Key to AutoImmune Disease

Bacteria in Biofilms Block Vitamin D Receptors – Key to Autoimmune Disease

Research shows a strong link between lower than average levels of vitamin D in people with autoimmune disease. Originally this was thought to indicate a vitamin D deficiency.

However it’s been proposed that lower levels of vitamin D do not indicate a deficiency. Instead low vitamin D levels are the result of chronic infection from bacteria living in biofilm communities. These bacteria are able to block the vitamin D receptors (VDR) and thus no matter how much vitamin D we take or make we are unable to receive the benefits this important vitamin contributes to our innate immune function and its affect on the expression of hundreds of human genes.

Why is Vitamin D Receptor function Important?

Because the VDR is key to the innate immune response, the bacteria have learned how to block them which enables them to produce chronic infections with associated inflammation and elevated autoimmune indicators (markers). One of the reasons germs form biofilms is it enables them to survive both immune system attack and drug therapy, especially antibiotics. And to make matters worse there are specialized bacteria within the biofilm community called persisters. So in the unlikely event that a biofilm community is destroyed, the persister cells will quickly rebuild the biofilm making it stronger and more resistant.

Good news is there’s mounting evidence indicating that several autoimmune diseases can be reversed by restoring vitamin D receptor function. Diseases that have showed a good response to this reversal include systemic lupus, Crohn’s, rheumatoid arthritis, scleroderma, sarcoidosis, Sjogren’s, autoimmune thyroid disease, psoriasis, ankylosing spondylitis, Reiter’s syndrome, type 1 and II diabetes and many more.

DNA Allergy Reprogramming to reverse Biofilm Induced Vitamin D Receptor Dysfunction

Armed with this information I’ve started doing DNA Allergy Reprogramming clearings to disable the bodies response to the germs blocking strategy and to restore VDR function which in turn aids in the elimination of the underlying infections.

After this clearing the vitamin D you take is able to do what it was meant to do. Protect you from infectious agents by increasing the production of antimicrobial peptides which control a wide range of pathogens (germs).

It makes sense that germs housed in biofilms may also be interfering with the function of the other fat soluble vitamins A, E and K each of which is tied to improved immune function. Thus the clearing I mentioned above clears to restore all fat-soluble vitamin receptor function which enables your body to use these vitamins as they were intended to be used.

Clinical Trial to Restore Vitamin D Receptor Function

I am currently running a clinical trial for readers who want to receive a DNA Allergy Reprogramming activation to turn on their Vitamin A, E, D and K receptors. This activation session lasts 30 minutes and I’m offering it for 50% off the normal fee of $70. This clinical trial ends Dec. 31st 2014

To schedule an in person appointment please CLICK HERE: 

If you would prefer to receive this clearing in the comfort of your own home via a Google+ Hangout please call me directly at 425-776-8657

References:

http://autoimmunityresearch.org/preprints/WaterhouseAnnals2009Preprint.pdf

http://mpkb.org/home/pathogenesis/vitamind/metabolism#viruses_and_fungi_also_affect_the_vdr