Doctors recommend avoiding & reducing things that create inflammation. But why do these efforts stop with what we eat & drink? Are there other factors that are causing or worsening sickness?
Air gives us life and luckily, we're surrounded by it. Bad new is, being surrounded by polluted air can make us sick even if it's the thing that keeps us alive. Ironic right?
We can take control of our health by changing the air in our environments. The earlier, the better. And while eating better and exercising are important, breathing clean air can maximize the benefits of our other efforts.
Research has shown consistently the negative impact of air pollution on our health. When will we take all these warnings seriously?
We might be thinking all chronic illnesses and inflammation is from other factors in our environment. But in reality, it might just be the air we're breathing.
Exposure to PM10 above 30 µg/m3 was associated with a 13% higher risk of autoimmune disease and for every 10 µg/m3 increase in PM10 concentration was associated with an incremental 7% risk of having autoimmune disease.
There is increasing link between particle induced oxidative stress triggering events from inflammation, tissue injury and eventually to cell death.
A study conducted in Hong Kong found for every 10 µg/m3 increase of PM2.5 in homes, risk of dying from any cancer rose by 22 percent.
Overwhelming evidence supports just how beneficial clean air is for us and the irreparable damage breathing polluted air has on our bodies.
A study conducted with half a million participants found ambient concentrations of air pollutants resulted in lower lung function. Lung function is a good indicator respiratory health and lowering of COPD.
Breathing polluted air brings pollutants into our blood stream to be carried throughout the entire body. Our immune system flags these pollutants and prompts an attack. When our body is constantly fighting pollutants, this results in chronic inflammation and makes us susceptible to autoimmune disorders and many more.
Studies suggest there might be a link between exposure to polluted air and mental wellness. Data has shown more urban areas have higher rates of mental health disorders. The air pollution link is still present even when socioeconomic and community features are removed.
Better air, better life = better you.
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Clear air, everyday