This is how my wife and I are protecting our vision into old age
Men: use this ancient Himalayan secret to avoid tissue hypoxia and increase blood-oxygen levels (especially “down there”)
I’ve discovered that Sherpa people, who live at some of the highest altitudes in the world…
…have higher blood oxygen levels than normal men…
And this is extraordinary because most people in high altitudes suffer from what’s called “tissue hypoxia.”
Tissue hypoxia is when the cells are literally starving for oxygen.
But these men in the Himalayas — they have super high oxygen levels all over their body, even “down there.”
And this is important for men because the penis needs oxygen. Without enough oxygen, the member will stay soft and flaccid.
So I’ve been studying what these men are doing…
This one supplement can prevent glaucoma and cataracts
Glaucoma, cataracts and macular degeneration are common eye disorders which are becoming even more common with every passing year.
Something which used to be an exclusive problem of truly elderly people is affecting middle age individuals.
The processes driving these eye disorders are often referred to as “irreversible” or “genetic” in nature.
This is blatantly false.
In recent years, red light therapy (photobiomodulation) has been shown to be an effective therapy for macular degeneration.
It does so by activating energy production in retina cells, which is obviously always a good thing as it activates restorative processes.
The very act of energy production by the mitochondria, or cellular respiration, produces carbon dioxide.
A common treatment used for glaucoma is acetazolamide (or diamox), which increases carbon dioxide in ocular tissues (and elsewhere).
Carbon dioxide, contrary to public opinion, is actually incredibly therapeutic and fundamentally important to human health.
Carbon dioxide has countless important roles, including is a potent vasodilator, capable of improving the oxygenation of tissues.
Acetazolamide, by increasing carbon dioxide, is capable of reversing tissue hypoxia and relieving the intraocular pressure that is characteristic of glaucoma.
It does this by inhibiting carbonic anhydrase, the enzyme which would otherwise breakdown carbon dioxide:
The local concentration of carbon dioxide in specific tissues and organs can be adjusted by nervous and hormonal activation or inhibition of the carbonic anhydrase enzymes that accelerate the conversion of CO2 to carbonic acid, H2CO3. – Peat (2011)
Interestingly enough, thiamine, or vitamin B1, has been shown to do the same.
If acetazolamide can work to relieve glaucoma, can thiamine do the same?
Individuals with cataracts and/or glaucoma have both been found to have low thiamine levels as well as impaired absorption (of thiamine).
Blood levels of thiamine and ascorbic acid in chronic open-angle glaucoma are determined in this study. Dietary vitamin intake was compared with thiamine and ascorbic acid blood levels in a sample of 38 patients with glaucoma and 12 controls. These patients had a statistically significant lower thiamine blood level than controls (P less than 0.001), but no significant difference was found for ascorbic acid blood levels. Poor absorption of thiamine occurred in the glaucomatous patients in this study. – Asregadoo et al. (1979)
Thiamine is a fundamental player in glucose oxidation and production of carbon dioxide in the cell.
In all likelihood, supplementation with thiamine, using inexpensive thiamine HCL, should provide profound relief for eye conditions like glaucoma, cataracts and macular degeneration.
At the core, macular degeneration (and other degenerative eye disorders) are simply pathologies of reduced tissue oxygenation.
But this can be remedied by the vasodilating action of carbon dioxide.
A few weeks of thiamine supplementation should be enough to bring relief, and raise systemic carbon dioxide levels.
Thiamine can be combined with red light therapy, to potentiate the beneficial effects.
These 10 cent drops help prevent glaucoma and cataracts in men
My wife, Jodi, is using these drops I’ve discovered in the hopes of keeping her eyes young.
I’ve found studies that show the drops have a long history of working to protect and maintain healthy vision, and her eye doctor is very supportive.
And right now, I’m giving away a free eReport detailing everything you need to know about these 10 cent drops and how to use them yourself.
You get the entire report for free when you pick up a copy of my best-selling book, Healthy to 120 ($29.95 value but also FREE).
Asregadoo E. R. (1979). Blood levels of thiamine and ascorbic acid in chronic open-angle glaucoma. Annals of ophthalmology, 11(7), 1095–1100.
Özdemir, Z. Ö., Şentürk, M., & Ekinci, D. (2013). Inhibition of mammalian carbonic anhydrase isoforms I, II and VI with thiamine and thiamine-like molecules. Journal of enzyme inhibition and medicinal chemistry, 28(2), 316–319. https://doi.org/10.3109/14756366.2011.637200Peat, Raymond (2011). Protective Co2 and Aging. https://raypeat.com/articles/articles/co2.shtml