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Sticky Cherries

Majid Ali, M.D.

Fresh cherries are round, smooth, and shiny. Cherries left on the kitchen table for days lose their shine and wrinkle. Later the skin cracks, the juice oozes, and the cherries stick together. Eventually, they decompose. This happens because the skin of the cherries is degraded (oxidized) by oxygen in the air, initiating other changes. The red cells in healthy circulating blood are round, smooth, and shiny and look like cherries.

This normal aging process is caused by a buildup of acids and debris on their membranes and innards. Such cells are sequestered from the blood in the spleen and other locations in the body in preparation of their breakup and recycling. Excess acidity, oxyradical activity, and thickening of blood causes a rapid buildup of grease on these cells, making them irregular and sticky. If not rapidly corrected, such cells sicken and begin to disintegrate. Again, the sicker the person, the greater the number of dying and dead blood cells. In the context of diabetes, the blood of people with sharp spikes in diabetes during hypertensive crisis shows a vastly increased number of microclots and severely damaged blood cells. This explains why individuals with uncontrolled diabetes develop heart attacks, stroke, kidney failure, and blindness. Of course, all that is preventable. In 1991, in an article published in the American Journal of Clinical Pathology, I described such changes and showed that they can be reversed with vitamin C and other antioxidants.

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  Oxygen Stories             
* Oxygenstrories
* Sourmilk                   
* Sticky Cherries             
* Rancid Butter  
* Greasy Cooking Pot         
* Oxygen Detergent
* A Pothole on a street