Blood Experiments to Reduce Aging Are Making a Comeback

Parabiosis stitches together the vasculature of two living animals to see if young, healthy blood can improve the health of an aging animal.

The technique fell out of favor in the 1970s, but experiments at Stanford University and elsewhere have begun testing parabiosis and the effects of young blood on older humans.

So far young blood or plasma has not proven to extend life. Only caloric restriction and rapamycin have been shown to reverse the effects of ageing across human tissue.

Scientists at Stanford have found that “umbilical cord plasma from humans contains proteins that improve cognitive function in aged mice.”

There is no word of the treatment Joe Biden is undergoing for debate preparation.

CONCERNSWHEN WILL SCIENCE GO TOO FAR

  • Young blood could activate stem cells in older patients potentially increasing unwanted division of cancer cells.
  • Human trafficking as communist and socialist nation’s continue to devalue the individual for the collective’s sake.
  • During experiments one mouse sometimes ate the head of the other mouse!
Continue reading
0 Comments

The Fauci-Approved Reconstructed 1918 Spanish Flu Virus

In 2005 Dr. Anthony Fauci and then CDC head Julie Gerberding approved the reconstruction of the 1918 Spanish Flu virus using reverse genetics from the unearthed genome sequence dug up in Alaska permafrost.

The influenza pandemic of 1918 killed up to 50 million people worldwide. An estimated 675,000 died in the United States where life expectancy was lowered by more than 10 years.

Dr. Terence Tumpey of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta and his team filled gaps in the 1918 strain with H1N1 genes and grew their recreated virus in canine kidney cells and hens’ eggs and then infected mice.

The strain manufactured in the lab generated 39,000 times more virus particles in mice lungs than a modern flu strain. All mice died within 6 days of infection.

“This would be extremely dangerous should it escape, and there is a long history of things escaping.”

Barbara Hatch Rosenberg
Molecular Biologist

The genome sequence was put on the GenBank database, so if someone wanted to recreate more of the Spanish Flu the technology is available.

Read the entire research article at Sci-Hub.

Continue reading
0 Comments

Supreme Court Ruling Adds Gender Identity to Sex Discrimination

This week’s Supreme Court 6-3 decision in Bostock v. Clayton County reinterpreted the 1964 Civil Rights Act to add homosexuality and gender identity to the prohibition on workplace discrimination.

Neil Gorsuch, nominated by President Trump, wrote the majority opinion, joined by Chief Justice John Roberts (the sellout on Obamacare), and the court’s liberals.

It was tough enough to start a new business with regulations, taxes and COVID-19 restrictions. Now you have to worry about new employees who decide to start cross dressing.

Your new choices

  • Keep that man dressed as a woman at the counter of your toy store and lose customers, then go out of business.
  • Fire that man and get sued and go out of business.

Rachel Bovard at The American Spectator has a great essay challenging the GOP’s notion of relying on judges to protect their priorities.

Policies regarding immigration, abortion, LGBT, race and healthcare are no longer determined by the country’s elected representatives, but by our black-robed masters in the judiciary.

Rachel Bovard

Johns Hopkins Psychiatrist: Transgender is ‘Mental Disorder;’ Sex Change ‘Biologically Impossible’

See more cartoons from the talented Pat Cross.

Continue reading
0 Comments

“Global Warming” Models Need Update After Study Finds Ocean Traps Twice As Much Carbon

Global warming computer prediction models are only as good as their input, and it appears they need more adjusting. A new study has found the ocean’s biological pump captures twice as much carbon as previously thought.

Measurements of carbon captured in the ocean should be taken where the ocean’s sunlit zone disappears, the study says. Previous models used 450 feet as a set reference depth, but the new study took into account the true variable depth between 100 and 550 feet.

How it works: Plankton die or are consumed in a daily cycle that moves carbon from the from the surface to the deep ocean. A “marine snowfall” occurs trapping most of the ocean’s carbon in deep waters where it is stored for hundreds to thousands of years.

Read more on the study at The Conversation.com

Graphic courtesy Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Continue reading
0 Comments

Challenger to the San Andreas Fault

Geologist James Faulds believes he has found a new outlet for built up seismic tension in the U.S. southwest, called the Walker Lane.

The San Andreas fault could be jammed, resulting in 25 percent of recent seismic activity in California happening along the Walker Lane. Read more at Wired.com

OPPOSING THEORY TO PLATE TECTONICS

An Expanding Earth Theory from Neal Adams provides a better explanation on how the continents once fit together (See the animated presentation on Youtube.)

Continue reading
0 Comments

The Future of Eye Repair

Well done video infographic on a future eye-healing medical technology.

Scientists are hoping a tiny nano-scaled, 3d-printed, nonstick-coated, spiral-shaped delivery bot (200 times smaller than the diameter of a human hair) can replace slow, irritating and painful procedures to deliver medicine to the back of the eye and the retina.

It will be years before the nanobots are ready for human testing. First is animal testing and finding how to dissolve the bots once their task is complete.

Read more on the technique at Scienceemag.org

Continue reading
0 Comments

Hurricane Data Misrepresentation

Meteorologists often compare current data to incomplete past data to justify global climate taxation and one-world power structures.

However, in the early Twentieth Century and prior, scientists relied on less reliable methods of storm tracking, like witness accounts from ships or islands.

(Marked in blue is information the meteorologists leave out)

Continue reading
0 Comments