The constant change of norm values and its effects
This is also the reason why norm values constantly change. For example a homocysteine value of 8-16 μmol/L was regarded as “normal” 10 years ago while most laboratories today define a “normal” value as 6-10 μmol/L. It may be a totally different story for other blood sugar values, depending on the intention of the responsible parties.
For example, the guidance value for cholesterol was consistently lowered over the years.
As a result, 80% of the general public suddenly had “dangerously” high norm values that required treatment, which severely increased the number of those who were suddenly “sick and at risk” and greatly boosted the sale of certain medications: Cholesterol-lowering medications or statins have been a “bestseller” or “blockbuster” for years.
The opposite approach was taken in regard to guidelines for environmental toxins and radioactive radiation.
Values have been raised to ten times the normal value in order to calm the public and create the illusion that we are still living in a clean and radiation-free environment. Of course, this practice also ensures that one does not have to change one’s behavior and address these high values (in the value canon prior to increase).
This occurred shortly after the reactor accident at Fukushima in 2011 and can be researched.
An optimal body temperature has been achieved when a human being is within the relatively narrow temperature window of 98.05° to 99.15°F.
All other deviating temperatures tend towards fever or low temperature, i.e. hypothermia.
Excerpt from the book “Uwe Karstädt: 98.6° F – Ideal Body Temperature”
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