Each year, about 650,000 people survive a stroke in the United States.
There are many factors that increase the risk of a stroke, including, smoking, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and obesity.
Stroke can lead to lasting neurological damages, and long-term disabilities, including post-stroke fatigue.
Stroke and latent viruses
Recently, scientists discovered the role of viruses in stroke. Several studies have shown that
"chronic and/or past infections rather than any one single infectious disease is associated with the risk of stroke." (Grau 2010)
See some scientific studies that show that chronic or latent viruses are a cause of stroke.
What is a latent virus?
Some viruses enter the body, settle in a certain organ, and become dormant.
This condition is called "latent" by scientists. Only a few viruses,
if any, replicate and cause symptoms. Most stay dormant.
Did you suffer a stroke? Research suggests that the reason might be the latent viruses in your body!
A large number of stroke survivors experience excessive fatigue after stroke. A study showed that 12 months after a stroke,
50% still complain about their fatigue. In a survey, these patients said that they consider fatigue to be their number one disability,
and that fatigue is the reason for their low physical and mental abilities. Scientists call the excessive fatigue after stroke "post-stroke fatigue."
Scientists don't know what causes post-stroke fatigue.
They don't know what makes it worse, and why some patients experience it more than others.
Studies have shown that there is little or no correlation between factors such as age, race, or sex, and post stroke fatigue.
They also failed to show an improvement after resting, sleeping, exercise, or physical therapy.
So why do some stroke survivors experience post-stroke fatigue?
Post-stroke fatigue as a sign of a latent virus
According to the Microcompetition with Foreign DNA theory, developed by Dr. Hanan Polansky, a latent virus causes fatigue.
Latent viruses diminish the performance of certain systems in the infected individual,
including the one responsible for the production of energy. Since latent viruses cause both stroke and fatigue,
the Microcompetition theory suggests that, if you had a stroke, and you experience post-stroke fatigue, there is a good chance that
the cause of your stroke is a latent virus.
Why is it important to know the cause of your stroke?
Muxscle, latent viruses, and stroke
MuxscleTM was designed to help the immune system kill latent viruses. If you experience post-stroke fatigue,
there is a good chance that the cause of your stroke is a latent virus.
Do you want to protect yourself against the latent virus that caused your stroke, and is still lurking in your body?
Start taking the antiviral Muxscle today.
Muxscle has been clinically tested by scientists at the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease (CBCD).
The study stowed that Muxscle is antiviral and that it decreases fatigue.
See abstract of the clinical study published on the CBCD website.
The study is currently awaiting publication in scientific journals.
Having a hard time fully understanding the science in the CBCD reports?
Ask your doctor or therapist to explain it to you.
There is a good chance that he (or she) already knows about it.
Otherwise, we are sure that he will be grateful that you brought it to his attention.
We suggest you take a copy of the clinical study with you next time you go to a visit.
Patent: The Muxscle formula is patent protected.
Formula: A capsule of Muxscle includes 100 mg of quercetin,
150 mg of a green tea extract, 50 mg of a cinnamon extract,
25 mg of a licorice extract, and 100 mcg of selenium.
Dose: A bottle of Muxscle contains 60 capsules. The recommended dose for long term use is 1+1, that is, 1 capsule in
the morning and 1 capsule in the afternoon, with food. The clinical study showed that a higher dose,
of 2+2 capsules, generated better results. Under the 1+1 dose, a bottle will last for 1 month.
Under the 2+2 dose, a bottle will last for 2 weeks.
Grau AJ, Urbanek C, Palm F. Common infections and the risk of stroke. Nat Rev Neurol. 2010 Dec;6(12):681-94