Study: Monsanto’s Roundup Causes “Gluten Intolerance”
I suffer from gluten intolerance. When I first became aware of it was after losing 40 lbs through a prolonged bout of diarrhea. I went from 185 lbs down to 145 lbs. I am 6′ 2″ in height! There are many foods that I used to eat that I cannot eat anymore; foods that I loved; cakes, pies, bread, noodles, for instance. Rice flour can be used for them, but it is not the same. Try buying a processed food at the grocery store. Most have some form of gluten in them, such as MSG.
I have several friends who are gluten intolerant. It is not particularly rare, anymore.
I find this study interesting, as it correlates the rise in the use of glyphosate, with the rise in gluten intolerance. GMO products are bad, plain and simple. My advice is to go organic. – Shorty Dawkins, Associate Editor
This article comes from nomorefakenews.com
The National Library of Medicine states that celiac disease “damages the lining of the small intestine and prevents it from absorbing parts of food that are important for staying healthy. The damage is due to a reaction to eating gluten, which is found in wheat, barley, rye, and possibly oats.”
The study authors, Anthony Samsel and Stephanie Seneff, have a different view. They point out that this rise in celiac disease parallels the increase in the use of Roundup, and the effects of glyphosate are those listed for celiac disease.
“Symptoms include nausea, diarrhea, skin rashes, macrocytic anemia and depression.
“It is a multifactorial disease associated with numerous nutritional deficiencies as well as reproductive issues and increased risk to thyroid disease, kidney failure, and cancer.
“Here, we propose that glyphosate, the active ingredient in the herbicide, Roundup®, is the most important causal factor in this epidemic.
“Fish exposed to glyphosate develop digestive problems that are reminiscent of celiac disease. Celiac disease is associated with imbalances in gut bacteria that can be fully explained by the known effects of glyphosate on gut bacteria.