Statin drugs attack cholesterol in the brain.

The brain’s neurons don’t use the cholesterol manufactured in the liver because it can’t penetrate the brain blood barrier … but statins can, especially the more lipophilic ones like atorvastatin (Lipitor), simvastatin (Zocor and generics), and lovastatin (Altocor, Altoprev, Mevacor, etc.).

The brain’s GLIAL CELLS manufacture cholesterol for its neurons.

Nearly 90 percent of brain cells are glial cells, not neurons, and they play an essential role in MEMORY.

Like it or not, we’re all “fatheads.”

Yogis and Swamis have known for centuries that the “white matter” of the brain was way more involved in meditation than the “gray matter.”

The secrets of Time Conscious Eating resides in the “white matter” also.

Duane Graveline, M.D. (Lipitor, Thief of Memory: Statin Drugs and the Misguided War on Cholesterol, 2004), wrote …

“Statin-associated memory dysfunction is grossly under-reported because people do not expect it, and subtle memory impairment is so easily bland in nature. If getting lost on the highway during the trip to the office, forgetting your social security number, not remembering your investments or the birthdays of your wife and children for an entire morning can be written off as early senility, what of the far more subtle lapses? How drastic must these lapses be before they surface into consciousness as something out of character for the average person?”

Glial cells in the RETINA are vulnerable too.

Cholesterol is an antioxidant and anti-fatty acid that protects against heart attack.

Cholesterol is a heart stimulant, and leucocytes are especially rich in it.

Free cholesterol neutralizes sapotoxins in some toad and snake poisons, and it’s been used to bind tetanolysin and to treat paroxysmal hemoglobinura.

Your sex life depends on cholesterol, and the best cholesterol for the manufacture of sex hormones is LDL cholesterol, not HDL.

Fred Harding (Breast Cancer: Cause – Prevention – Cure, 2006) wrote …

“[Dr Paul Dudley] White had noted that heart disease in the form of MI was non-existent in 1900 when egg consumption was three times what it as in 1956, and when corn oil was unavailable. When pressed to support the Prudent Diet, Dr White replied: ‘See here, I began my practice as a cardiologist in 1921 and I never saw an MI patient until 1928. Back in the MI-free days before 1920 the fats were butter and lard, and I think that we would all benefit from the kind of diet that we had at a time when no one had ever heard of the word “corn.”‘”

Paul Dudley White (1886-1973), the Father of American Cardiology, was President Dwight D. Eisenhower’s personal physician and chief cardiologist.

Uffe Ravnskov, M.D., Ph.D. (“The Benefits of High Cholesterol,” Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, Spring 2004), wrote …

“High cholesterol is associated with longevity in old people. It is difficult to explain away the fact that during the period of life in which most cardiovascular disease occurs and from which most people die (and most of us die from cardiovascular disease), high cholesterol occurs most often in people with the lowest mortality. How is it possible that high cholesterol is harmful to the artery walls and causes fatal coronary heart disease, the commonest cause of death, if those whose cholesterol is the highest live longer than those whose cholesterol is low?”

Dr. Ravnskov, an independent researcher and author of Fat and Cholesterol are GOOD for you!, 2009, has been interviewed by Patrick.




'Statin Drugs Can Eat Your Brain' has 1 comment

  1. November 27, 2011 @ 3:58 pm atomb

    Stick your tongue out – NYYYYAAAAAAAAAHHH – for thyroid and heart health. :)

    Dr. Barry Sears (The Anti-Inflammation Zone: Reversing the Silent Epidemic That’s Destroying Our Health, 2005) wrote …

    “In 1913, studies by a Russian scientist demonstrated that feeding a large amount of cholesterol to rabbits induced atherosclerotic lesions. As a result of this experiment, physicians began to believe that dietary cholesterol might be the primary cause of heart disease. Unfortunately, further studies found that dietary cholesterol induced atherosclerosis in rabbits because it depressed thyroid function. If thyroid extracts were given at the same time as the dietary cholesterol, then there was no damage to the arteries.”


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