Diclofenac as an indicator of insulin resistance.
Frank Russo - July 18, 2009.
Summary - As Diclofenac mobilizes energy for a muscle group to which it is applied, any inherent insulin resistance due to fluoride, is manifested trough the manifestation of high glucose and a raised blood pressure. Once one is no longer adding fluoride to the body... eventually diclofenac will not cause a raised glucose and the blood pressure will not increase markedly.
For a very long time, as soon as I applied diclofenac to my body, the sugar shot up and the blood pressure would increase. I thought this was somewhat reasonable as the drug had to obviously have some overt effect so as to heal the particular muscle group. However as this was not a recognized feature of the medication, I thought it was simply something peculiar to my physiology.
I became very surprised - when I recently started being careful with toothpaste and began avoiding fluorinated water - to notice that this effect of diclofenac was no longer happening. I reasoned that the flow of glucose to the treated muscles had previously been restrained somewhat by insulin resistance, caused by the accumulated fluoride in my system. As I am now being very careful in not adding any fluoride to my body, and am continuing in flushing my system with uncontaminated water, I was very pleased indeed to see the insulin resistance waning.
The obvious conclusion to be drawn from the foregoing, is that this could explain why so many diabetics have so many impaired joints not responding to treatment very well! I suggest that this problem be investigated in a quantitative way so as to take it beyond my qualitative stage, in order to back-up my findings.