Colloidal Yttrium

Yttrium provides the red present in early colour television screens (hence the picture of the Warner Bros “That’s all Folks” cartoon splash screen) and is also used in radar technology.


"Another trace mineral, one that I think will be recognized in the next 10 to 15 years as being just as important as selenium, is called yttrium. There’s only one book on it in terms of a database of knowledge — Biochemistry of Scandium and Yttrium, by Dr. Chaim T. Horovitz. He lays out a very compelling case for taking a look at your yttrium and scandium levels. I had to wrestle with this mineral for a couple of years because when I was developing this biological chart, I thought I’d be able to do myresearch on yttrium through an Internetsearch. I was very sadly mistaken — there really wasn’t anything other than two or three articles in the public medicine library. A very interesting one described some Chinese geneticist who had put aform of yttrium in the water supply of their favorite lab animals — rats, I believe.When they later analyzed these rats, it wasn’t yttrium they found in the body — instead they found much higher concentrations of selenium in the brain, the testicles, the kidney, liver and spleens. I found that to be a very interesting little tidbit of information. On the standard genetic chart we have placed yttrium at the UGA termination code, whereas some geneticists are currently under the impression that the UGA is occupied by selenium. This, I believe, is an inaccurate assessment. Selenium is the only mineral that current geneticists have been able to tie to a standard genetic chart. Our chart has all 64 — the geneticists’ table has only one, and it’s my contention that it might not even be in the right spot, since they haven’t explored this enough yet.

ACRES U.S.A. This yttrium administered to the test animals in China — how long did they live? OLREE. They didn’t measure lifespan. But the research of Chaim T. Horovitz on scandium and yttrium uncovered that test animals given a daily injection of yttrium in the same location on the belly never produced redness, never produced soreness, never appeared to be sick from it in any way. But they had to wait quite a long time to do full analysis on the lab animals, which lived three times their normal lifespan. One of the findings was that this yttrium wasn’t expelled through the skin or through the lungs — such as, say, trillium with the smell of garlic — it wasn’t expelled through the kidneys, either. All of this yttrium, they discovered, was shuttled to the intestinal tract. I had to wrestle with this finding. If this yttrium is such an important molecule on the standard genetic chart — and it’s an extremely important metal in terms of RNA direction to the cell to make individual proteins. When DNA instructs messengers to copy a piece of some chromosome, to push it out into the cell and make something, there’s always one starting point, and that’s methionine. There are three stopping points called termination codes. The genetic code chart lays out that hydrogen would govern one termination code, sulfur which would govern another termination code, and yttrium governs the third. Since those lab animals lived three times their normal lifespan, it became apparent that the administration of yttrium allowed for more complete DNA expression. When proteins are to be made and the yttrium’s termination code is called for, or the UGA termination code is called for, but you don’t have yttrium or yttrium byproducts, then this would relate to what’s called incomplete protein synthesis.

ACRES U.S.A. Where does this yttrium come to rest? OLREE. I like to call this a fishing expedition. I say to myself, “You’ve got to find out what’s in that intestinal tract that would be using this yttrium.” After having a computer program written that would take the protein sequences and reanalyze them and give a quantitative amount of how many times each different mineral from the standard genetic chart is used in a protein sequence, I was able to analyze which genes were needed and what the genes need — which type of minerals and how many. In some of these genetic sequences, yttrium seems to be an extremely, extremely important termination code. I began examining the intestinal tract, and found that there is apparently no such thing as a list of probiotics. You can find a list of all the bacteria that can be killed by an antibiotic, but there is no really workable, concrete “probiotic list.” I looked up the word probiotic on the Internet, and I got a list of all the prominent bacteria. Then I took this list, went into the databases, and found which ones had been genetically sequenced. When I ran these protein sequences through my computer program, I found that most of the bacteria in our stomachs that we call probiotics are hydrogen based. Two of them, however — Bifidobacterium longum and Bifidobacterium bifidum — utilize virtually no hydrogen in their termination codes — instead, they utilize a 95 to 99 percent yttrium-based termination code system.

ACRES U.S.A. Does that mean that yttrium is an important factor in maintaining digestion? OLREE. More precisely, yttrium is an important factor for maintaining the lifecycle of two of our many probiotics, which are essential to digestion. When we feed ourselves, we chew our food into small bits and pieces. We add saliva to it, and our stomach juices mix it up. We have pancreas juices and bile juices. Finally, all the slurry of food that we’ve thrown all these digestive enzymes at goes into our intestinal tract. All we’re doing is feeding a very large population of very hungry bacteria that live off of our food. These bacteria have a life cycle, respiration, intake and excretion — basically, we absorb our bacteria’s excretion. So although yttrium is not absorbed by the human body per se, its primary role is to support the right type of bacteria in our intestinal tract.

ACRES U.S.A. Isn’t this tantamount to saying that it’s giving a signal, an assist to digestion? OLREE. That’s correct, and I would say that if you don’t have the right type of bacteria growing in your system, you can experience selective starvation.

ACRES U.S.A. Let’s move off of that particular line of thought for a moment and pick up on degenerative metabolic diseases. Things like Parkinson’s disease, Alzheimer’s, Lou Gehrig’s disease (ALS) — what is causing these things and how do the trace nutrients figure in it?OLREE. The research that I’ve done started with multiple sclerosis, and if it wasn’t for a dear friend of mine, I might have been still groping in the dark in trying to understand the bacterial action of the intestinal tract in relation to yttrium. My friend is suffering severely from multiple sclerosis. He staggered into my office one day and said, “Richard, read this. You’ve got to talk to this guy.” He showed me a 2002 article written by a geneticist whose research had shown that multiple sclerosis was actually nailed down to just two genes that weren’t working right. In the article he says that although we can stick all the raw ingredients into a test tube, we just can’t get this stuff to wrap around a nerve — and of course demyelination, or the loss of the coating of your nerve, is the hallmark of MS. In the article he had listed the two genes in the human genome that were faulty. I nailed down the protein sequences for these genes, I converted them, and to my surprise the number one termination code that was needed was yttrium. I said to myself, “They’re never going to figure this one out because they don’t know what yttrium is.” After that, I started looking at other genetic sequences. Alzheimer’s got my attention because it’s always in the media. Parkinson’s and Lou Gehrig’s disease, they all seem to be very closely related. In terms of research, you find that many of the same broken genes appear in all of these various diseases — it’s just a matter of which combination of genes is broken that determines the type of disease process. When I started running the protein sequences for all of these genes, I found that the most needed termination code in the sequences was always yttrium. As a matter of fact, yttrium always fell in the top 10 (out of 64) minerals in terms of need. The body has a priority system. Yttrium falls on the heart meridian, and any yttrium-based polypeptide or amino acid sequences produced by bacteria in the stomach or the intestinal tract is probably going to be used by the heart or the circulatory system before it can be sent to the brain."


Colloidal Yttrium

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