Yellow Fat (PUFA) Disease




By Atom Bergstrom

Atom’s Blog


Yellow Fat Disease is an illness very few people have even heard of, yet it’s a disease that sooner or later causes many peoples’ deaths.

It’s almost synonymous with old age, and if you live long enough, it’s usually directly or indirectly responsible for that final journey over the rooftops.


It’s somewhat politically correct for animals — almost all of them — to have Yellow Fat Disease, but not human beings.

The Polyunsaturated Fatty Acid Oil Lobby is too strong to allow humans to know about it.


Name almost any animal in the world, and a certain percentage of them are victims of Yellow Fat Disease — especially pets or zoo animals fed by human beings.

Many people grieving over the death of a pet or pets never get a clue that the Grim Reaper paid his visit because of Yellow Fat Disease.


Re: What about horses? Do they die of Yellow Fat Disease?

Yes, they do.

C.M. de Bruijn, E.J.B. Veldhuis Kroeze, & M.M. Sloet van Oldruitenborgh-Oosterbann (“Yellow fat disease in equids,” Equine Veterinary Education, Feb. 2006) wrote …

“In 1957, Hartley and Dodd identified a disease in foals in New Zealand, characterised by muscular dystrophy and inflammation of the adipose tissue. In The Netherlands, similar findings in the adipose tissue of 15 Shetland pony foals were described by Kroneman and Wensvoort (1968). This disease, called yellow fat disease or steatitis, is a generalised disorder of fat depots, characterised by extensive adipose cell degeneration and inflammation of adipose tissue. During these processes, a progressive peroxidation of unsaturated fatty acids may occur. Lipofuscin pigment, which is responsible for the typical yellow discolouration of the adipose tissue in diseased animals, is the final product of this peroxidation process (Danse and Steenbergen-Botterweg (1974).

“Steatitis is observed in equids (Kroneman and Wensvoort 1968; Platt and Whitwell 1971; Glyn 1972; Peyton et al. 1981; Harnir 1982; Foreman et al. 1986; Taylor et al. 1988), pigs (van de Kerk and Danse 1973), cats, mink (Mason and Hartsough 1951) and many other animals. Two important aetiopathological factors, more or less dependent on each other, seem to be involved in yellow fat disease. First, there is the relatively high intake of polyunsaturated fatty acids, thereby increasing their concentration in adipose tissue and other organs of monogastric species (van de Kerk and Danse 1973). Second, oxidation of these acids may occur when the tissue concentration of biological antioxidants, such as vitamin E, is insufficient (Danse and Steenbergen-Botterweg 1974). Therefore, the disease is considered to be an expression of vitamin E deficiency. However, the aetiopathogenesis must be more complex than can be explained by vitamin E deficiency in animals that have a relatively high content of certain polyunsaturated fatty acids. In the horse, vitamin E deficiency is thought to be involved in a number of different clinical syndromes without changes in the adipose tissue, e.g. equine degenerative myelopathy (EDM) (Blythe et al. 1991), equine motor neuron disease (EMND) (Divers et al. 1997) and white muscle disease (Perkins et al. 1998). Moreover, generalised steatitis has been reported in a horse with normal serum vitamin E concentration (Foreman et al. 1986).”


In other words, regarding the last three sentences in the above quote, don’t rely on vitamin E to counteract Yellow Fat Disease.

Eating polyunsaturated fatty acids with vitamin E is like eating mercury with activated charcoal.

No one suffers from a mercury deficiency, and no one suffers from a polyunsaturated fatty acid deficiency.

Essential fatty acids are NOT essential.

That goes for every omega-3 “essential” fatty acid and every omega-6 “essential” fatty acid.

In fact, 102-year-old dietary fats expert Fred Kummerow calls these polyunsaturated fatty acids “nuisances.”


Ray Peat (“Thyroid, Polyunsaturated Fats and Oils,” KMUD, Apr. 17, 2009) said …

“The fish oils are long molecules compared to the seed oils, and they are also more unstable to oxidative breakdown, and the fact that they are long means that they don’t inhibit our enzymes for metabolizing fats as seriously as the seed oils such as canola or corn oil do, but their instability means that by the time they get in the blood, they’re pretty well oxidized, and several studies have shown that the fish oils do have an anti-inflammatory effect, but only their oxidative breakdown products, which include some serious toxins, only those are really active anti-inflammatory substances, and what they’re doing is poisoning the immune system, suppressing immunity.

“So temporarily it’s effective for alleviating symptoms, but in the long run it’s not good because the breakdown products include things like acrolein and several of the free radical, oxidative-damage fractions of the broken-down fats.”

According to Ray Peat (same interview as above) …

“And there are really quite a few articles that people don’t get to hear about, showing that the fish oils contribute to atherosclerosis, and increase the risk of metastatic cancer, and are toxic to the brain and so on. The commercial promotion of the fish oils, they happen to never mention those.”

'Yellow Fat (PUFA) Disease' have 4 comments

  1. March 20, 2017 @ 3:12 am Atom

    Your left anterior and right posterior are affected when you have a trauma with a man.

    Your right anterior and left posterior are affected when you have a trauma with a woman.

    Your exact middle is affected when you have have a trauma with an “it” or an inanimate object.

    An “it” trauma happens only 1 percent of the time.–e-books.php#Mind-Reading


  2. March 20, 2017 @ 3:16 am Atom

    Lottie (not her real name) was diagnosed with a serious autoimmune disease.

    I Body Dowsed her, and her right leg “jumped” every time she mentioned her mother.

    (Sometimes a “twitch” becomes visual. A leg will actually “jump” off the floor. You can slide a credit card under the foot if you’re quick enough.)

    Translating Lottie’s Body Language, it didn’t take me long to figure out Lottie was inordinately attached to her mother.

    Was she or wasn’t she? You be the judge.

    Lottie lived with her mother.

    She worked with her mother.

    Her mother called her every hour to see how she was doing.

    Lottie broke up with her fiance because he wanted to move thirty miles away from where her mother lived.

    I got in trouble over this particular session of Body Dowsing.

    Lottie’s mother phoned my friend Norma, who had set up the session, and unloaded all over her.

    “Is that guy crazy? Lottie tells me he said, I’m the reason she’s sick!”

    I told Norma, “I never said, her mother was the cause. I told her, she was unduly attached to her mother, not the other way around.”

    I added, “Actually, telling her mother that was Lottie’s method of being passive-aggressive, both against me and her mother.”–illustrated.php


  3. March 20, 2017 @ 3:18 am Atom

    The eighty-something-year-old woman’s son died when she was only twenty years old.

    She tucked her left thumb under her fingers, a common Body Language sign for a trauma over the death of a loved one.

    (An exception to the rule is a trauma over being “under the thumb” of someone else.)

    The woman studied with Dr. Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, and went on to become a death therapist.

    I Body Dowsed her, and her right leg was stiff as a board.

    So the primary trauma was NOT the death of her son.

    It turned out to be her mother, who had denied her the money to treat her son with alternative medicine, instead of mainstream medicine.

    She still hadn’t forgiven her mother for something that happened over sixty years ago.

    Time does NOT heal all wounds.

    It’s what you DO with the time that heals all wounds.–e-books.php


  4. March 21, 2017 @ 11:33 am Atom

    There are no politics for the top cats who run this planet. Only self-interest.

    Power. Assets. Sex.

    “Isms” are taught in their largest and most successful eugenics program — school.

    Common Core is only the snowflake on the tip of the iceberg.


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