Eat Sulfur

Dr. Weeks’ Comment:  Sulfur is essential to health but unfortunately is no longer being added to fertilizer. It aids in not only detoxification (think of sulfur as the garbage truck which carries away toxins) but it also makes hormones and other vital elements water soluble to be transported in the body and finally it maintains exclusion zones in water as described in Professor Gerald Pollack’s book The Fourth State of Water  I recommend not only eating sulfur rich foods (garlic, onions, cabbage etc) but also soaking in Epsom Salt baths (Magnesium Sulfate) and finally drinking or eating organic sulfur crystals

Here are Professor Seneff’s comments on Sulfur and Prof Pollack’s work on biologically essential Exclusion Zones in Water.

“I also believe that the sulfates in the extracellular matrix
glycoproteins are essential for maintaining the gelled water state that
Pollack calls the exclusion zone.”


“This is to help you cultivate a deep appreciation for the powers of water
in biological systems. Many of the arguments re interfacial
tension and interfacial stress are hard to grasp. Very difficult physical
concepts, but also very fascinating and important.

I find it remarkable the lengths that cells go through to maintain the
extracellular matrix, manufacturing huge amounts of sulfated
proteoglycans and spreading them around all over the exterior of the
cell. Then releasing gases like nitric oxide which oxidize to nitrite
and combine with superoxide to form peroxynitrite, both of which can
erode the extracellular matrix and break pieces off. The extracellular
matrix is recycled after only a few hours, so it is constantly created
and broken down. Those sulfated GAGs, like heparan sulfate, have
multiple complex capabilities to bind to various nutrients and signaling
molecules trolling through the environment. The heparan sulfate that is
bound to something useful and swept up into caveolae in muscle cells
seems to me to be doing something very important, once inside the cell.
Eventually the heparan sulfate is completely broken down inside the
cell: the caveola (indentation in the membrane) is pinched off into an
endosome containing the sulfated GAGs and bound molecules, and
eventually acidified into a lysosome that becomes very effective in
digesting complex biological molecules for recycling. The sulfate
buffering after sulfate is separated from the sugar chains is important,
I suspect in maintaining the acidic environment of the lysosome. This
allows the Fenton reaction to do its job in breaking down complex
molecules, producing water instead of the hydroxyl radical as a
by-product (much safer!).

And I also believe that the sulfates in the extracellular matrix
glycoproteins are essential for maintaining the gelled water state that
Pollack calls the exclusion zone.
This protects the cell membrane from
getting attacked by any reactive oxygen or nitrogen species or glycating
sugars in the surround. It also builds the battery that supplies
electricity to the cell, by excluding protons that are stuck at the
interface between liquid water and the gelled water surrounding the
matrix. I believe that those protons are swept up into the caveolae,
traveling along the interface between liquid and gelled water.


Stephanie Seneff
Senior Research Scientist
MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory



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