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The G2Voice Broadcast: Every Sunday at 10AM EST

With your hosts Bishop Mark Grenon and Bishop Joseph Grenon

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G2Voice Broadcast #110: Your baldness: Hereditary, Toxicity, Autoimmune?

Sunday Oct. 21st, 2018




Last week’s Broadcast

G2Voice Broadcast #109 - Herd immunity is a lie to market VACCINES!



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Weekly Testimonies

  • L Taehwan

Gtta wake up guys.. This man is stating the truth according to logical researches as I did on my Masters yr


  • "The Fountain of Youth - I've used it for 3 weeks now, started with 1/4 drop per hour for 2 days. Day 3 went to 3 drops per hour....WOW!! Things started happening. Day 5, I passed something major!! Timeline: 1-3 days of inhaling gas, no more mucus, breathing better. System is clean! Without my medicine (prostate), I sleep ALL NIGHT, wake to morning erections (I'm 64 yrs). WOW!!!


  • krazykaren67 2 years ago

My family has been using MMS since 2008.  It is amazing.  We are no longer on antibiotics.  It cures, relieves, and repairs many things.  It is NOT bleach.  Bleach destroys.  If you soak your hand in bleach it becomes dry and yucky.  Soak your hand in MMS and a completely different result.  MMS only attacks the bad where bleach can not distinguish between good and bad.  I thank God For MMS.  I was able to reduce my Hep C viral load from over a million down to under 100,000 in less than  a 3 month time period.


  • Healed Hashimoto


Hi Cindy. I take a maintenance dose of 6 drops of mms and 6 drops of the activator with 4 oz of water then I add 6 drops of DMSO to that compound and drink it once or twice a week. Sometimes I dont drink it at all. I just take

the maintenance dose when I feel a sniffle here or there or if I feel a pain coming on. I am testing healthy and feeling fine now.


  • Tooth Healed

About two months ago, I purchased the MMS kit with the MMS and the Activator. My tooth infection is totally healed.

Thank you and so grateful!!

Jamie Busch


  • Michelle Gugel 13 hours ago Love listening to the G2 Voice! I concur, chicken pox vaccine is B.S. My oldest caught real chicken pox - no shingles yet at age 32. Middle child had chicken pox vaccine and was diagnosed with shingles and at age 18, suffering great pain. After my youngest was forced to get chicken pox vaccine then she starting breaking out with large red areas that were hot and very uncomfortable. They would last 1-2 hours each time. This occurred many times daily for years! Doctor said it wasn't hives and she didn't know what it was. But doctor suggested it was a "wild virus" in her blood stream. I know it was the vaccine because it never happened till After that day! But now, taking sacraments since February 21 2018, she has only broke out three times. Red areas were very small, not bothersome and disappeared in minutes! Thank you so much for starting the Genesis 2 Church and love the newsletters❣❣❣


  • Dear Bishop Grenon,
    Thank you so much for all the informative emails! Like many people, I
    suppose, I stumbled into MMS: while living in the Philippines, a
    chance meeting with an Australian put MMS drops in my hands. After
    almost two weeks of mixing the drops incorrectly, and using metal
    drinking cups, I found your website, studied as much as I could, and
    three weeks later was stunned, surprised, and humbled that my very
    aggressive skin cancer was gone. That was Spring 2015.

    Since 1974 I have been a skin cancer patient, sometimes visiting the
    dermatologist up to 6-times a year. In 1999, I was given the gift of
    herpes by my new wife, who thought it would not be a burden.
    Otherwise, I am 71 and in good health (and racing motorcycles in the
    regular classifications - NOT the Seniors LOL).

    Between August 2014 and December 2017 I lived in the Philippines, but
    regularly traveled throughout the area. I was so impressed by the way
    MMS1 took care of my various skin bumps, that I spent much of my time
    exploring the outdoors without too much regard for the sun. But in
    late summer 2017 I noticed a couple of blood spots on the bed sheets:
    in the past, blood spots have always been the visual clues that told
    me to schedule another appointment with the dermatologist.

    To shorten this story, I finally began a regimen that included MMS1
    and MMS2, but after only 7 hourly doses containing 7 activated drops,
    plus five, 1-gram gel caps taken every-other hour, I had to stop
    treatment to take care of government business several hundred
    kilometers away. I got on the bus around 4pm and got to my hotel
    around midnight. The next morning, not only were there no blood spots
    - there were no bumps! I made the decision that morning in my hotel
    room to become a Health Minister.

    Returning from my trip, I delayed resuming treatment for about two
    months. During that time, I had gone through numerous interrogations
    by immigration officials until the light bulb in my head burned
    bright: none of this caused an outbreak of herpes, which would easily
    appear (and linger) for a week or more after any kind of stress. In
    the past, I took 500mg of VALTREX every day, yet I still experienced
    at least two outbreaks of herpes every month. I am no longer with my
    wife, but I decided after we divorced that I would live alone without
    a partner because of the herpes problem. After two months, with no
    herpes outbreaks, I resumed my interrupted regimen, but instead of
    MMS1 and 2, I took hourly doses of 5 activated drops, for 3-weeks.

    I have since introduced many people to MMS1 and 2. I helped a woman
    diagnosed with ovarian cancer (no trace after a 3-week treatment of 5
    activated drops), I helped dozens of fair-skinned people eliminate
    their worries about skin cancer, and now that I am back in the US, I
    have helped dozens of people eliminate skin and internal cancers, and
    many with herpes.

    I have purchased the Health Minister's Course and intend to bring MMS
    knowledge with me when I return to retire in the Philippines. But I
    need to ask for your help. After returning to the US, I had a
    comprehensive physical which uncovered another malenoma, which after a
    different kind of three-week treatment, is now gone.

    In spite of all the good it has done in extending my own life, the
    taste of MMS - MAKES ME SICK TO MY STOMACH! Because of this, my last
    three-week treatment was an experiment: I developed a way to take MMS1
    drops via gel caps, and for three weeks, I took 6-activated drops per
    hour for a total of 11 daily doses for three weeks. Not once did I
    have any taste or after-taste issues.

    Is this an acceptable way to consume MMS1? Have you studied it? Also,
    have you or the church or any other of the bishops or ministers tried
    this method? I am not a lone wolf. For almost 30 years I have worked
    on ANSI and ASTM technical committees and I am first-hand familiar
    with scientific methods of testing and evaluation. I would love the
    opportunity to pass the Health Minister's Course and add my research
    to the G2 Church's efforts. I am also a technical writer with three
    books, dozens of video scripts, and the curriculum for technical
    schools in 26 countries. I am not looking for any type of compensation, I just want to be useful. If there is anything I can do to help, just say the word.
    Michael F. Byrne – Philippines


My children have  been taking MMS since birth and they haven't shown any symptoms of ANYTHING. It truly cured them.


  • penkop2012

two people were cured of aids in SA using mms. another had a flesh eating virus stopped by using mms when doctors and homeopaths could do nothing to help him. Another woman couldn't get pregnant because of endometrioses, but when using mms she got pregnant. I know it helps with malaria within 4 hours, look up red cross use mms for reference.


  • Feeling Great!

I have received your new book & Jim Humbles new book. I have read thru them. Looking for best protocol for Conjestive heart failure. My Husband (66) has had this for 3 months now & has only 25% function in lower left ventrical. I have started him on the MMS1 plus today. He has been on the mms protocol for the last 2 weeks. I have been giving these protocols to my sister in law(73) (stage 4 cancer) & my brother-in law (76)(Lymphoma & diabetes). They have been on them 2 weeks & noticed small improvements in other things also. Very pleased with results on me also. I have a lot of energy & feeling great! I am 66, & don't feel the age at all, feels like 35.  

Thanks for your help, Jessica Mc Carty, USA


  • Hello:

I saw a Youtube video where the lady was taking MMS and 1/4 teaspoon of DMSO, and she said she also puts drops of DMSO in her eyes, nose and ears. What do you think of this? Also has anyone mentioned how good food taste after starting to take MMS on a regular basis? I know I'm a good cook, but food taste delicious now. LOL


Barbara Love



G2Voice Broadcast #110: Your baldness: Hereditary, Toxicity, Autoimmune?



I included this article because this is what most people believe, how baldness is caused! This article has some points I don’t agree with like myth #6. The toxins in shampoo and hair care products. Much of the so-called “hair care” products are destroying the health of the hair not caring for it! I’ve made a comment, “My Note” after each myth.


What Causes Hair Loss? 9 Myths About Baldness

The bald truth about hair loss may surprise you.

What Causes Hair Loss?

Nearly two out of every three men will begin balding by the time they're 60. Most don't part with their part willingly—American males collectively spend $1 billion a year trying to hang onto those locks. And while there's no cure for a shiny scalp, there are a lot of supposed causes that men worry about more than they need to.

Recent research suggests that the most common type of hair loss, male pattern baldness, can be triggered by faulty hair-making progenitor cells in the scalp. Researchers long believed that men whose hair progressively thins—starting with a receding hairline, and then stretching to the crown—lacked a sufficient number of these cells. Rather, it appears that the cells are merely unable to complete their normal development and mature to a fully-functioning state. That finding, published last month in the Journal of Clinical Investigation, could help researchers develop a treatment that reactivates and restores the malfunctioning cells. (Bold emphasis mine)

My Note: The above bolded words are, to me, explaining that SOMETHING  is causing the cells that grow hair to stop working properly!

Question: Could that SOMETHING be a TOXIN?

Other potential contributors to hair loss include illness, age, genetics, and even primping habits. Meanwhile, a flurry of myths contribute to men's anxiety, if not to baldness itself. "I get athletes who think helmets caused their hair to fall out, and men who say it's because their mothers rubbed their heads with black tar soap," says dermatologist Gary Hitzig, author of Help and Hope for Hair Loss. Neither helmets nor soap are at fault, he says. And more blame may get heaped on mothers than they deserve.

My Note: Maybe NOT helmets BUT definitely TOXINS can be in soaps. In fact, maybe helmets have toxic materials also!

U.S. News gets to the bottom of nine common beliefs about hair loss. Here's the bald truth:


1. Myth: Hair loss is passed down from your mother's side.

Not entirely true. While the primary baldness gene is on the X chromosome, which men get only from their mothers, other factors are also in play. The hereditary factor is slightly more dominant on the woman's side, but research suggests that men who have a bald father are more likely to develop male pattern baldness than those who don't.

My Note: Or is it the same life style? Genes? What is causing the faulty or corrupted gene anyways?


2. Myth: If you're balding, you're old.

On the contrary, hair loss can strike in the teens and is common among 20- and 30-year-olds. The earlier it begins, the more severe it will likely become.

My Note: Why? What are the young people putting washing the hair with and putting on it daily? Toxins?


3. Myth: Wearing a hat strains hair follicle, causing hair to fall out.

Good news for men who rely on caps to cover their shiny crowns: They're not causing any harm. Dirty hats can, however, lead to a scalp infection, which in turn accelerates hair loss, so either make sure yours is clean or rotate frequently.

My Note: Dirt doesn’t cause you hair to fall out! Toxins do!


4.Myth: Trauma can cause hair loss.

True—with a catch. Physical or emotional stress "will never cause you to lose hair you wouldn't have lost anyway," Hitzig says. "If the hair is not meant to be lost, it will grow back." That said, it can accelerate balding. Rapid shifts in weight—whether pounds are gained or lost—can also contribute to the likelihood of hair loss.

My Note: Trauma or stress will cause the Immune system to be disrupted which in turn will cause hair loss. What happens with chemo patients when their immune system is destroyed? Their hair falls out!


5. Myth: Treatments like Propecia and Rogaine can prevent hair loss.

True. "Propecia is probably the most important advance in hair loss therapy in the last several decades," says Neil Sadick, a clinical professor in the department of dermatology at the Weill Cornell Medical College. That prescription pill, which reduces levels of a hormone that shrinks hair follicles, works best in younger people whose hair is just beginning to thin. In addition to stalling the process, about one-third of men on Propecia will see some hair regrowth. But it's not the only option: Rogaine (also known as minoxidil), a topical treatment applied directly to the scalp, also helps slow hair loss. But both drugs come with drawbacks. Propecia can reduce libido, or sex drive, in men, while Rogaine must be applied twice daily and can irritate the scalp. (Bold emphasis mine)

My Note: Sounds like the “drugs” are toxic to me!

Merck & Co.'s Propecia Hair loss drug turn men into women by blocking testosterone, male hormones:

Baldness Drug Risks Men's Sexual Health:

Rogaine: SIDE EFFECTS: Burning, stinging, or redness at the application site may occur. If any of these effects persist or worsen, contact your doctor or pharmacist promptly.I f your doctor has directed you to use this medication, remember that he or she has judged that the benefit to you is greater than the risk of side effects. Many people using this medication do not have serious side effects. Rarely, this medication can be absorbed through the skin and cause side effects. Stop using this medication and tell your doctor immediately if any of these unlikely but serious side effects occur: unwanted facial/body hair, dizziness, fast/irregular heartbeat, fainting, chest pain, swelling of hands/feet, unusual weight gain, tiredness, difficulty breathing especially when lying down.A very serious allergic reaction to this drug is rare. However, seek immediate medical attention if you notice any symptoms of a serious allergic reaction, including: rash, itching/swelling (especially of the face/tongue/throat), severe dizziness, trouble breathing. This is not a complete list of possible side effects. If you notice other effects not listed above, contact your doctor or pharmacist.In the US -Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to FDA at 1-800-FDA-1088.In Canada - Call your doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side effects to Health Canada at 1-866-234-2345.

PRECAUTIONS: Before using minoxidil, tell your doctor or pharmacist if you are allergic to it; or to any of its ingredients; or if you have any other allergies. This product may contain inactive ingredients, which can cause allergic reactions or other problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more details.If you have any of the following health problems, consult your doctor or pharmacist before using this product: diseases of the scalp (e.g., eczema, infection, cuts), heart problems (e.g., chest pain, heart attack, heart failure), kidney disease, liver disease. During pregnancy, this product should be used only when clearly needed. Discuss the risks and benefits with your doctor. It is not known whether this drug passes into breast milk. Consult your doctor before breast-feeding.



6. Myth: If you want to hang onto your hair, stay away from gel and hairspray.

No need to forgo the products—they don't cause balding, and neither does shampoo, washing your hair frequently, or dandruff. But some men tease their hair and use curling irons, which could speed up the process. "It's the over-mechanical utilization of hair that can be problematic," Sadick says.

My Note: Gels and hairspray can be VERY TOXIC! Some of the most damaging hair products on the market today are styling products.

Some of the ingredients in mousses, gels, and hairsprays are also used in other products such as:

  • Plastics
  • Lubricants for engines
  • Engine degreasers
  • Insect repellant
  • Refrigeration
  • Propellant
  • Emulsifiers
  • Flammable gas
  • Fuel gas
  • Shellac and other paints
  • Furniture finishers

NOTE: What’s concerning about these ingredients is that they can be inhaled, and they can also enter through your skin into your bloodstream.  The ingredients get into your bloodstream through your hair follicles, sweat glands, and sebaceous glands.  Some of these toxins can even increase your skins absorption by up to 230 times its original absorption rate.

There are many side effects of these chemicals and we have comprised a list of some of these side effects:

  • Hair loss and hair thinning
  • Irritation of the eyes, nose, throat, and skin
  • Dry hair and skin
  • Damage to organs including kidneys and lungs
  • Pneumonia
  • Irritation of the mucous membranes
  • Accumulation of toxins in organs and tissues, including the brain
  • Destroyed hair shafts
  • Carcinogenic ingredients
  • Skin damage
  • Hives and allergic reactions
  • Eczema
  • Hair breakage
  • Asphyxiation
  • Blackheads and other skin impurities
  • If ingested, depletion of vital nutrients in the body


Side Effects of Hairspray, Mousse, Gel and Synthetic Styling Products


7. Myth: Exposure to the sun encourages balding.

Not true. Tanning beds also don't have an effect.

My Note:


8. Myth: Loading up on carbohydrates can lead to hair loss.

Carbohydrates and red meat provide nutrients that are helpful for maintaining a full head of hair, says Wilma Bergfeld, a dermatologist at the Cleveland Clinic. Bergfeld's past research suggests that iron deficiency may be closely linked to hair loss. Treatment—like taking iron supplements—could restore growth.

My Note: Eat all foods naturally and the nutrients will build NEW STEM CELLS which include hair cells supports the body’s hair-making progenitor cells!


9.Myth: The most sexually active men are the first to go bald.

This is one of the most popular myths Sadick hears from patients. Relax, he says—there's no truth to it. Research has also found that men who bald do not have more testosterone than their hairier friends.

My Note: Hahahahaha!

10 random daily things that are making your hair fall out

You may be having more than just a bad hair day.

You lose about 50 to 100 hairs from your scalp every day. Every day, you lose about 50 to 100 hairs from your scalp. Don’t worry, new hairs grow back in. It’s all part of your hair’s programmed life cycle, which consists of three phases:

  • the growth phase
  • the shedding phase
  • the resting phase.

But when excessive hair loss or thinning of the scalp begins to happen, it’s because this cycle has been disrupted, or because the hair follicle has been destroyed and replaced by scar tissue. As a result, gradual thinning, receding hairlines, bald patches and complete baldness can occur.

Question: What is causing these cycles to be disrupted and the hair follicles destroyed? TOXINS?

Hair loss is attributed to many different causes, ranging from common to the not-so-common. It affects more men than women, but the latter’s still susceptible to it.

Here are 10 causes that can trigger adverse hair loss in women.

 1. Extreme stress

According to dermatologist Marc Glashofer, experiencing a highly stressful event such as a physical injury or severe anxiety can cause shock to the hair cycle, pushing more hair into the shedding phase. Also, fewer hair follicles are available to grow new hair during the growing phase. This can trigger telogen effluvium, a type of hair loss that sees as many as 70% of the scalp hairs being shed, usually in handfuls. It becomes noticeable about two to six months after the shock occurs.

Fortunately, the body begins to go back to normal once the stress is over, which will then kickstart your hair’s growth cycle. It’s important to nurture your physical and mental health so that your hair cycle can continue unhampered. Partaking in regular exercise programmes or learning relaxation techniques like meditation are amongst some of the steps you can take towards maintaining your mane.


My NOTE: Stress weakens the immunity system which in turn can allow toxins to destroy different cells in the body including hair cells!


2. Hereditary

If hair loss runs in the family, chances are that you may be prone to it, too.

MY NOTE: Do family’s have the same lifestyle, food and live in same toxic areas?


Androgenetic alopecia, or female-pattern hair loss (FPHL), causes thinning on all areas of the scalp including the widening of your parting. This leads to increased diffuse hair shedding or a reduction in hair volume, or both. It’s the most common form of hair loss, affecting 40% of women by age 50.

The American Academy of Dermatology says that FPHL is hereditary, meaning you inherit the genes from either parent or both. However, there are multiple genes that contribute to FPHL, genes which have yet to be established as causative. Factors tied to hormones also play a major role, so FPHL can also occur after menopause or pregnancy.

Minoxidil is the preferred medication to use to treat FPHL, as you can easily apply it to your dry scalp.


3. Lack of nutrients

Sometimes hair loss comes down to what you eat – or rather, what you don’t eat. Like the cells in our bodies, hair thrives on a diet rich in vitamins, minerals and antioxidants. Without these necessary nutrients, your hair will feel the damaging effects.

A lack of Vitamin C – which aids in the synthesis of collagen, a structural fibre that hair follicles needed for growth – can make your hair dry and brittle. Protein powers growth in hair cells, but an absence of it results in less new hair growth. Iron helps red-blood cells to carry oxygen; once your iron levels are low, you become anaemic and your cells struggle to function, causing you to lose your hair.

Zinc is important for tissue growth and repair, plus it keeps oil glands around the hair follicles in good working order. But if your zinc intake is low, you’ll experience slow hair growth and dandruff in addition to the hair loss.

To prevent your hair from “starving out”, start eating foods that contain these vital nutrients. Oranges, mangoes, cauliflower and tomatoes contain Vitamin C, whilst protein can be found in meats, eggs, fish, yogurt and beans. Whole-grain cereals and dark green leafy vegetables are great for providing you with iron, plus you will need zinc-rich foods like nuts, chickpeas and sweet potatoes.

My Note: YES lack Real Food will cause deficiencies which will effect hair production as well as many other functions of the body!


4. Weight loss and crash diets

A sudden or excessive loss of weight can result in the thinning and loss of hair. Like stress-induced hair loss, drastic weight loss can be a shock to the system, which can trigger telogen effluvium.

Stress from dieting can cause more hairs than usual to fall out during the shedding phase. Vitamin or mineral deficiencies are also major factors. Usually you will see hair loss three to six months after you’ve lost weight, and then the hair cycle will start to correct itself.

To prevent hair loss when losing weight, make sure to incorporate meats, eggs, whole grains, fruits and vegetables into your diet. They’re rich in protein, iron, Vitamins A and C, and zinc, all of which are essential components for hair growth.


5. Ageing

Once you reach 40, you may find that your hair isn’t as bouncy and full as it used to be. As we age, our bodies begin to lose the ability to renew and regenerate cells quickly. This results in thinning hair, hair loss and greying.

Research also points to menopause as a cause of hair loss as the body undergoes hormonal changes during this process. A decrease in hormones like oestrogen and progesterone, which help to grow and retain hair, leads to slow hair growth and thinning. This prompts the increased production of androgens, a group of male hormones. Androgens shrink hair follicles, resulting in hair loss on the head.

Eating a balanced diet of lean proteins, vitamins and minerals is one way to deal with thinning hair. If your hair’s on the dry side, consider using moisturising products that contain Argan oil or hazelnut oil to nourish it.


My NOTE: I don’t believe age does this as they say!


6. Childbirth

During the pregnancy itself, your oestrogen levels will have increased, meaning your hairs remain in the growing phase. So don’t be surprised if your hair looks and feels fuller.

However, hair loss occurs approximately three months after the delivery. That’s because your hormones are returning to their normal levels, causing the hair cycle to resume. Don’t panic if your hair suddenly starts falling out all at once – your hair will recover within six to 12 months as your follicles start to rejuvenate themselves.

To reduce hair loss after your pregnancy, supplement your diet with fruits and vegetables rich in Vitamins B, C and E, and zinc to promote hair growth.


7. Over styling

Over time, your hair can start falling out due to the stress caused by vigorous over-styling and hair treatments.

Traction alopecia, or gradual hair loss, is caused by hairstyles that pull your hair tight. Braids, cornrows, pig-tails and weaves, as well as hot-oil treatments and chemical relaxers, puts the hair under constant strain, which can affect the hair follicles to the point that these hairs may never grow back.

Think about wearing your hair down, changing your hairstyle every couple of weeks (alternating between loose hair and braids, for example) or avoid chemically processing your hair if you use weaves or braids.

Scalp massages are great for effective hair regrowth: olive oil, castor oil and unrefined coconut oil make for fabulous massage agents.


8. Medications

Certain medications could be the reason why you are experiencing hair loss. They are toxic to the hair follicles, and the damage leads to a disruption in the hair cycle.

Anti-coagulants (blood thinners that help to combat blood clots) are the most common hair loss-inducing medications and can trigger telogen effluvium. Blood pressure drugs like beta-blockers, gout medications like Allopurinol and exceptionally large doses of Vitamin A can also cause your hair to fall out. Luckily, this type of hair loss is temporary.

Speak to your doctor to find out which of your medications could be causing your hair loss. Also speak to your doctor about perhaps being prescribed a different medication, lowering your current dosage or recommending a viable treatment that will aid in minimising your hair loss.


My NOTE: ALL pharmaceutical medications are TOXIC!


9. High-energy sport

“During high-intensity exercise or sport, muscles consume a huge amount of energy, draining the rest of the body of energy, including the hair,” says Dr Adolf Klenk, a hair expert. “This causes hair to suffer and may result in hair loss.”

Other factors include using steroids to boost your physical performance and a lack of proper hair care, such as letting sweat build up in your hair for days on end. Eating nutrient-rich foods will provide your body with the components it needs to promote hair growth.

Additionally, caffeine-based shampoos that contain taurine and special micronutrients including biotin, zinc, magnesium and calcium can also help stimulate the hair to grow.


MY NOTE: DON’T believe in unnatural exercising!


10. Trichotillomania (hair-pulling)

Trichotillomania is a mental disorder that causes people to compulsively pull out their hair from their scalp, eyebrows or other areas of their bodies. It occurs more frequently in women, and it’s estimated that 1-2% of adults and adolescents suffer from it.

The repeated pulling of your hair can damage your hair follicles, resulting in bald patches and near permanent hair loss. It can also be highly distressing, as it can interfere with your social and work functioning.

Although treatment of trichotillomania is limited, there are types of therapy available. Habit-reversal training enables you to recognise when you’re likely to pull your hair and how to substitute other behaviours instead, such as clenching your fists to help stop the urge to touch your hair. Your doctor may also recommend using an antidepressant like Clomipramine to help control the symptoms.

This article was originally published on

Exposure to toxins is one of many etiological mechanisms that may cause alopecia, particularly in acute-onset alopecia associated with generalized symptoms, such as nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fatigue, as well as skin and nail changes.Jan 5, 2018



Toxic Heavy Metals and Hair Loss


In a real Erin Brockovich style of events, residents of a coastal town in Australia’s state of Tasmania have been suffering hair loss, headaches, weight loss, and nerve damage because they’ve been poisoned by contaminated mine water, an accusation disputed by the mine.


Toxic levels of heavy metal


The poly-metallic mine in the small town of Rosebery produces zinc, lead, copper, silver and gold, and locals say heavy metals have been seeping onto their properties.  Toxic levels of heavy metal exposure can cause major health problems such as neuromuscular disorders, Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease, osteoporosis, schizophrenia and strokes. Thinning hair and hair loss are common signs of poisoning.

Lithium and selenium toxicity is known to cause hair loss but lead, cadmium, mercury, iron, aluminium, copper, and other heavy metals can also affect hair growth. The toxins have a negative interfere with hormones, strip the body of nutrients, and can even damage the actual hair follicle, resulting in excessive hair shedding and impaired hair growth.

Heavy metals accumulate in the joints, bone, liver and other organs and glands but they don’t usually appear in blood tests unless there is extreme poisoning. However, the hair and nails can be indicative of heavy metal exposure, and slow, long term exposure to the metals can lead to thinning hair, particularly if there is a genetic predisposition to hereditary hair loss – male pattern baldness and, in women, female pattern hair loss.

When hair loss is caused solely as a result of heavy metal poisoning it is likely that the shedding will be temporary. The hair loss condition it triggers is Diffuse Thinning, also known as Chronic Telogen Effluvium. This tends to last for a minimum of six months but, once the cause has been dealt with and any trigger removed, it can clear up naturally. Chronic telogen effluvium treatment can also be used to speed up regrowth in many cases.

When heavy metal poisoning is suspected, it is important to begin medical treatment as soon as possible, prior to dealing with any resulting hairloss. The treatment for most heavy metal poisoning is chelation therapy, which is given either orally, intramuscularly, or intravenously, but it cannot reverse any neurological damage already sustained, it can only prevent further effects of the poisoning.


Residents seek compensation


Many of the town’s 1500 residents are now looking for compensation from the mine which turned over a $73 million profit in 2008, despite the global financial crisis.

Peter Long from law firm Slater and Gordon believes there is “no doubt” locals are being poisoned.

“There is absolutely no doubt that these people are suffering heavy metal poisoning; the strong inference is that it comes from the mine, but that is going to require some more investigation,” Long said.

The owners of the mine will test the town for evidence of heavy metals in the environment, but general manager John Lamb says at this stage, there is no proof the mine is responsible for the poisonings.

“That will involve testing in excess of 100 sites, they’ll be taking soil samples, they take dust from roof cavities, and also any water that might be standing in yards. And that’s then subjected to a laboratory analysis for a suite of 10 metal toxicants,” Lamb said.

“I’m always concerned to hear that people in the town believe that they’re ill and believe that they might be ill from living in that town [but] the fact of the matter is that I don’t believe that’s obvious at this point.”

Alopecia and Associated Toxic Agents: A Systematic Review - FullText ...

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  • Alopecia and Associated Toxic Agents: A Systematic Review - FullText ...

Jan 5, 2018 - Exposure to toxins is one of many etiological mechanisms that may cause alopecia, particularly in acute-onset alopecia associated with generalized symptoms, such as nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, fatigue, as well as skin and nail changes.


·       Alopecia and Associated Toxic Agents: A ... - Karger Publishers

Jan 5, 2018 - This review defines alopecia as hair loss from any part of the scalp, face, or body, including madarosis (loss of eyebrows or eyelashes). There are a number of compounds identified that cause alopecia when taken at toxic levels, either accidentally or intentionally.


·       Toxic effects of metals from the environment on hair growth and ... - NCBI

J Cutan Pathol. 1979 Aug;6(4):237-42. Toxic effects of metals from the environment on hair growth and structure. Pierard GE. Diffuse alopecia related to ...



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It is thought to be an autoimmune disorder, in which hair follicles, are damaged by a misguided immune system. For most patients, the condition resolves without treatment within a year, but hair loss is sometimes permanent.Mar 28, 2018


·       Alopecia Areata Causes, Treatment & Symptoms - MedicineNet

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·       Alopecia Areata Causes, Treatment & Symptoms - MedicineNet


Mar 28, 2018 - It is thought to be an autoimmune disorder, in which hair follicles, are damaged by a misguided immune system. For most patients, the condition resolves without treatment within a year, but hair loss is sometimes permanent.


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Jun 14, 2017 - Alopecia Areata. This autoimmune disease is caused when the body's immune system disrupts the hair follicles. ... Alopecia areata affects approximately 2 percent of the United States population, though it is most frequently seen in children and young adults.


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Jun 12, 2010 - Alopecia areata describes an autoimmune disease caused by the body's immune system attacking the hair follicles. When white blood cells ...


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Autoimmune diseases affecting more women than men includeHashimoto's disease, lupus, Sjogren's syndrome, Graves' disease, multiple sclerosis, and rheumatoid arthritis. While there are more than 80 conditions classified as an autoimmune disorder, a few can cause hair loss.


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Question: How much more needs to be said about the relationship between hair loss and TOXINS? We will be discussing this topic on our G2Voice Broadcast!

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