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Mar 31, 2012

Inuit Got Cancer From Paleo Diet

Paleo Diet now confirmed linked to Cancer in Arctic Inuit. Autopsy results: Inuit bodies were infested with tumours from carcinoma. Inuit babies were born with sadly horrible birth defects, including Downs Syndrome. Shrunken cognitive capacity in the human brain resulted. Meat lead to parasites, hair and body lice, perthes disease, while on Inuit Native Paleolithic Diet.

Paleo Diet Linked to Cancer in Inuit (Eskimo) - NOW CONFIRMED.

Paleo Diet Linked to Cancer in Inuit (Eskimo) - CONFIRMED.

01 - The inuit were confirmed to have cancer, while eating a purely native paleo style diet.

02 - The inuit bodies were riddled with carcinoma, while eating wholly natural traditional wild foods.

03 - The inuit while on their paleo primal diet were found to have extensive bone joint lesions.

04 - The inuit gave birth to children with birth defects while eating paleolithic type diet.

05 - The inuit were found to have given birth to a child with downs syndrome (sloped forehead, demented) while on paleo diet

06 - Inuit bodies were found stricken with perthes disease, a wastage & disintegration of the leg bone (hip), and may have gone limp.

07 - A female inuit, on the inuit traditional primal solution diet, was possibly hit with breast cancer.

08 - The inuit cancer in the woman had metasticized and spread throughout her body in multiple lesions while eating paleo.

09 - All of the inuit person's teeth had fallen out, while eating paleo, and appeared to be infected with gum disease.

10 - While on the meat based paleo diet, they got infected with pinworms - small parasites living in their abdomen, often sourced from ingesting meat.

11 - All of the paleo inuit meat-eaters were infested with head lice - nits. As well as egg-larvae.

Medical evidence now confirms that the inuit got cancer while on a pre-contact primal paleo diet.

Mar 30, 2012

The inuit were confirmed to have cancer, while eating a purely native paleo diet.

The inuit had children with damaging birth defects while eating the paleolithic type diet.

Inuit bodies were found stricken with perthes disease, a wasting disease causing disintegration of the leg bone (hip), and may have gone limp. Potential osteoporosis from animal protein based diet.

Paleo Diet Linked to Cancer in Inuit (Eskimo) - CONFIRMED.

The inuit were riddled with carcinoma, while eating a diet consisting of natural grassfed meat.

Grave Diseases were found in Inuit mummy bodies unearthed from being frozen in the ground for 5-centuries. This was Pre-Western Contact. This means it was before Inuit began eating non-native western foods, because it is before even any Western Contact existed. The Inuit were eating a 100% fully Native Inuit and Eskimo wild meat based paleo diet.



Publication: The Greenland mummies, London, British Museum Press, 1991, pp. 192, illus., £14.95

"The Greenland mummies", first published simultaneously in Danish and Greenlandic in 1985, is a most handsome and readable book, lavishly illustrated, and of interest to the specialist anthropologist and non-specialist alike. It recounts the discovery and scientific investigation of the bodies of six women and two children of Inuit culture buried in 1475. They were members of a small community at Qilakitsoq, a settlement on the western coast of Greenland, 450 km north of the Arctic circle. The finding of the mummies in October 1979 by two brothers out ptarmigan hunting is told in an absorbing account that one of them wrote to a friend. The professional investigation of the graves is also described in a personal way that involves the reader in the excitement of the event.

This is followed by a discussion on dating technique and the process whereby the bodies were preserved (mainly of interest to the amateur) and a most significant chapter is devoted to the scientific investigation of the mummies. Routine physical anthropological examination was carried out, and extensive use made of clinical X-radiography.

The precise determination of adult ages by this method does somewhat stretch credibility, and for the specialist more explanation would have been of interest. But the reproduction of the X-rays is excellent, and the range of palaeopathological lesions exhibited is extensive, including a child with Down's syndrome and Perthes disease.

A most interesting skull radiograph is reproduced of a female mummy 11/8, which shows numerous erosive bone lesions, and it is suggested that these are metastatic carcinomatous deposits. Preservation of her soft tissues was poor, so the authors are unable to suggest a possible primary neoplasm in this case; breast carcinoma seems likely.

Dental disease in the mummies is analysed and the chewing of skin is proposed to account for attrition.

It was also found that all the bodies were infested with head lice and at least one had intestinal pinworm infestation.

Tissue typing was carried out and interesting proposals regarding family relationships of the mummified bodies are made. This is an exciting new field of investigation in preserved soft tissue.

There is much fascinating information in this book ranging from contemporary Inuit ideas on death and burial ritual, to tattooing, clothes, and living conditions in fifteenth-century western Greenland in general. I highly recommend it.

Keith Manchester, University of Bradford

Dunn (pp. 223-224) reports:

"Few hunter-gatherers survive long enough to develop cardiovascular disease or cancer, major causes of mortality in America and Europe today." -(Dunn pp. 223-224)

[In other words, claims of Hunter-Gatherers or the Inuit not getting cancer or heart disease were merely because they were already dead, due to the poor lifespan of Inuit, African Tribes, and Hunter-Gatherers. They had already died from yet another disease before budding cancer tumours could fully manifest, before it metasticized, or they were already dead potentially from meat parasites, botulism, ecoli, salmonella or bacteria from spoiled decaying meat, or DNA damage from heme iron which is only in meat and heme-iron damages human DNA.

Mann writes:

"Occasional writers have claimed that certain primitive populations are "cancer-free" or "heart disease-free," but sound evidence to support such contentions is lacking, and evidence to the contrary has been steadily accumulating."
-(Mann et al., 1962).

In other words, if you see a claim that the Inuit diet is healthy, or that primitive tribes, hunter-gatherers, cavemen, or the Inuit were somehow "amazingly" free of cancer or heart disease, that is false. That claim breaches science. It is fallacious. And the individual making such a claim is either not fully scientifically competent in the subject, or, they are intentionally trying to advance a non-scientific agenda or perhaps some product such as a book or a product such as "fishoil", and making claims that the inuit or primitive populations were healthy in order to promote a diet or product of some sort. If you see any claim that the Inuit or some native tribe did not get cancer or heart disease, it is a known ruse, unscientific, and no matter how convincing they might appear, it has already been proven medically false.

It is now confirmed that Inuit got cancer on a paleo diet.


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John Grok
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Washington, DC, USA
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