Tony Pantalleresco’s Radio show notes for 28th June 2014

Tony Pantallaresco

Welcome to Tony Pantalleresco’s Radio show notes for 28th June 2014

Topics in this show include :

War Pigs—Prophecy or Game Plan


Evening Primrose Oil
Microplastics- scientific evidence

Bioactive components from flowers of Sambucus nigra L. increase glucose uptake and reduce fat
Confirmed- DNA From Genetically Modified Crops Can Be Transferred Into Humans Who Eat Them

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Tony Pantalleresco Radio Show Notes -Show 14th June 2014

Tony Pantallaresco

Welcome to Tony Pantalleresco Radio Show Notes -Show 14th June 2014

Topics Covered in this show include:

Statin use associated with less physical activity

Limiting carbs could reduce breast cancer recurrence in women with positive IGF1 receptor

Starch intake may influence risk for breast cancer recurrence, study suggests

Restrictions on use of human subjects for testing of chemical or biological agents

Elderly Banking
Toxins in the environment might make you older than your years


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Welcome to Livelonger


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 Enzymes – The Forgotten Giver Of Life And Health


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So What The Hell Do We Eat?

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Things To Come…

Hello All (I’m assuming at least three people might stumble across this page which means ALL)

This Blog is going to get started in a big way in 2012.  I will be updating it until then with information from Tony Pantalleresco’s web site to give you some good information to be getting on with.

I should introduce myself. My name is John Stephens and I have been interested in nutrition for around 10 years now, almost three years in a serious way. I found Tony Pantalleresco on YouTube and watched all of his video clips. I contacted Tony and have been talking and learning from him ever since.  Tony has been in the health industry for 30+ years and keeps surprising me with his depth of knowledge and he always seems to be ahead of the curve. The reason for this is because he has no agenda. He isn’t a paleo enthusiast (nothing wrong with that i love the paleo concept) and he is not a juicing fanatic, or a vegan or part of any other group that can be labeled, he just looks for the truth and he looks at the current research as well as some historical research (when research was carried out to find answers and not to find the answer that the pharmaceutical company sponsor would like to be found) and with that he gets tends to find the answers. No agenda, just truth.

Apart from the amazing knowledge Tony P has the one thing I admire from Tony is his pure work ethic and  morals. Tony has a Shop in his home town in Canada but he gives away  TONS of free information on You Tube (Search herbsplusbeadswork) and on his radio show on the  Micro Effect. (his show is called The Remedy)  Tony gives advice on how to use every day items to augment your health without expensive supplements.

I am still very much a student in my eyes but I have been around enough to have some great contacts and places for information on Health, nutrition and Longevity. I will bring you the best links and information from other blogs, news sites etc.

in 2012 Tony will be writing articles, posting his radio show notes, Giving you remedies Answering questions and telling you all the latest political news with regards to your health and your rights with regards to access to safe foods, water and supplements. You only have to look whats going on in the US with the demonization of raw milk to see that some thing is definitely wrong.

Any way, Lots to come so pop back and if you have any questions, please feel free to ask!

Until Then I will be moving information from

Low vitamin D status associated with cognitive decline: Study

Low vitamin D status associated with cognitive decline: Study

By Nathan Gray, 02-Dec-2010

Inadequate dietary intake of vitamin D is associated with higher levels of cognitive impairment; however it remains unclear if the link is causal, according to a new study.

The study, published in Neurology, suggests that a weekly intake of less than 35 micrograms of vitamin D is associated with a greater incidence of cognitive impairment. However the researchers noted that the association could be causal in either direction, stating it is possible that low vitamin D is a result of, rather than the cause of cognitive impairment.“The main finding of this population based study …was that the weekly dietary intake of vitamin D was significantly associated with the global cognitive performance in both linear and logistic regression models, even while considering the effects of all potential confounders,” said the researchers, led by Dr Cédric Annweiler from Angers University Hospital, France.
           D and cognitive decline Cognitive performance declines naturally as we age, but it has been suggested that vitamin D status could impact on cognitive function among older adults.It is suggested that vitamin D binds to neuronal receptors in the brain, and develops an anti-neurodegenerative action through, anti-inflammatory and antioxidative. Many people have therefore recommended that maintaining an adequate vitamin D status is essential to avoid vitamin D deficiency– induced cognitive decline.Data from David Llewellyn and colleagues at the University of Exeter, England, indicated that insufficient levels of vitamin D may accelerate cognitive decline .
       The scientists analyzed vitamin D levels from blood samples of 858 adults and found that severe vitamin D deficiency was associated with a 60 percent increase in the risk of substantial cognitive decline.Annweiler and colleagues said the benefits of vitamin D intake in treating or preventing cognitive impairment remain unknown, adding that, to date no randomized controlled trials have explored the benefits of vitamin D supplementation to treat or prevent cognitive impairment.But, before conducting such a trial, they said it would be of benefit to determine whether dietary, non-supplemented, intake of vitamin D could be associated with cognitive performance in older adults.“We had the opportunity to examine the association between dietary intakes of vitamin D and global cognitive performance in a large representative community survey of older women,” said the researchers.
     Study detailsA total of 5,596 women, not taking vitamin D supplements were divided into 2 groups according to their baseline weekly staus: either inadequate (less than 35 micrograms per week) or recommended (more than 35 micrograms per week).Compared to women with recommended weekly vitamin D dietary intakes, women with inadequate intakes were reported to have lower scores on the SPMSQ mental state questionnaire.The researchers observed that inadequate intakes were more often associated with cognitive impairment, as defined by an SPMSQ score of less than 8.“We found an association between weekly vitamin D dietary intake and SPMSQ score. Inadequate weekly vitamin D dietary intakes were also associated with cognitive impairment,” wrote the researchers.
         CausationExactly how low dietary intakes of vitamin D and decreased cognitive performance are associated remains unclear. Annweiler and co workers noted that it is yet to be clarified whether the of association is causal, and if so, in what direction the causation may be.They stated that it remains a possibility that low vitamin D status may be a result of poor diet, due to cognitive decline. But, emphasized that vitamin D insufficiency has been suggested as a contributing factor to hypertension, which itself is a major risk factor in the development of cerebrovascular diseases and cognitive decline.Annweiler and colleagues added that nutrients are not consumed in isolation, “but rather as components of an overall diet, which is precisely considered as a modifiable risk factor for cognitive decline.”Moreover, they said that as a component of diet, low vitamin D intake may be a surrogate measure for other nutritional abnormalities, which in turn may lead to cognitive decline.Source: Neurology
Volume 74, Issue 1, Pages 27 – 32, doi: 10.1212/WNL.0b013e3181fd6352
“Association of vitamin D deficiency with cognitive impairment in older women: Cross-sectional study”
Authors: C. Annweiler, A.M. Schott, G. Allali, S.A. Bridenbaugh, R.W. Kressig, P. Allain, F. R. Herrmann, O. Beauchet