No Link Between Heart Disease and Fat in Diet, Results Support Dr. Hanan Polansky’s Discovery
Analysis of 72 studies published in reputable journals has shattered the standard belief linking saturated fats and heart disease. Results support Microcompetition.
CA (PRUnderground) May 12th, 2014
A meta-analysis, which analyzed studies involving 600,000 participants in 18 countries, has determined that there is no correlation between cardiovascular disease and saturated fat in one’s diet. This surprising result was published on March 18, 2014, in the Annals of Internal Medicine, a publication of the American College of Physicians. This result, while overturning 50 years of accepted dogma, lends support to previously controversial ideas that latent viruses are at the root cause of many chronic diseases.
According to Dr. Hanan Polansky, author of Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease, heart disease and similar disorders can be traced to latent viral infections. The Theory of Microcompetition suggests that viruses are genetic parasites that modify the behavior of human genes without breaking them, that is, without mutating the human genes. Dr. Polansky has noted that microcompetition applies to an array of viruses, genes, and diseases.
Earlier research also strongly supported a link between viruses and heart disease. As discovered by Dr. Kenichi Fujise of the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston (the Journal of the American College of Cardiology, October 24, 2011), women infected with the human papillomavirus, or HPV, are several times more likely to suffer a heart attack or stroke than uninfected women. It was further noted in the study that “about 20 percent of patients with heart disease lack obvious risk factors (such as levels of saturated fat in the bloodstream).” Similarly, a British study published in the journal Neurology on January 21, 2014, looked at over one hundred thousand subjects carrying the varicella zoster virus (VZV) and found that they had a higher risk of vascular disease than the uninfected.
In addition, researchers at Ohio State University found that signs of a latent Epstein Barr Virus (EBV) infection were more common among patients who had suffered a heart attack. According to a January 2013 article on the finding, “Identifying a solid link between a reactivated virus and heart disease is important because of the prevalence of EBV, a human herpes virus that causes infectious mononucleosis and several different types of tumors. An estimated 95 percent of Americans have been infected with the virus by adulthood.”
Research into cases of fatal myocarditis from 1970-1998 found that another common virus, cytomegalovirus (CMV), was found to be latent in a great majority of the patients who had an otherwise healthy immune system (see Clinical Infectious Diseases, from March 1, 2005). The study’s authors conclude that this analysis “may have important clinical implications for the treatment of severe acute myocarditis.”
In light of the above studies and Dr. Polansky’s research, Greg Bennett of the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD), stated, “The findings of the Annals of Medicine, which showed no association between saturated fat and heart disease is no surprise” to those familiar with Dr. Polansky’s writings, in which he predicted more than ten years ago that viruses would be found to be the cause of most major diseases, including heart disease. The CBCD is also not surprised at the push back from many in the medical community and the pharmaceutical industry, as they refuse to revise their long-held assumptions (see “No link found between saturated fat and heart disease” in the Telegraph.co.uk from March 18, 2014). In order to fully grasp the revolutionary implications of the Theory of Microcompetition, the CBCD encourages doctors and other healthcare professionals to read Dr. Polansky’s book for themselves.
The Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (http://www.cbcd.net) is a not-for-profit tax-exempt organization under section 501(c) 3 of the IRS tax code. The center’s mission is to advance the research on the biology of chronic disease and to accelerate the discovery of a cure for these diseases. The CBCD first published Dr. Hanan Polansky’s highly acclaimed “Purple” book, entitled “Microcompetition with Foreign DNA and the Origin of Chronic Disease” in 2003. In this book, he explains how foreign DNA fragments can cause many major diseases. The book has been read by more than 5,000 scientists around the world, and has been reviewed in more than 20 leading scientific journals. These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.