can overstimulate the neurons. Overactivity may lead to serious neurological risks, according to Dr. Blaylock’s book entitled Excitotoxins: The Taste that Kills.
In his book, Dr. Blaylock pointed out that excitotoxins may lead to parkinsonism by overstimulating cortical glutamate cells that are connected to the nigrostriatal neurons in the brain. This mechanism is similar to when lightning strikes an electric pole directly causing appliances to burn up in a nearby house, Dr. Blaylock explains.
The retired neurosurgeon has also expressed concerns over MSG’s link to more adverse health conditions such as hypoglycemia, especially among those who workout. Dr. Blaylock said high core temperatures during the post-workout phase may lead to a temporary breakdown of the blood-brain barrier, which in turn may result in glutamate leakage to the brain. Physical stress may also result in the prolonged decline in blood glucose levels and brain glucose, which makes the brain more susceptible to excitotoxins.'
Read more: Same excitotoxin that damages brain cells is also being deliberately added to vaccines, reveals CDC document
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