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The Science Of

Although chronic diseases like autoimmunity and hormone issues aren’t considered “curable,” it’s possible to bring them effectively into remission so you no longer experience symptoms. Science now gives us insight into how.

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How Autoimmunity Develops: Chronic Inflammation
Autoimmunity happens when the immune system becomes overwhelmed, making antibodies that accidentally attack body tissues. Conventional medicine tells us this is purely a genetic process. However, Autoimmunity has risen 300% since 1960, suggesting it’s more influenced by lifestyle than genetics. It also suggests the only treatment is medications to suppress the immune system. However, the conventional approach ignores the underlying reason autoimmunity develops in the first place.

You can think of this like a glass of water...
Glass Of Water Analogy
How Autoimmunity Develops
Inflammatory lifestyle triggers happen regularly. Every trigger is like dropping a drop of water in a glass. If you’re at a low level of overall inflammation, a few small triggers won’t initiate symptoms. However, when you’re cup overflows, the immune system goes haywire. This occurs in the blood which runs throughout the body, so it causes a variety of seemingly disjointed symptoms.
Autoimmunity Is A Spectrum
Autoimmunity is not a black-and-white genetic diagnosis. Rather, autoimmunity presents as a spectrum. The autoimmune spectrum is correlated with the levels and ratios of inflammatory T-cells in the blood.

Lower-severity autoimmune conditions are correlated with lower overall inflammation, whereas more severe autoimmune conditions indicate higher levels of inflammation. You can move up and down that spectrum depending on your overall inflammation, which is why symptoms of autoimmune seem to mysteriously disappear and reappear. It’s also why if you receive an autoimmune diagnosis, you’re 3x more likely to receive a second (1).
Measuring Autoimmunity
Measuring Autoimmunity
Breakthrough research demonstrates autoimmunity is highly correlated with inflammatory blood markers like C-Reactive Protien, homocysteine, and sedimentation rate. The more inflammatory markers in the blood, the greater the likelihood of autoimmune symptoms. Consistently high inflammatory markers are often referred to as chronic inflammation.

Inflammatory levels in the blood naturally fluctuate and are primarily influenced by lifestyle. This means you can significantly reduce inflammatory levels and autoimmunity, even to the point of complete remission.
Measuring Autoimmunity
Measuring Autoimmunity
These test numbers give us a snapshot of the total chronic inflammation levels in your body.
Lower Inflammation, Lower Autoimmunity
High levels of inflammation and dysregulation of the immune system make your immune system start attacking your body’s tissue. This is true of all 100+ autoimmune diseases. It’s not entirely clear why the immune system targets specific organs first; however, to reverse autoimmunity, it's best to focus on reducing total inflammatory markers in the blood and support the rebalancing of the immune system.

No matter which of the 100+ autoimmune diagnoses received, addressing the underlying inflammation addresses the root cause of autoimmunity and reduces the likelihood of all symptoms.
Lower Inflammation, Reduce Autoimmunity
1. Hidden Food Sensitivities
Some food allergies create immediate, intense bodily reactions such as a severe peanut allergy. However, most people live with food sensitivities that go unnoticed. These are lower-grade immune reactions that often don’t occur for hours or days after you eat, making them difficult to detect. Fortunately, we can now run advanced tests for food sensitivity if you suspect you have one.
Case Study:
Sarah Ervin, Portland
Wisdom Health
“When I was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis I was told that I would have to be on daily injections for the rest of my life, there was no hope. That was the scariest month of my life. Going to my doctors made me feel more scared as it was clear to me they didn’t have answers for me. Over the next year, I researched, changed my diet, and learned about all my inflammation triggers. Reversing them takes some time and effort, but I have completely reversed all my symptoms to the point of total remission.“
Case Study:
Megan Cooper, UK
Wisdom Health
When I was diagnosed with PCOS in February 2017, it felt like a death sentence. I hadn’t had a period in over 8 months, which initially felt like a convenience. I visited the doctor only to be certain I wasn’t dying. The doctor was suddenly using scary words like ‘possible diabetes,’ ‘infertility’ and ‘weight struggles.’

I left the hospital that day and cried. Then I got to work. My diagnosis was a wake up call. Instead of accepting my condition, I started overhauling my life, making diet changes, reducing my stress, and on a deeper level changing all the priorities in my life. With help from a few amazing holistic healers, every day I started to feel better and more clear. Later that year, my period returned. But more than that, my life had changed. I felt better in every way. I was happier, healthier, and had more energy and optimism than any time in my life.

In 2019, I returned to the doctor and he told me I was functionally healed of my PCOS. He considered me miracle case, but I know it was just hard work in changing my foundational health habits.
  1. Mohan MP, Ramesh TC. Multiple autoimmune syndrome. Indian J Dermatol Venerol Leprol. 2003;69:298–299.
  2. Kwak, Yeunhee, Yoonjung Kim, and Kyoung Ah Baek. "Prevalence of irregular menstruation according to socioeconomic status: A population-based nationwide cross-sectional study." PloS one 14.3 (2019): e0214071.
  3. Remission of Endocrine, Nutritional and Metabolic Diseases, and Immunity Disorders. http://noetic.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/10/SRB-chapter12.pdf
  4. Biancone, Livia, et al. "Treatment with biologic therapies and the risk of cancer in patients with IBD." Nature Clinical Practice Gastroenterology & Hepatology 4.2 (2007): 78-91.
  5. Brown, E. Sherwood, et al. "Effects of chronic prednisone therapy on mood and memory." Journal of affective disorders 99.1-3 (2007): 279-283.
  6. Puckett, Yana, Aishah Gabbar, and Abdullah A. Bokhari. "Prednisone." (2018).
  7. Zsuzsanna, Suba . “Interplay between insulin resistance and estrogen deficiency as co- activators in carcinogenesis” (2012)
  8. Eline S. van der Valk, et al. Stress and Obesity: Are There More Susceptible Individuals?.2018.
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