Chinese herbal. The bluegreen hydrangea known for it’s beauty in the garden and healing qualities in Chinese herbal medicine dates back to 2800 B.C. T-cells attack outside viruses as a part of the immune system, but harmful rogue cells turn the cells against healthy cells that cause inflammation and damage. In the halofugione Chan Shan (ancient Chinese herbal) derived from hydrangea, works selectively stopping the “bad T-cells,” such as in Multiple Sclerosis that attack the nervous system and damage everything from coordination to speech.
In the March issue of Nature Chemical Biology
Tracy Keller and Malcomb Whitman Harvard Dental School discovered Chan Shan stops the production of an amino acid, proline, which when is in turn stops producing the rogue T-cells. Their study was to develop a topical cream that would regulate tissues and prevent scarring. The hydrangean herb was being studied for use in malaria and is completely effective and takes antimalaria drugs in a new direction from the old strains. Strains of the virus had become resistant to current drugs.
Autoimmune diseases, inflammatory bowel disease, rheumatoid arthritis
Until now the action of Chan Shan has not been known. This innovative knowledge is being studied in cancer and numerous other diseases. Nothing has ever been seen like this in chemistry before.
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