As, I think, with some other notable fears, mold is a serious problem for a few people. But for the vast majority of people, probably not so much.
The study was done at Stanford.
Pretty much what I had concluded. (Losing weight and eating better seems to help somewhat.)
For me, two takeaways:
"Just like it took a while to crack the genetic code, we’re finally starting to crack the immune code, and we’re shifting away from the simplistic idea that there is only one type of immune system."
"A lot of diseases that we associated with aging have an inflammatory component, which suggests there is likely immune involvement."
More power and the best of luck to him.
Microsoft has vowed to “solve the problem of cancer” within a decade by using ground-breaking computer science to crack the code of diseased cells so they can be reprogrammed back to a healthy state.
Ignore the gratuitous slam of pharmaceutical companies near the end and enjoy both a mom's fierce struggle to help her daughter combined with an interesting meditation on what should qualify as scientific truth.
(I note that while the author makes a fine case for loosening the standard in the case at hand, there is a good reason why scientists have that standard: loosening it would force consideration of a whole lot more nonsense. We need to compare the benefits and costs of changing the standard and there are formidable obstacles to that. Life is difficult sometimes.)
"Cancer drug 'like taking Panadol' developed in Australia, given fast-track approval in US".
A revolutionary drug that melts away cancer in some stage four patients has been given fast-track approval in the United States.
"Patients with advanced lymphoma in remission after T-cell therapy".
Patients who received a dose of CD19-targeted, defined-composition-engineered T cells after chemotherapy went into complete remission
Which isn't much, but, like chicken soup, it couldn't hurt.