Posts Tagged ‘Drug’
Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Has Finally Been Solved and Cancers Are Explained As Due to the Transfer of DNA from a Drug Resistant Bacteria, Helicobacter Plyori, which was classified in 1995 as a Carcinogen, by the NIH!
(PRWEB) May 29, 2004
(PRWEB) May 29, 2004 The riddle of SIDS and what causes cancers has been solved. Both cancers and Sudden Infant Death Syndrome(SIDS) are caused by the same type of rapidly acting DNA, from the Helicobacter plyori bacteria, according to Bruce D McKay, an independent researcher in Tampa, Florida.
Mr McKay says there was a bacteria put on a list of carcinogenic agents in 1995, because it was proven to be somehow able to start two gastric stomach cancers. This was fully certified by a slect panel from the National Institutes of Health, and published on page 1621 of Science, on March 17, 1995.(1) No one before has ever explained it. The Helicobacter pylori are a drug resistant species and frequently found to have many links to various cases of SIDS. According to McKay, no one explained it because almost everyone wrongly ‘thinks of drug resistance’ as being due to evolution, and the whole system of logic all ‘faces’ along side that concept. The real facts of the matter ‘face in the opposite direction;’ the drug resistant bacteria have the ability to trasfer their own drug resistance genes. Theose genes are passed to other cells in what is known as plasmid DNA’s.
What is also NOT well known is that virtually every antibacterial drug in use can be rendered ineffective by one or another R plasmid, and many of them contain multiple drug-resistant determinants.(2) McKay says, this is then the real missing answer as to what causes both two different gastric cancers, and why many children frequently die of SIDS.” It also explains every form of drug resistant cancer, and all the tumors.
“Look at it in just the opposite manner,” McKay says. “There are those who do a great deal of research on transferrable DNAs every day – while the exact nature of a secondary form of DNA has never caught anyone’s attention. The DNA responsible, McKay says, should be called TransDNA. Researchers have studied every aspect of it – without ever coming to grips with the reality of it; it is a form of DNA that explains how the properties of bacterial cells change at a frequecy that is much higher than that expected on the basis of spontaneous mutations, and the properties affected often include several of medical importance, relating to antigenicity, virulence, and adhesion.’(3) In other words it explans that something has got to be wrong with how researchers have all been looking at each of these various processes.”
McKay says a TransDNA system fits the ‘flip-flop’ of some systems in DNA. It fits as ‘altering the range of host bacterial cells,’ when they become infected by phanges. What researchers failed to account for was the similarity between two clases of site-specific recombination events, it fits that too; and those events were reported as not superficial.(4) In brief it fits many different changes taking place within a drug resistant bacteria’s transferable DNA. He says, this form of DNA can even account for the rapid switching of ‘invertible DNA segments.’ It is an efficient and almost instant mechanism for adaptaion to any change in environment. It ‘sets up’ and can even ‘reset,’ the actual combinations of ‘virulence and antibiotic-resistance genes’ that it merges together to form a single plasmid. And it even fixes the rearrangement of genes into very complex plasmids (5) McKay says, all of these things happen to the DNA of drug resistant bacteria, and no one has ever before recognized how all of this is a part of a common DNA system of transfer, regulation, and control. Furthermore, he feels that anyone who attribute all of these effects to evolution, is constantly ‘turning away’ from the very thing that everyone has been looking for – and that’s exactly what’s been going on.
If a drug or some other highly disruptive factor hits, altering the normal environment of the drug resistant bacteria, they counter by immediately switching genes. McKay points out, they would all be dead, head on with just about any problem, if they relied on an evolution based reaction. The antibiotics would all work – if they drug resistant bacteria and the drug resistant cancer and tumor cells, were all running on evolution! And the DNA that is passed from the drug resistant bacteraia can even generate a change of its common adhesion molecules, as another very easy way to survive. Meanwhile, researchers who very seriously study metastasis, laborously following so-called cancer causing cells as they metastise to various tissues in the body – while trying to deduce how in the world the cancer cells can adhere or just plain stick to this or that given type of cell, where they lodge and then cause the next cancer to take place.
The White House Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) Launches New Campaign Featuring Super Bowl Ads to Combat Teen Prescription Drug Abuse
Washington, DC (PRWEB) February 1, 2008 -
More teens abuse prescription drugs than any other illicit drug, except marijuana; more than cocaine, heroin, and methamphetamine combined. Every day, 2,500 kids age 12-17 abuse a prescription painkiller for the first time and more people are getting addicted to prescription drugs. In fact, prescription drugs are the drug of choice among 12- to 13-year-olds.
To address this growing problem, the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) is launching its first major Federal effort to educate parents about teen prescription drug abuse. This national public health initiative kicks off with an advertisement in the Super Bowl, and will include more broadcast, print, and online advertising, community outreach, and new print and online resources to help parents and communities combat this troubling trend. The campaign engages parents and other adults in the effort to reduce youth prescription drug abuse by urging them to take five specific steps to immediately reduce the risk of prescription drug abuse in their own homes.
Below is an overview of the problem and advice for parents from Scott M. Burns, Deputy Director of the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy.
1. What’s the problem?
Teens are abusing prescription and over-the-counter drugs in growing numbers. Many say they believe using these drugs provides a “safe” high and are not as dangerous as street drugs.
While parents say they talk to their teens about the dangers of drugs and alcohol, they are not discussing the risks of abusing prescription and over-the-counter drugs like cough and cold remedies. Teens, however, say that they care about what their parents think, especially when it comes to drug use.
2. What happens to teens who abuse Rx drugs?
In the past five years, there has been a dramatic increase in the number of poisonings and even deaths associated with the abuse of prescription and over-the-counter drugs. The need for treatment for addiction to painkillers has also grown more than 300 percent in the past decade.
The prescription drugs most commonly abused by teens are painkillers (like Vicodin and OxyContin), depressants (like sleeping pills), and stimulants (like Ritalin). Depending on which drugs teens take, and if they take them in combination with alcohol and/or other drugs, they can face a number of serious side effects – even upon first use.
3. How are teens getting these drugs?
Prescription drugs are everywhere – in our medicine cabinets, at grandma’s house, at friends’ houses – and they are generally free for the taking. And because these drugs are so readily available, teens who otherwise wouldn’t touch “street” drugs might be tempted to try prescription drugs.
Check your own house and talk to your friends and relatives about monitoring their prescription and over-the-counter medicines. Visit TheAntiDrug.com to find out about the potential prescription drug danger zones in your own homes and neighborhoods.
4. What can parents do about it?
As a dad of a teenager myself, I know how hard it is to protect our children from the outside world and still give them enough freedom to make their own decisions. It is possible to strike a balance, however, and teens whose parents express strong disapproval of drug use are far less likely to engage in substance abuse.
Once parents understand the threat of prescription drug abuse – which is most often present within the home – there are specific ways they can immediately reduce the risk of prescription drug abuse:
-Safeguard all drugs at home. Monitor quantities and control access.
-Set clear rules for teens about all drug use, including not sharing medicine and always following the medical provider’s advice and dosages.
-Be a good role model by following these same rules with your own medicines.
-Properly conceal and dispose of old or unused medicines in the trash.
-Ask friends and family to safeguard their prescription drugs as well.
More tips for parents on how to safeguard your teens
Scott Burns was nominated by President Bush and unanimously confirmed by the United States Senate in December 2007 to serve as Deputy Director, White House Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP). Prior to that, Mr. Burns served as Deputy Director for State, Local, and Tribal Affairs at ONDCP, following his confirmation in April 2002.
As the Deputy Director of National Drug Control Policy, Mr. Burns is responsible for coordination and implementation of the President’s National Drug Control Strategy. This comprehensive and balanced strategy includes policies and programs directed toward prevention and education, treatment, and supply reduction and law enforcement.