More feedback on diabetes.

Frank Pio Russo - September 14,2018.

From: Frank Pio Russo []
Sent: Friday, 14 September 2018 6:22 PM
To: Christine
Subject: RE: Letter regarding diabetes and its medical specialists.

Here’s what I said in 2010 about  this possibility: ( I however do not believe that this is the only mode of diabetes expression – if any thing it would be extremely rare and all that would be happening is that the digestion is somewhat augmented and seeing that the pancreas is still in top form, the body would still be getting its dose of sugar! One would have to demonstrate that sugar was toxic but as I’ve said previously, that is not the case as its molecule is even more stable than water! You should know that one can saturate a skin area with tobacco smoke and severely burn it and damage it – however a sugar solution is totally harmless!


Diabetic Nomenclature: a possible type 4 ?

Frank Russo - June 11, 2010.

Type 1 diabetes is where the pancreas is unable to make insulin and this is typically seen with a childhood onset. Type 2 on the other hand is usually known as "mature onset diabetes" and involves the pancreas making some insulin, which is usually not quite sufficient for the body's needs. I recently suggested a "type 3 diabetes" as being one where the body has an inordinate need for glucose for which a normally functioning pancreas cannot keep up... this is typically seen in pregnant women and shift workers. In the former the label of "gestational diabetes" has usually been used... and in the latter it would be the brain requesting great amounts of glucose due to its much increased activity.

Well the logical extension of this nomenclature process would be a "type 4 diabetes". This would be a condition where a great excess of glucose is being formed by the body... in this case the tissues are not being starved of glucose, but you would of course get some chemical "backlogging" as the system would not be able to process it all adequately.

This speculated type 4 would of course be seen in many infestations of micro-organisms, many of which live mainly off glucose and are programmed to steer the body's biochemistry towards glucose production. I would assume most of these infestations would occur in the digestive gut, however compromised teeth could also play a significant overt target.

Patients with reduced immunity would of course provide an attractive target for such bugs, and special antibiotics might be required in much the same way as the stomach ulcer conditions were recently solved by Australian researchers.

Hopefully I've provided a stimulus by clearly outlining the possible 4 categories of diabetes.

Frank Russo.

From: Christine
Sent: Friday, 14 September 2018 6:04 PM
To: Frank Pio Russo
Subject: Re: Letter regarding diabetes and its medical specialists.

Candida is only one of the very many types of gut organisms, Frank. Some of them are in the category of Archea. They predate bacteria evolutionarily. Another recent discovery is that gut organisms both secrete and react to neurotransmitters - like serotonin - that we use to think!  They greatly outnumber the neurotransmitters in the brain. Hence the gut/brain axis.

Sent from my iPad

On 14 Sep 2018, at 10:27, Frank Pio Russo <> wrote:

Hi Christine,

 I have acknowledged such a possibility in the past… in 2010 I actually labelled it as diabetes type 4! However I did envisage it as rather rare, especially in view of the fact that my ex-wife was often full of the bug that you mentioned (i.e. candida) and yet she never had any diabetes, but on the other hand I rarely had any candida and yet I was the one to develop diabetes.

FPR x0 

Sent: Friday, 14 September 2018 5:00 PM
To: Frank Pio Russo
Subject: Re: Letter regarding diabetes and its medical specialists.

I agree, it’s glucose that powers the Krebs cycle. What I’m saying is that the job of the body’s metabolism (including the biome) is to create glucose out of the food we eat. Adding industrially produced sugar and refined carbohydrates to the diet short-circuits this complex and ancient process, shifts the biome over to sugar loving organisms (eg overgrowth of Candida) and results in glycemic highs and lows. Untimely, it can produce a ‘leaky gut’ with gut organisms entering the circulation and affecting eg the heart. The blood/brain barrier relies on tight endothelial junctions to protect the brain from infectious agents as well as from the immune system of the body’s circulation. The brain has its own immune system. 




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