THE MORNING SHOW
Back By Popular Demand
Stephanie Seneff, Ph. D
More Research on the Effects of Glyphosate on Human Health
-Our gut bacteria and the role it plays in our health; gut issues are epidemic
-Glyphosate has been patented as an antibiotic; what does this mean for the gut?
-It has been shown that Lactobacillus is good for the brain, fighting anxiety an depression
-Good and bad bacteria: What does this mean? Stephanie tells us
-It’s very clear that glyphosate causes fungal infections; what does this mean for our bees, bats and other animals? How does fungus affects humans
-The role of candida in the body
-A fascinating story about the flu which is essentially a healing method; the flu is stealing the sulfates from the muscles and distributing it to the blood
-Why sulfate is important in the body
-The best thing for the pineal gland is sunlight.
-A great way to get magnesium sulfate is to take an epsom salt bath
-God Bless Putin; Russia wants no part of GMOs
-Dr. Seneff tells us why the U.S. will be the last country to reject GMOs
-Either it goes away or we go away
-Glyphosate chelates manganese and it’s really causing problems with fertility
-There’s only a small group of people doing this kind of research; the 2 hour talk that changed Dr. Seneff”s life
-The reason animal food is good for you
-Sulfur deficiency is huge in modern diseases
-How do glyphosates tie into gluten intolerance?
-Going GMO free is not enough, you have to go organic
-and so much more!!!!
Click here to read Dr. Seneff’s research
Stephanie Seneff is a Senior Research Scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. She received the B.S. degree in Biophysics in 1968, the M.S. and E.E. degrees in Electrical Engineering in 1980, and the Ph.D degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science in 1985, all from MIT. For over three decades, her research interests have always been at the intersection of biology and computation â€“ developing a computational model for the human auditory system, understanding human language so as to develop algorithms and systems for human computer interactions, as well as applying natural language processing (NLP) techniques to gene predictions. She has published over 170 refereed articles on these subjects, and has been invited to give keynote speeches at several international conferences. She has also supervised numerous Master’s and PhD theses at MIT. In 2012, Dr. Seneff was elected Fellow of the International Speech and Communication Association (ISCA).
In recent years, Dr. Seneff has focused her research interests back towards biology. She is concentrating mainly on the relationship between nutrition and health. Since 2011, she has written 10 papers (7 as first author) in various medical and health-related journals on topics such as modern day diseases (e.g., Alzheimer, autism, cardiovascular diseases), analysis and search of databases of drug side effects using NLP techniques, and the impact of nutritional deficiencies and environmental toxins on human health.
stephanie seneff, phd, gmo and glyphsophates, may 20, 2014
May 20, 2014 @ 10:11 pm CAB
It is confusing to me that everybody refers to herbicides as “pesticides.” Glyphosate is a weedkiller (aka herbicide) .. not a pesticide. But the general term everyone uses is “pesticide.” It’s confusing to we the sheeple. Jon Rappaport and Stephanie both today called Roundup a “pesticide.”
May 21, 2014 @ 1:03 am CAB
Roundup is a herbicide. Why do people call it a pesticide?
May 22, 2014 @ 5:10 am Trevor
Why do Americans drop the ‘h’ on herbicide, while Canadians and the British aspirate it? So many questions, so little time.
May 25, 2014 @ 4:54 am Anne
These people that you are referring to are indeed getting it, it is just part of the plan. Let say the real thing here!
June 6, 2014 @ 9:35 pm Richard Longland
Thank you, doctor Seneff for your dedication and focus on gut health. Please keep going — this research is invaluable and will help millions of people!