ginkgo and amyloidosis
Dans Autre maladies
Par stephany Le 05/05/2020
A rare, chronic disease, amyloidosis results in the accumulation of an abnormal fibrillar scleroprotein (amyloid), which infiltrates body organs and soft tissues.
What Causes Amyloidosis?
There is no sure cause for amyloidosis. The disease arises due to poor folding of proteins. Hereditary amyloidosis is the result of genetic changes that cause the body to make abnormal proteins. Abnormal or poorly folded protein deposition affects organ function. Once amyloid deposits begin, it appears they continue to accumulate in the same places. The heart, kidneys, nervous system, and gastrointestinal tract are the most commonly affected.
Who is most at risk?
People with the following profile have a higher risk of developing amyloidosis:
- Men - two thirds of people with AL are men.
- People over 60 years
- A disease that affects the antibody-producing plasma cells in the blood (such as multiple myeloma, malignant lymphoma , benign monoclonal gammopathy, or Waldenström macroglobulinemia)
- Chronic infectious or inflammatory disease (such as tuberculosis, rheumatoid arthritis, familial Mediterranean fever, or ankylosing spondylitis)
- Long-term dialysis
- Hereditary genetic changes that affect body proteins
HERBAL TEA FOR AMYLOIDOSIS
Our treatment is not intended to completely treat the disease but rather to slow its progression and relieve the various symptoms of the disease. Indeed the natural remedy that we offer consists of plants with anti-inflammatory properties. It will also purify your blood and its diuretic properties will be beneficial to you if you have a disease of the kidneys, lymph nodes and spleen. For people suffering from affection to the nervous and cardiovascular system these plants will restore the functioning of these different systems. Our treatment is an all in one for the treatment of amyloidosis.
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NATURAL TREATMENT FOR AMYLOIDOSIS
- Fish oil supplements
Fish oil supplements, which are high in omega-3 fatty acids, appear to attenuate a type of amyloidosis in mice. They may also help reduce inflammation in chronic inflammatory conditions, such as rheumatoid arthritis. No human studies support fish oil supplements as prevention or treatment for amyloidosis. Eating fish and seafood may be more beneficial than taking fish oil supplements. Fish oil can have a blood-thinning effect. If you are taking blood-thinning medications, such as warfarin (Coumadin) and aspirin, speak to your doctor before taking fish oil.
- Vitamin C
Vitamin C has antioxidant effects and is found in citrus fruits, dark leafy greens, berries, and other foods. One animal study suggested that high doses of vitamin C may help the body break down amyloid and prevent amyloidosis from worsening. There is no evidence this vitamin C supplements would works to treat or prevent amyloidosis in humans.
Quercetin is a flavonoid compound found in some plants (such as onions, berries, tea, broccoli, apples) and in St. John's Wort and Ginkgo biloba extracts (see below). Quercetin has been studied as anti-inflammatory or antioxidant in in vitro studies. A few studies showed quercetin improved brain function in a mouse model of Alzheimer disease. However, currently there are no human studies supporting any beneficial effects of quercetin in amyloidosis or any other disease. Quercetin can interact with certain medications and at high doses, there have been isolated reports of kidney damage. Speak with your physician before taking quercetin.
- Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba)
Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba) extract contains flavonoids like quercetin and others and has been suggested as a treatment for Alzheimer's disease. Gingko may not be appropriate for people with certain conditions, such as diabetes, seizures, bleeding disorders, or those actively trying to get pregnant. Gingko can have a blood-thinning effect, and may increase the effect of blood-thinning medications, such as warfarin (Coumadin) and aspirin.
- St. John's Wort
St. John's Wort is a plant containing flavonoids. Its extract was showed to decrease amyloid accumulation in the brain of a transgenic mouse model of Alzheimer disease. There are no human studies supporting any therapeutic effect of St. John's Wort in any type of amyloidosis. St. John's Wort may interact with several medicines, including antidepressants, birth control pills, digoxin, as well as anticoagulants like warfarin. There are several side effects associated with use of St. John's Wort, including fatigue, dizziness, increased sensitivity to sunlight, and anxiety. Consult your health care provider before taking St. John's Wort.
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