An important study from the Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences, University of British Columbia utilized immunohistochemistry to investigate the effects of aluminum hydroxide injections on the spinal cord and motor cortex of mice. The researchers adjusted the amount of aluminum hydroxide to match the amount that humans receive via vaccination, accounting for weight and blood volume of the mice.
Mice that were treated with aluminum hydroxide suffered from significantly increased apoptosis of motor neurons. They also experienced increases in reactive astrocytes and microglial proliferations within their spinal cord and cortex.
The aluminum was also detected in the cytoplasm of motor neurons, suggesting that the aluminum cations infiltrate the cell and cause damage long term. Some of the neurons also tested positive for hyper-phosphoylated tau protein, an indicator of impending neurological diseases such as Alzheimer’s disease and frontotemporal dementia.
When the amount of aluminum hydroxide was increased to six doses, the mice showed significant impairments in motor function and loss of spatial memory capacity. The researchers warn against the toxicity of aluminum hydroxide in vaccination and suggest “greater scrutiny by the scientific community.”
Many of the same neurological deficits are showing up in vaccinated populations. Gulf War Syndrome is a nickname for motor neuron disease that showed up after veterans were heavily vaccinated with aluminum hydroxide from anthrax vaccines and other vaccines.
Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) or Lou Gehrig's Disease, is also defined by motor neuron degeneration and cognitive dysfunction. The damage seen in ALS is the same damage that the researchers found when aluminum hydroxide was injected. Because the aluminum cations can uptake into the cytoplasm of cells, they can cause unpredictable damage to certain areas of the body.
Click here for the study.
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Lance D. Johnson, founder of Live Pure Body Care, is also the managing editor for all studies represented on this site. Lance has published hundreds of articles for top health news site NaturalNews.com and dozens of other syndicated publications.