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How do toxins affect mitochondria?

Summary

Part 3 - In this third installment of my conversation with Dr. Walter Crinnion, we consider the function of the mitochondria, those “cellular power plants” that provide most of our cell’s supply of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). Walter J. Crinnion, ND, and Eve Bralley, PhD

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How do toxins affect mitochondria? (mp3)

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Part 3 - Mitochondria in the lungIn this third installment of my conversation with Dr. Walter Crinnion, we consider the function of the mitochondria, those “cellular power plants” that provide most of our cell’s supply of adenosine triphosphate (ATP).

Young woman suffering from fatigueWhat happens to this energy producer when toxins enter the scene? After all, we’re exposed to over 80,000 chemicals each day. It turns out that your immune, neurologic, and endocrine systems take a big hit, and you start complaining of fatigue. And you’re not alone. Dr. Crinnion says that over 80% of his patients complain of fatigue at the top of a list of ailments. Listen in on this fascinating discussion as he peels back the layers of this story. You’ll be amazed at how your body systems are reacting due to toxins affecting the mitochondria.

Click the audio player below to listen to the third installment of this seven-part series on toxicity and health.

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In my next installment with Dr. Crinnion, we take a closer look at the affect of toxins on the immune system. Don’t miss it…

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Walter J. CrinnionWalter J. Crinnion, ND, received his Bachelors of Science degree in Biology from the University of San Francisco in 1975. He received his degree in Naturopathic Medicine from Bastyr University, where he was a member of the first graduating class, and Dr. Crinnion is now considered one of the leading experts on environmental medicine and toxicology. After graduating, Dr. Crinnion spent 20 years practicing in Seattle, helping treat patients with chronic conditions through diet and nutrition. Dr. Crinnion discovered that most of the chronic health complaints he treated were rooted in toxicity, and began to expand his practice to include environmental medicine. After 20 years of practice, Dr. Crinnion felt led to teach other practitioners about toxicity and health. Today, he is the Chair of the Department of Environmental Medicine at the Southwest College of Naturopathic Medicine in Tempe, Arizona.