Todays Achilles Tendon May Be Better Applied To The Adrenal Cortex And Its Production Of Adrenal Estrogen, Than The Tendon In The Back Of The Leg

Posted on January 20th, 2016

Wikipedia indicates that “The Achilles’s Tendon” is known as the calcaneal tissue at the back of the leg that is the thickest tendon in the human body. It serves to attach the calf to the heel.

Achilles’s heel relates to the mythical story of Achilles, who was slain during the Trojan War by a poison arrow in his heel.

This mystical story will always exist, but I personally believe that the Achilles tendon for humans and for animals has become our environment, and what has been done to the production of protective cortisol that is produced by the middle layer adrenal cortex.

The middle layer adrenal cortex needs to produce at least 30 to 35 units of active cortisol daily to allow for humans and animals to remain healthy without developing many different catastrophic diseases.

The changes in the environment have caused changes in the production and the ability of the cortisol to be active, inactive or poisoned.

Unfortunately, cortisol tests by themselves will not indicate if the cortisol that is being produced by the middle layer adrenal cortex is active or inactive.

Merely testing cortisol levels will never indicate whether the cortisol can be used by the body of the human or the animal.

Cortisol needs to be checked as to what it regulates in the body, and without doing this, the laboratory results indicating that the cortisol level is normal, is invalid.

What does active cortisol do in the body of humans and animals when it has not been poisoned or inactivated?

Active cortisol regulates the immune cells of the body and are referred to as B and T lymphocytes.

When they are properly regulated, the body of the humans and the animals are protected against allergies, autoimmunity and cancer.

When the cortisol is measured without comparing its regulation to the negative feedback to the hypothalamic-pituitary axis, there is no way to determine if that measured amount of cortisol is regulating the necessary protection that is provided for by the B and T lymphocytes.

If the cortisol is ineffective, then it will act like an Achilles’s tendon that has been poisoned.

This altered cortisol has not been recognized by the medical profession and that it will destroy humans and animals, because their cortisol has been altered, caused by our damaged environment.

How then is cortisol altered?

The alteration of proper cortisol production and regulation may occur from the following:

  • Genetics
  • Radiation
  • Vaccinations
  • Stress
  • Anesthesia
  • Chemotherapy
  • Adrenal suppressive drugs
  • Xenoestrogens from pesticides, herbicides and household chemicals
  • Poor nutrition
  • Various medications, whether synthetic or natural

If the cortisol is altered and is thought to be poisoned, like the Achilles’s tendon, how does it help destroy the body of you and your animal?

Since the damaged cortisol hormone will not be recognized by the hypothalamic-pituitary axis, both glands will continue producing their hormone that is trying to help the middle layer adrenal cortex to produce more active cortisol, to no avail.

The altered cortisol, will no longer regulate the B and T lymphocyte, and when this occurs, the following will happen:

  1. The B-Lymphocyte will no longer protect the human or animal from bacteria, produce protective antibodies to vaccines, protect against reactions to insect bites and will also allow for development of food allergies. This cortisol imbalance also allows the B-lymphocyte to lose recognition of self-tissue and allow the development of autoimmune diseases.
  2. The T-lymphocyte will no longer protect the human or animal against viruses and fungi and will also lose recognition of self-tissue.
  3. Because the damaged cortisol is not recognized by the bodies negative feedback mechanism, a large amount of adrenal estrogen is produced by the inner layer adrenal cortex.

Unfortunately elevated adrenal estrogen has not been considered yet by the medical profession.

Only ovarian estrogen is thought to provide the major source of estrogen in the body of humans and of animals, and is not yet recognized.

This lack of recognition of adrenal estrogen is why treatment for allergies, autoimmunity and cancer, have not been more successful.

For those that might be interested in determining this, the following blood tests are indicated for both humans and animals:

  • Cortisol
  • Total estrogen
  • Total T3
  • Total T4
  • IgA
  • IgM
  • IgG

These are the basic blood tests that need to be done, however your health care professional may want to also include the following (which may not be available with veterinary laboratories):

  • Iodine, which is necessary for the production of tyrosine, which is the amino acid that is necessary for the production of T3 and T4.
  • TSH which is the pituitary hormone that stimulates the production of T3 and T4
  • TBG which is the thyroid binding globulin that occurs with elevated total estrogen and disallows the body’s use of T3 and T4 in humans and animals.

These are only my thoughts, as a simple veterinarian that might help both you and your pet live a longer, healthier, happier life.