An adaptogen similar to Chaga prevented "Bird Flu" in Native Americans during The Great 1918 Flu epidemic

There are many immune builders to choose from and most have track records that date back thousands of years. Back in 1917-18, a deadly flu epidemic (which was also carried to humans by birds) blanketed the planet and claimed milllions of lives... and over 500,000 of those were American lives. They could not bury the dead fast enough -- and the funeral industry to this day still does not have the "surge capacity" to handle such an outbreak today.

Interestingly, physicians noted that though the white population was dropping like flies, the Native American population was virtually unaffected. After close inspection, these physicians attributed the herbs that the Indians were ingesting to their heightened immunity. These herbs included lomatium, osha and echinacea, all of which build and strengthen the immune system.

What is called in the eastern hemisphere Chaga is called in the western hemisphere "Tsi-Ahga," and is a Native American Sacramental Medicine derived from Conks that grow on certain cone-bearing trees. The 3-beta-D-glucans which make up part of the cellular structure of these Conks cause a pan-systemic modulation of T-Cells, Macrophages and Neutrophil White Blood Cells, when ingested. In fact, it has been established that the number and viability of these particular cells is increased by as much as 4000% within 20 hours after taking Tsi-Ahga! Macrophages and Neutrophils are the two cells upon which all other Immune Cells depend. You can have many viable B-Cells and T-Cells, but they will not be effective without the programming provided by these “Communicator” cells. Tsi-Ahga also contains bitter triterpene compounds that support the thymus and spleen (essential to insuring that immune cells are properly programmed), anti-tumor polysaccharides, blood pressure-reducing angiotensin re-uptake inhibitors, and perhaps the highest source of germanium in nature.

Germanium is an oxygen catalyst and one of the most powerful free-radical scavengers found in nature.

Link on National Geographic: "Bird Flu" Similar to Deadly 1918 Flu, Gene Study Finds

BBC NEWS | Health | 1918 killer flu 'came from birds'

Was 1918 epidemic related to bird flu?
- Bird Flu - - Health - Scientists: 1918 Killer Spanish Flu Was a Bird Flu

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