Direct quotations taken from: Nanotechnology in Eco-efficient Construction, Materials, Processes & Applications; Woodhead Publishing, 2019
Toxicity of Nanoparticles
Nanoparticles have the ability to “enter the respiratory system and ultimately the cells.” They can “penetrate the cellular membrane and cause damage. … airborne nanoparticles when inhaled and ingested, enter the circulatory system and organs and cells and affect cellular processes leading to disease.”
“…nano materials used in construction: a mixture of metals, metal oxides, and carbons.”
“Due to their minute size, nanoparticles can be inhaled or ingested in the primary organs, such as the lungs and stomach, respectively, and from there they can translocate to secondary organs.”
“Nanoparticles that are small enough can pass from lungs into the circulatory system and become systemic.”
“Nanoparticle cellular uptake and residence in organelles results usually in cytotoxicity (toxic to cells). … The higher the nanoparticle concentration, the higher the membrane damage. … mitochondria is affected … Nanoparticles can have toxic effects upon mitochondria, causing its dysfunction … Impaired mitochondrial function leads to cell death. Some small nanoparticles are able to pass through the pores of the nucleus membrane … and enter cell nucleus, causing DNA damage. … neurogenerative diseases.”
Nanoparticles have been found to cause toxic effects in the blood, in colorectal cancer, in the brain (Alzheimer’s), maternal-fetal exposure, orthopedic prosthesis (implants) wear, immune reactions.
The four images above are photos I took of the ‘white’ particles I continue to find around my home. A qualified microbiologist has studied my various samples and found them to be ‘man-made’ – therefore not dust from earth dirt. They are likely metal oxides, aluminum and lithium, etc. I am breathing these everyday, as are you. These nanoparticles are being dispersed daily around the planet as part of the covert geoengineering operations.
“Smaller than lung alveoli and human cells, nanoparticles can enter the respiratory system and distribute to organs, enter cells, and become toxic to organisms. …like viruses, can enter cells and induce cellular damage.”
“… airborne nanoparticles can be inhaled and ingested, enter circulatory system and organs and cells, and affect cellular processes leading to disease.”
“Small nanoparticles can interact with proteins…and disturb cellular signaling. The misfolding of specific protein is related to the appearance of amyloid-type structures which are found in neurogenerative diseases … cellular internalization of nanoparticles effects cell metabolism and produces … DNA damage, genotoxicity, and cell death.”
“Nanoparticles made of metals and metal oxides seem to have the highest degrees of cytotoxicity (toxicity to cells.)”
“Magnetic nanoparticles were detected in the brain patients … with Alzheimer’s disease.”
“Exposure to metallic dust is showed to cause various diseases … A study shows the existence of various nanoparticles in patients suffering from severe respiratory impairment who were exposed to dust and smoke from the collapse of the World Trade Center … aluminum and magnesium silicates, chrysotile asbestos, calcium phosphate, calcium sulfate, and small chards of glass.”
Nanoparticles in colorectal cancer
Nanoparticles in the brain: … some with Alzheimer’s disease, showed the presence of magnetic nanoparticles in the frontal cortex.
Maternal-fetal exposure: Nanoparticles can be passed from the mother to the fetus … Nanoparticles containing various metals were found in the amniotic fluid … in fetuses with congenital malformation.
Orthopedic prosthesis wear: Nanoparticles can be released by orthopedic prosthesis in the periprosthetic tissue (tissue located around the implant). … Materials of joint implants include ultrahigh molecular weight polyethylene; metal alloys … ceramics … often leads to nanoparticle debris — induced inflammation, reduced mechanical stability of the joint, often requiring revision surgery.
Immune reactions: Nanoparticles … induce systemic inflammation. … risk of developing metal sensitization.
Systemic toxicity and death: Exposure to high concentration of Nickel nanoparticles can lead to systemic toxicity and death … spraying nickel using a metal-arc process … lung tissue … kidneys, heart, and brain showed necrosis.
“Inhalation exposure to particles and dust containing metals is known to cause respiratory disease. … proven carcinogens in humans: particulate pollution, asbestos fibers, soot, Diesel engine exhaust, paint, silica, silicon, carbide, cigarette smoke, welding fumes, some wood dust, many metals [aluminum] and their compounds. … nanoparticles with long aspect ratio, or long fibers may be more toxic than spherical shaped ones.”
“Biodistribution to organs & tissues: Inhalation is probably the most significant human exposure … Part of inhaled particles will deposit within lung alveoli, while a fraction will be absorbed within the epithelial cells of alveoli, and some of the nanoparticles will cross the air—blood barrier of the lungs. These nanoparticles will enter the circulatory system and travel further to the organs, becoming systemic. … organs and tissues such as blood, heart, lymph nodes, tonsils, spleen, bones, brain, thyroid, liver, colon, and kidney.”
Nowadays more than thousands of different nanoparticles are known, though no well-defined guidelines to evaluate their potential toxicity and to control their exposure are fully provided.
The way of entry of nanoparticles together with their specificities such as chemistry, chemical composition, size, shape or morphology, surface charge and area can influence their biological activities and effects. A specific property may give rise to either a safe particle or to a dangerous one.
The small size allows nanoparticles to enter the body by crossing several barriers, to pass into the blood stream and lymphatic system from where they can reach organs and tissues and strictly interact with biological structures, so damaging their normal functions in different ways.
This review provides a summary of what is known on the toxicology related to the specificity of nanoparticles, both as technological tools or ambient pollutants. The aim is to highlight their potential hazard and to provide a balanced update on all the important questions and directions that should be focused in the near future.
Paper, charts & graphics:
Who is producing the chemicals in the Aerosol Spraying “chemtrails”? / AMERICAN ELEMENTS: American Elements’ production facilities are fully staffed and equipped to bulk manufacture metals, compounds and crystalline structures in virtually every purity and physical morphology that nature and current technology commercially allow.