Friday, September 27, 2019

Alzheimer's – Fluoride and the Aluminum Oxides that Make Up Chemtrails


This article started with me attempting to disprove the belief in chemtrails. Serious people who’ve sent up drones into the chemtrails, have said that they are primarily made up of Aluminum Oxides. So I did a little digging to see what Aluminum Oxides might do, and how they might react with other things. At first, I found that Aluminum Oxides can, if used for benevolent purposes, possibly combine with toxic, or even radioactive particles in the air to render them inert. After learning this, I felt better, and filed the subject under “If true, maybe not evil” category and forgot about it. 

Believe me, I’m always hoping to find a ray of hope in the darkness, and happy to disprove a Conspiracy Theory when I can. For instance, the math of Flat Earth just doesn’t work. Sigh…

Then I saw this meme and had to look again, and God Dammit! Fluoride does promote the absorption of Aluminum Oxides and high levels of Aluminum Oxides have been found in Alzheimer's and Dementia Patients. One more confirmation that what seems like a deliberate attempt to snuff out humanity by the Cabal is happening and is accelerating. I would really like to be able to fight these fu*****!


I have not seen a chemtrail myself.  My conclusion to this point is this; if they do happen, they likely happen for malevolent  reasons; to keep humanity perceptually blind, diminish our memory, and ultimately to snuff us out.


 Just a couple of lines of information I came across:

1.  Despite a fair amount of research (excluding non-open access journals, to which I have not got access), I cannot seem to find an explanation of the process that takes place when F (fluoride)− adsorbs to activated alumina (Al2O3).

I do know that the process involves both chemisorption (monolayer formation) and physisorption, but since the latter is explained solely by van der Waals forces, I am primarily looking for an explanation of the former.

EDIT: Does adsorption take place only at the aluminum ions? If not, does that mean that all aluminum compounds with oxidation state +3 will be equally good adsorbents?

EDIT: I have found an article (https://link.springer.com/article/10.1023/A:1012929900113) which proposes a mechanism that involves aluminum-fluoride complex formation. If this is the case - why is this even classed as an adsorption reaction at all, and not just a normal chemical reaction? And what role do the OH− ions play? Do they keep the aluminum in the ionic lattice of the alumina?

Besides the presence of Al and O atoms on an Aluminum Oxide surface, there are also H atoms, which are bounded to the solid by OH bonds, - O --- H+ . Direct evidence for the presence of H atoms, and OH bonds, come from XPS or FTIR (grazing incidence) data. Indirect evidence comes from several sources, but especially from the reactivity of the surface to some compounds, like Silanes, where Si --- O --- R groups react readily with OH. Based on what is said above, I´d say the best explanation for the F– anion interaction with the Aluminum Oxide surface is a chemisorption process, through an indirect process, bonding of the F– anion to the H+ of the surface, forming an -O --- H+ --- F– , anion (F–) – to – dipole (+H --- O– ) complex structure. A real solid – state Hydrogen bonding.

Additional animal research suggests aluminum might also affect amyloid production and degradation (the other hallmark of Alzheimer’s disease). The relevance to humans of these aluminum effects in animal models has been debated without a definitive conclusion, however.

2.  Suspicion regarding a link between aluminum and AD first emerged in 1965, when scientists used an aluminum-containing chemical in their research. Injection of this chemical, aluminum phosphate, seemed to trigger cognitive changes and also neurofibrillary tangle formation in animal studies.2 These tangles were determined to be similar but not identical to the tangles found in brains of people with AD.

Some years later, in 1973, brain tissue collected from deceased persons known to have AD were found to have high aluminum levels. Some years later, in 1973, brain tissue collected from deceased persons known to have AD were found to have high aluminum levels. 3 Although this evidence was circumstantial, it led researchers to ask whether aluminum exposure might cause or even increase the progression of AD changes in the brain.


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