52: Dementia, Memory Loss and Neurodegenerative Diseases

Transcript of Episode 52: Dementia, Memory Loss and Neurodegenerative Diseases

With Dr. Daniel Pompa, Warren Phillips and David Asarnow.

Warren: Good morning, everybody. Cellular Healing TV, Episode 52. It’s amazing to see…

David: Hey, this is our year anniversary.

Warren: Anniversary year?

David: Yeah, 52 weeks.

Dr. Pompa: We did that at 50.

Warren: Fifty, that was—I guess that was a joke by David. You know, we’re supposed to be laughing at 52.

David: Maybe I’m losing my mind, and we’re forgetting about that.

Warren: Oh, that is good. True. That leads us into the topic of today. That’s really funny, David, really creative. You are on fire today. Dementia and memory loss, a very hot topic. Dr. Pompa is actually writing a really powerful article on this. He’s been working on it not for weeks but, literally, for months, doing the research, having a team helping him research. I mean, this is going to be a massive article that you need to look out for. But today, we’re going to tease some of those topics to educate our Cellular Healing TV family. So, Dr. Pompa, how did you get into this, and why is this really heavy on your heart? And let’s share some of the beginnings of this work that you’re doing on memory loss and dementia.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, I told you. Actually, when I wrote the article, for the first time I actually started telling my mom’s story, which, actually, even as I started it, something hit me. That I’ve told many of my father’s stories. I think mostly just because they’re really funny. My dad was the bricklayer, the Italian bricklayer, who really knew nothing about nutrition, but in the end, he seemed just to know everything. There’s a lot of funny stories there, so…

Warren: Like the bowling ball story. That was one of my favorites.

Dr. Pompa: I shared a lot of stories, but there a lot of stories that are specific to health. I mean, no, my dad really did figure it out. I mean, he did. He ate—my dad intermittent fasted before we even knew there was a word, right? I mean, he did. He ate these very small meals, and then, of course, dinner was his big meal. He liked to have a little Scotch with dinner. My mom was convinced he was an alcoholic, but, honestly, no, my dad really—being Italian, I remember sitting at the dinner table saying, “Dad, you’re Italian. Why don’t you eat pasta?” “I’d get fat.” He would always call potatoes and these starches, right? He’s like, “If I eat starch, I get fat.” I mean, he really did figure out his genetics and stayed thin.

Warren: Yeah, he was lean. He was a lean Italian.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah. Yeah. And you know, funny too because my dad really doctored me as the Italian bricklayer. I would come home with gaping wounds, and he would, literally, just hold them together. Clean the wounds. I mean, I remember one time I was riding on the hill on my bike, and I let no hands go thinking I was being cool, and the handlebar went. I literally slid.

Warren: We’ve all been there.

Dr. Pompa: I literally slid what I thought was 100 yards, but I’m sure it was 20 feet. But even then, I came home. I mean, my whole side was opened up. I thought surely I was going to the hospital. I mean, I’m telling you. It was two months that he bandaged those wounds and re-bandaged those wounds. I mean, it was so deep. I would come home—because I would build a lot. I would take his hammers and nails—my son’s in a room here, and I wish he could hear that. Anyways, then I would go down into the woods and make tree houses. So I was always coming up. I would whack…

Warren: I just did remember something though.

David: What did you remember, Warren?

Warren: I remembered. I don’t have memory loss. There is something to celebrate today. Not the 52nd show. The 52nd? Oh, my gosh.

David: The 52nd show.

Warren: The 52nd show, oh, boy, not—but this is good. We did 10,000 downloads on iTunes, the Cellular Healing TV episode. So that happened last night. So I was going to put that on as a tease.

David: That is awesome. That is awesome.

Warren: Ten thousand people, different people, now have downloaded this life-changing information, which is just simple. A Google Hangout, three guys, two dogs, and a couple cats, and we’re making a difference.

David: You can’t forget. It’s actually three cats.

Warren: Three cats. -Technical Issues-

Warren: I know this topic, dementia and memory loss, I mean, it is one of those things that really rips into the heartstrings of so many people, and I think that’s where Dr. Pompa’s actually going when he’s talking about his dad.

David: You know what’s interesting? We actually stopped in, and saw my grandmother who’s 92 years old when we were just down in Tampa. And it’s a really interesting topic because Dr. Pompa asked her, “What’s the number one fear of the people who are living in your Senior Living Center?” And they said, “The number one fear is losing their mind.”

Warren: Right, because…

David: It’s not dying because they all know that they’re—she’s even said it. She’s like, “Death is all around me.” It’s really—she’s never experienced anything like this because all of sudden someone’s not there, but their number one fear—I mean, they all know—it’s like, “Well, I’m 92. I’m eventually going to go.” But her number one fear is losing her faculties and her words.

Warren: Yeah, I mean, it’s—and it’s the fear that your loved ones, that just can’t communicate with you, you’re just—you lose them, and you no longer have your mom. But she’s there in a shell, but you can’t communicate with her or your father. And it really hurts families, and unfortunately, it forces them into…

David: Yeah, just log back in.

Warren: Yeah, and forces them back into homes. Into care homes, elderly care homes, and no one wants to be there.

David: So everyone, we’re live on—and I’ll continue on the conversation that—while Warren shares the link, is—I mean, for anyone who’s had to care for a loved one, or even experienced friends and their family that are going through it, it just pulls at everyone’s heartstrings when someone that you’ve known your entire life or someone that you just know, and you just see them not remembering things, it’s scary. And one of the things that, as soon as Dr. Pompa comes back on, we’re going to talk about is why—some of the reasons why this happens and some of the things that we can do to start protecting ourselves, making sure we’re doing the right things. And the interesting thing is a lot of the things that we’ve talked about from week one do help us. So that when you think about—and obviously, I’m not a doctor. I just play one on Cellular Healing TV. But when we think about today’s diets that people are going through, the low-fat, all the carbs, the glyphosate. All the things that we’re –the toxins that we’re exposed to every day, they accumulate up in our brain, and we wonder why people are having thesse challenges at a younger and younger age. It’s quite scary. Wouldn’t you agree, Warren?

Warren: Yeah, I mean, it’s—you don’t get dementia. Dementia didn’t exist 30 years ago. It was very rare that something like that would happen, and usually it’s probably from a head trauma or something that happened that way. But if you look at all the dementia studies, Alzheimer’s studies, when—this is how Dr. Pompa and I got—one of the reasons we got on the 4:1 ratio oil. Everyone was pushing Omega-3’s, Omega-3’s, Omega-3’s, but when you look at the science, what’s in nature? Grass-fed meat, free-range eggs, all the natural ratio is 4:1, Omega-6 to an Omega-3. You become Omega-6 dominant by eating grass-fed meats and grain-fed animals. Grain-fed meats give a higher Omega-6, like 40:1, but really, it should be 4:1. And then when you did nothing else with the dementia or an Alzheimer’s individual, and you just wanted to…

Dr. Pompa: Hey, I’m back. I’m back.

Warren: Good. I’ll finish my 30 second point. Is that you put these people doing nothing else, a 4:1 ratio oil, and their Apgar scores is how they score people. It’s like a sheet, whether how far gone you are as far as Alzheimer’s, and you see these scores massively improve, cognitive function, memory, being able to communicate more clearly. So that’s one of the 5R’s. Heal the cell membrane. You’re back Dan. What’s wrong? -Technical Issues-

Warren: Okay, so some of our initial research on this topic, when we’re looking how to get really sick people well, came down to healing the brain, restoring the brain, and of course, mercury, another major—one of the causes, R1, of causing memory loss, dementia, because of what it does at the neurological level in the brain. So a lot of these things, pituitary hormone dysfunction, so mercury is one of the top causes. They always say aluminum—you know the big craze back in the 90's. Well, don’t use deodorant with aluminum in it or using tinfoil because what happens is that causes dementia. There was a study written on that. Okay, true. It does. Aluminum does cause dementia. However, mercury, major, massive, ten times the cause of Alzheimer’s, dementia, memory loss, than even aluminum, although, that’s one of the causes. So a lot of that research came out in the early 2000's, late in the 90's, and into the 2000's, early 2000's. And so when we were researching online, these are some of the things that we would find. And in that process, obviously, we looked into it more, and then even before the grass-fed movement came—and it’s here, grass-fed. I went to a restaurant last night for my wife’s and I’s Valentines early because we planned ahead so we didn’t have to fight the rush, and people were looking at us to get out of our seats. So we had a beautiful two and a half hour dinner, and everything’s grass-fed. The fats that they cook with were fats that your body can recognize. They get it. So it is mainstream more so now than it was even in the late 90's and early 2000's. So Dr. Pompa, you’re volume is on. You just don’t have video, right?

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, let’s see if that works.

Warren: Yeah, praise God. That’s good. Praise God, Dr. Pompa.

Dr. Pompa: All right, well, let’s…

David: Dr. Pompa.

Warren: From Africa. Praise God. You’re back with us.

Dr. Pompa: So anyways, I don’t know where I dropped you there, but…

David: And you heard some of the conversations. You were actually talking about your grandmother. When you dropped off, I shared a little story about my grandmother that, actually, you got to meet this past week who’s 92.

Dr. Pompa: Oh, yeah. She was…

Warren: So you were transitioning into your—from your dad to your mom.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, exactly, so my dad with all these funny stories but I really felt bad because I really haven’t written about my mom, and she really is the one who encouraged me most of my life. So it really shocked me that I never wrote about her, but I think I learned why. It was very emotional watching my mom die over—the ten years were horrible. Watching her be in a nursing home. She lost her memory, post-stroke dementia, and it was absolutely horrendous. So I had a lot of guilt over it. When I actually wrote the article in that section, I wept hard. It was very hard to go on. As a matter of fact, I stopped writing the article at that point, and it was hard to tell the story. So when you see the article come out, you’ll get to see that amazing—it’s a story about an amazing woman who—I was going to say raised an amazing kid. No, not quite, maybe turning into an amazing adult? We’ll go with that. That sounds a little safer as an amazing kid.

Warren: I’d say you’re an amazing adult.

Dr. Pompa: Okay, all right. So we’ll go with that.

Warren: Didn’t know you as a kid. I know you punched a few people I hear, I guess.

Dr. Pompa: I still did desire to change lives. That’s for sure. But anyways, it is an emotional topic for me because watching that, it was really heart-wrenching. It was really sad. I said in the article, the days I would go in there she was actually more with it, and it felt like she did recognize me because, obviously, she didn’t recognize people anymore. It would rip me apart, so very hard. But anyway, so there’s something in this topic. It’s a very emotional topic for, I would say, most people. And the reason why is it’s once—if you lose a loved one, that’s one thing. But to lose a loved one where they’re still there but not there, I’m telling you, it’s very, very difficult. And the number one fear of people over the age of 60 is memory loss. That’s very common. I mean, that’s the thing—and you know, David, when we were discussing this with your 92-year-old grandmother, she said, “That was”—remember David? You probably don’t remember that, but she said, “Everybody here fears, not death, losing their memory.” Do you remember that? And I said I was…

David: Yeah, she’s—losing their faculties.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, but…

Warren: He actually did remember.

David: I actually brought it up while you were offline.

Dr. Pompa: Okay. I think the bad part was that…

Warren: Your memory is great.

Dr. Pompa: Is once they lose their memory, they go to a different building. And I said, “Oh, my gosh. There must be a lot of jokes about that around here.” She’s like, “Not really, actually.”

David: You’re right. She’s like…

Warren: No one wants to go into that building.

David: You know what’s interesting? When we opened up her fridge, what does she have? She had sticks of butter, plenty of sticks of butter in there. It was all high-fat if you noticed in her fridge.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah.

David: Even as growing up, when we had—we used to have steak—she loved steak. She would always say, “Make sure you eat the fat. That’s the best part.”

Warren: Yeah, that’s what my—that’s how—what my dad was like and my grandparents, all in their 90’s. All died naturally in their sleep with full memory, beating me at cards, even my great-grandparents.

David: But look. That’s another thing.

Dr. Pompa: I kept trying to lead her a little bit on like, “Well, why not margarine?” I thought, she’s at that age where many of our parents fell into the margarine trap, this man-made butter that’s so much better. She wasn’t falling for it, David. No matter what, she wasn’t taking it. She did say one thing that was hilariously funny, I thought, and gave us an idea for something we’re developing. She said what most say at that age, or even…

David: Yeah, what “they” say.

Dr. Pompa: And we were talking about—she said, “Yeah,”—we were talking about blood pressure, I believe, and she said, “Yeah, but “they” say that it’s better to have blood pressure when you’re older.” Which, actually, I agree, right?

David: Higher blood pressure.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, I mean, at that age, right, they’re typically more vibrant, right? So anyways, but “they” say, and I turned to you and Phil, and I said, “Who is they?” And I think we need to define “they” because typically “they” is wrong. This time, “they” might’ve been a little bit right, but it’s funny because when we look at our 180’s, right, the 180 degree opposite, right, butter’s bad, margarine’s good. I mean, they said that, right? Our parents say, “Yeah, but they say this is better.” The question really is, who is “they?” I think that if we find “they,” then I think that we can get to the bottom of some of these things that we’re taught that aren’t right. So we’re going to have some fun with that. But anyways, let me give them some information. You all have been listening to us chat and me trying to figure out the internet, which is never good. So before I get cutoff again, I want to make sure some really good points that I think will help so many of you listening. Often times this starts with brain fog. I mean, people just like, “Where’s my keys?” And they’re looking for their keys. Unless we have the ADD-ers like Warren and half of my family, then that’s normal. So I don’t want to just say losing your keys is not a normal thing.

David: How many times did I lose my keys in the past week? [Inaudible] David: I’ve got to tell you this. The time I’ve been home, I got out of that hotel environment and what we experienced down there, my brains back.

Dr. Pompa: Yeah, David, you were getting hit harder with the mold hits than I was. I mean, those—I’ll tell you what. I don’t know if I could live in Florida just because there’s so much mold in those age facts, and we did a past show on mold. But it is absolutely horrendous. Your grandmother’s place, I mean, it’s—well, not her where she is but the main building. Oh, my god. But anyways, another topic for another day. Don’t get Warren and I down that road. You won’t pull us back at all.

Warren: With the key thing, I left my keys in Florida. So I got home, at the airport, and didn’t have my keys, just saying. And David lost our van keys three times at the hotel.

David: Four, four.

Warren: Four times. I mean, point well taken.

Dr. Pompa: So I’m actually talking to two ADD-ers here. That’s not a memory problem. That’s a different story. But when we’re talking about it, how about when you start—you’re going, “How do I get home again?” or you can’t negotiate your home or—when it starts to get worse, obviously, you can’t remember faces often times and people—things that you would be able to do. Add numbers in your head, you can’t do. I mean, these are the early stages when you have some of that cognitive decline, but it’s starting earlier and earlier. You all might not know this, but this is the fastest growing disease in the world right now. Did you know that?

Warren: That’s bad. That’s bad.

Dr. Pompa: Dementia, fastest growing. I mean, it’s now moved into the third leading cause of death in the United States. And by the way, there’s nothing that medicine offers that’s even working for symptom relief, right? I mean, heart attacks, we can do certain things, and open up the symptoms. We can give different medications, and at least take away symptoms sometimes. Not that it adds a day onto your life. Not that it necessarily does anything for your health, but hey, you can live—you can take a pain pill, and get rid of pain, right? But with this, there’s nothing. And it’s the scariest. The number one searched topic for people over the age of 60, memory loss, big fear. Well, here’s one of the other things I’ve found. I have been doing for years a certain set of therapies, if you will, things that I do with my clients. It’s never just one thing. You hear me talk about the 4:1 ratio oil. You all went into the fat conversation when I was trying to figure out the internet thing. We talk about these individual things, but we never—and if you just read last week’s article, I talked about skinning. That’s something I do. But I talked about high-intensity exercise, and how that affects your brain. You’ve heard me talk about intermittent fasting. I do it daily. How that not only affects the brain, but re-synapses the brain because of the growth hormone rises. Well, all these things work for the brain. The key is putting them together. When you look at the studies, they were always studying just one thing. And I can tell you this, for those listening. One thing never works. Not even the one things that I just mentioned but when you put them together, like a multi-therapeutic approach, then magic happens. So I found a study that actually did that. The irony of this study that was sent to me is that it does—it looked at most of the things that said to actually work, and they made the point that doing one of them isn’t the key. The key was doing them all together. Now, they didn’t call it a multi-therapeutic approach, but they said, “Look, when you do all of these things,” and that’s what we did in the study, “the results were spectacular.” They took ten people. Nine out of the ten got amazing, amazing results. And by the way, six of the ten were not able to work anymore. That’s how bad their dementia was. So within three months, on a multi-therapeutic type of protocol, these people got their lives back. And I have seen this again and again. As a matter of fact, I want to bring on a guest of one of these that—Warren, he worked in a dry cleaners. As a matter of fact, he owned a dry cleaners. And, of course, he ended up getting diagnosed with Parkinson’s and, obviously, memory issues, things like that. His family pointed it out, of course, before him. He was in business with his brother, a really horrific story but with a really great ending. But the point is this. So when we put these therapies together, when we put in these fats that most people were saying are bad together in a 4:1 ratio with intermittent fasting—and by the way, this gentleman did all of these things, with high-intensity training, which he started, and we put them in with a low-carb diet. It put them into ketosis, right? How many shows have we done on ketosis? Because that makes—it heals the brain. So when we put these things together—and obviously, there’s certain nutrients, nutrients that are in MoRS, EPIC, obviously, VISTA—and matter of fact, in this study, they use all of these same nutrients, with the same diet, with the same—I mean, everything that we do, and they got these types of results, the types of results that I see. It was kind of fun, I thought, because it’s one thing that what I do, but then seeing someone put this together in a study, I thought it was absolutely amazing. So that’s the approach. It works. Now if we dissected these slower individually—I’ll let you all ask me the questions there.

Warren: Well, one thing I wanted to bring it up, and it was shocking statement, is that dementia is the number three killer in America. So heart disease, number one, I would imagine, and then cancer. I don’t keep up on the statistics, but how does dementia—one, that’s a crazy stat to me. Never heard that until you spoke that, didn’t see it on Facebook. Everyone knows how much I love Facebook, and I hang out there.

David: We want to hear it again, Warren. I want to hear how much you love it.

Warren: I love it. It’s a good one. I’m not going to go there. But, Dr. Pompa, how does dementia actually—it’s just the brain dies, or what happens?

Dr. Pompa: Literally, when you look at a brain on a scan, MRI, the brain literally starts shriveling. I mean, you’re losing synapses. They’re falling off, if you will. I mean, and by the way, that’s what we see when we heal. When the healing occurs, the brain starts re-synapsing. So when you look at this multi-therapeutic approach, you need the building blocks, right? So there’s certain nutrients that we know fall off. I mean, certain things like folates and certain types of B12, obviously, certain fats. These are building blocks. These are all necessary to rewire. But then, you have certain things that you have to really increase to get the healing going, and growth hormones seems to be the big one. So when we look at high-intensity training, we know that’s the one that raises growth hormones. Not just endurance training, right? It’s very specific. Burst training works to rewire the brain. I pointed that out in the article last week. Now, when you put—and this is interesting because I tipped my hat a little bit in that article. Because I said when you put these two things together, high-intensity burst training with intermittent fasting daily—I explain that all in the article, so we don’t have to get into here. Go back and read last week’s article. And you put those two things together; the growth hormone spike is extremely high. Now we talked about it there. Mostly in the fact that it really kicks in fat burning, and you can really burn a lot of fat in so many hours after you do this. But what we get is brain healing, re-synapsing. I did mention that in the video that I did. So we get a rewiring of the brain. Now imagine putting in all of these other components to it. Getting into ketosis. I’ve written a lot of articles about ketosis. I call it Advance Cellular Healing Diet because the brain loves ketones for a couple reasons. They burn clean. It’s like I always say that fat burns cleaner than sugar. So think about sugar as the log burning in a fire. There’s a lot of smoke, right, or maybe a piece of coal, even worse. Now think of natural gas on your stove. Well, that’s like fats, and more importantly, ketones. They burn so clean that they—it really is not giving your cells anything to have to cleanup because that energy is burned in the cell. So the bottom line is is that it reverses a lot of this nasty brain inflammation and degeneration because it burns so clean. And also, it helps heal the membrane because it burns so clean, which is the key to fixing the brain. So, the bottom line is this, you put these things together and magic happens. We’ve heard all of the benefits about coconut oil, these medium change triglycerides that we utilize in ketosis, because they cross into the brain. They’re used by the brain. Again, it’s not just one of these things, and everybody’s trying to just do one thing. Everyone’s taking their Ginkgo Biloba. Good luck with that. But when you put some of these herbs together with the nutrients, and the fats, and the exercise, that’s where the magic happens. So this article is going to be groundbreaking, I think, because it’s really backed by studies. But once again, nobody’s talking about this, but this is the key. Who’s putting it together? Nobody, but it works.

Warren: Yeah, it’s incredible. And again people just don’t know the truth. They don’t know the truth, and they need to hear the truth because there’s so many lives that can be transformed. Again, it comes down to folks not—oh, is Dan gone?

David: No.

Warren: All right then. Folks just don’t know the truth, and they sit there, and they suffer needlessly. And that’s a big part of our why Cellular Healing TV and why you have to share this. That there’s information out there if you’re looking for it that can transform lives. This isn’t hocus-pocus alternative care. I mean, this is the real deal from published journals and research. So it’s not Dr. Pompa’s opinion. It’s truth. And we need to share the truth on Cellular Healing TV because it’s needless suffering, needless dollars going into these—just wiping out their accounts, their legacy. Money that could be passed onto their children, yet, it’s being used for them to sit in an elderly care home and die over a period of ten years like your mom did.

Dr. Pompa: I just thought of something as you were talking there. We do this multi-therapeutic approach with most conditions that we see, right? I mean, Warren and I, we did it, getting well. And I just thought to myself, what makes it so unique with this, the brain? I think because nobody—it seems like with the brain, everyone just focuses on one thing, right? It seems with other conditions, people tell you, “Change your diet. Do this. Do that.” But with this, it’s not happening. And all this research about dementia and Alzheimer’s is really being diabetes of the brain. I’m preparing for a lecture to give to a group of doctors with this information. And I really narrowed it down to six main causes that the literature supports, right? And the interesting part of it was—is the multi-therapeutic approach is really the only way to really cover all six, but glucose, elevated glucose, which I call the 800 pound gorilla in the room that most people aren’t paying attention to, even people in natural health, right? I mean, oh, and they eat healthy, they eat healthy, and then really, when you examine their diet, it’s throwing glucose spikes and insulin spikes through the roof. Well, we know that elevated glucose burning out these receptors in the brain—basically, insulin resistance of the brain. Type II diabetes of the brain is a big plank. So again, putting someone in ketosis fixes that. Giving them the certain fats that fix the receptors to these hormones fixes that. But again, with this disease, I think it’s unique because everybody’s focused on one thing, and they only seem to do one thing, the alternative world as well. So I think that should be…

Warren: Right, right.

Dr. Pompa: I want to point something out. I want the conversation to go this way because I think that everyone needs to really understand that there is something really scary going on, and that’s why I think that this topic is something that we need to have often because we are—we were not exposed to something that all of our family, children, are exposed to today. And that’s why I believe this disease is going epidemic. For this reason, I think, honestly, in particular. Well, there’s two toxins that play a major role here. Number one, which we’ll get back to, is heavy metals, which Warren and I, obviously, were very affected by. But something else, another one that actually makes heavy metals worse. It makes it penetrate the brain deeper and has an enhancing effect on heavy metals, which we know are connected to a lot of these conditions, but it’s called glyphosate. Warren, we did an article. I think two articles back, right?

Warren: Yeah.

Dr. Pompa: You and I did a video on the article that I’d written about glyphosate. And it is the active ingredient in the number one herbicide/pesticide used on the planet, Roundup. And we, in this article, talked about now how they are using this. Not just to kill weeds, which in the past was damaging enough, but they’re using it to spray on every conventional grain before harvest. Why? Because it increases profitability, bottom line. It makes it easier to harvest. It has—it’s called desiccation. It shrivels up the grain enough that it harvests easier, and actually, kills the seed. And it causes it to almost ignite more seed, so the harvest becomes much easier. So you increase your harvest dramatically, and make it easier to harvest dramatically. Therefore, profits go up dramatically. So this is being done on every conventional seed, every conventional, obviously, grain. And it is in levels of exposure that we’ve never seen before in humans. It’s creating something that’s affecting the brain. Number one, our gut is known as the second brain. It’s putting holes in the gut, but it’s also killing off specific bacteria that you need to make neurotransmitters for your brain. So I just want people to understand the connection. That glyphosate is killing off bacteria that we need to make certain neurotransmitters. Dopamine, oh, what is Alzheimer’s? It’s a dopamine deficiency. You see what’s happening? Parkinson’s, it’s the same. So we know that it’s serotonin. These neuro, these chemicals that your brain needs to work in re-synapse are being killed off because of this chemical. This is a new problem. So if you and your families are listening, make them listen. If you’re eating conventional grains, you’re getting exposed to levels that just becomes impossible for the body to get rid of. It’s causing leaky gut, autoimmune, and obviously, leading to Parkinson’s, dementia, and really, any neurodegenerative disease. I believe you’ll get one of your genetic, but this is a trigger. Now, it also, I said, increases the heavy metals. It enhances their nasty affect, aluminum and mercury in studies, particularly. So it’s a double whammy. And those out there listening, if you have trouble sleeping, glyphosate, it—what happens is is the pineal gland, which sits outside of the blood brain barrier, is very, very sensitive to it. So now it starts affecting your melatonin, which is also linked to, again, Alzheimer’s, etc., and now you don’t sleep as well. So you see some of these conditions or some of these connections here. So this is a big topic.

Warren: Yeah, man. And it’s no wonder why it’s the number three cause of death in America right now. I mean, the brains are being shriveled just like the seed, unfortunately.

David: Yeah, it does it to the grain. It does it to the seed. It does it to everything else.

Warren: Yeah and no blame to the farmers. They’re being educated massively by Monsanto and the chemical companies. And they feel, well, why not? It increases the harvest. There’s more food. It’s good for them, and I hit my quota, and I get my bonus from the government, or however it’s driven, especially, some of these larger farms. And they’re just doing what they’re told. And in their hearts they’re doing the exactly right thing. It’s safe. They’ve been told a lie. Like margarine, safe. Not so much. That’s why we have to share this message. I think we should—any closing statement, Dr. Pompa, to leave? Wish we could see you because I love your heart and interaction. You can still hear it in your voice how passionate you are about this. Is there anything you’d want to say to end the show today?

Dr. Pompa: No. But I think that if some people google Dr. Stephanie Seneff. You’ve heard me mention her at the turn of the year. I said she should be regarded as the scientist of the year. Where she is the senior scientist at MIT and she’s done a lot of great research on the topic of glyphosate, and how it’s affecting the brain, and how it’s affecting leaky gut, autoimmune, Parkinson’s, you name it, all of our topics today. I think if you want some really good reading on that topic, educate yourself further, google that one. We’ll try to get her on this show one day. We’re going to try to get her at one of our seminars. She’s a real crusader, and someone I have a lot of respect for. But this is a really important topic, obviously. And I think that it’s a topic—David, remind us to do again with a different spin. Maybe talk more specifically. If I’m at home, we can lay out the products, right? That’s what people want. Let’s lay out the actual products. I’ll pull them up, and we’ll be more specific. Let’s do the same show with more specifics. But the article, like I said, is coming out. Be aware or watch on that, and read last week’s article, a little tip there. So that’s my final word.

David: Awesome. Thank you everyone.

Warren: All right, thanks David. Thanks Dr. Pompa. And I know that you’re meeting with some more scientists today and tomorrow, so good luck on that. And I hope for some blessings and more breakthroughs there as well. So thanks everyone for watching. See you next week. Cellular Healing TV, share the message. Remove the cause. Heal the cell. Get well. We’ll see you next week. Take care.