Neurotoxin in your Antioxidant? Drinking poison disguised as nutrition?

NO MSG labeling please Antioxidant! you will need it to remove the MSG in this drink!
NO MSG labeling please
Antioxidant! you will need it to remove the MSG in this drink!

 

Reading your labels quickly seeing NATURAL FLAVORS code word for MSG
Reading your labels quickly seeing NATURAL FLAVORS code word for MSG

Seeing, everywhere people drinking nutritional drinks; hearing, this everyday and everywhere; toxifying your body while your thinking your healing?

 

NO MSG labeling please
NO MSG labeling please

Starting, with understanding of the code words for MSG Monosodium glutamate a few are:

Glutamic acid (E 620)2
Glutamate (E 620)
Monosodium glutamate (E 621)
Monopotassium glutamate (E 622)
Calcium glutamate (E 623)
Monoammonium glutamate (E 624)
Magnesium glutamate (E 625)
Natrium glutamate
Anything “hydrolyzed”
Any “hydrolyzed protein”
Calcium caseinate, Sodium caseinate
Yeast extract, Torula yeast
Yeast food, Yeast nutrient
Autolyzed yeast
Gelatin
Textured protein
Whey protein
Whey protein concentrate
Whey protein isolate
Soy protein
Soy protein concentrate
Soy protein isolate
Anything “protein”
Anything “protein fortified”
Soy sauce
Soy sauce extract
Anything “enzyme modified”
Anything containing “enzymes”
Anything “fermented”
Anything containing “protease”
Vetsin
Ajinomoto
Umami
Carrageenan (E 407)
Bouillon and broth
Stock
Any “flavors” or “flavoring”
Natural flavor
Maltodextrin
Oligodextrin
Citric acid, Citrate (E 330)
Anything “ultra-pasteurized”
Barley malt
Malted barley
Brewer’s yeast
Pectin (E 440)
Malt extract
Seasonings

This list pulled from here http://www.truthinlabeling.org/hiddensources.html

You will find Natural Flavoring and hydrogenated protein mostly, really the way to go is to add a label certification of no MSG or MSG like substances in this product much like all the others found on this antioxidant drink.

If you are not aware of MSG and like to know more start with this link  The FDA assures us that MSG is safe, but a neurotoxin, in any amount, is never fit for human consumption.

Funny how the wiki clear that neurotoxin is not good for the nervous system, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neurotoxin

However the Wiki for MSG stands in contradiction https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Monosodium_glutamate

I see the red flag is all the references to the FDA assuring us that its OK!

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Cassia or Ceylon Cinnamon toxin or healthy spice?

Today’s  “AHiJacked Diet” blog  is about Cinnamon as its important to know what you’re eating toxic drug; or, healthy spice!  This point more important if you’re one of many that are learning that cinnamon has therapeutic benefits for diabetes and other dis-eases  and may be taking higher “therapeutic doses”.

The picture below showing the “fancy” cinnamon Korintje which is really just one of many regional names (Chinese, Saigon, and Korintje) for cassia which is high in coumarin a neurotoxin.  This picture is from a Whole Foods coffee condiment table.  Whole Foods is guilty of mixing toxin in with your health food, I will post more on this same situation with Trader Joe’s and there red sauce that contains no GMO but full of MSG!

Coumarin is a toxin that kills at relatively low levels of 275 mg/kg One teaspoon of cassia cinnamon powder contains 5.8 to 12.1 mg of coumarin, which may be above the tolerable daily intake value for smaller individuals. Ceylon however contains very little.

cinnamon Korintje
cinnamon Korintje

European health agencies have warned against consuming high amounts of cassia bark, one of the four main species of cinnamon, because of its coumarin content.[27][28] According to the German Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BFR), 1 kg of (cassia) cinnamon powder contains about 2.1 to 4.4 g of coumarin.[29] Powdered cassia cinnamon weighs 0.56 g/cm3,[30] so a kilogram of cassia cinnamon powder equals 362.29 teaspoons. One teaspoon of cassia cinnamon powder therefore contains 5.8 to 12.1 mg of coumarin, which may be above the tolerable daily intake value for smaller individuals.[29] However, the BFR only cautions against high daily intake of foods containing coumarin. Its report[29] specifically states that Ceylon cinnamon (Cinnamomum verum) contains “hardly any” coumarin.

Taken from Wiki https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coumarin#Toxicity_and_use_in_foods.2C_beverages.2C_cosmetics.2C_and_tobacco

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