For five years I suffered from a searing burn in my bladder, frequent urination, extreme fatigue, sluggish thinking, mood swings and intense bowel pain after eating. My day-to-day activities were severely disrupted and I foresaw nothing in the future except continued decline (see Journey).
After two years of conventional medical treatments and alternative health interventions, nothing permanently resolved these issues. That's when I realized I had to figure this out myself.
Using the latest studies in genetics and biochemistry, I developed a working theory regarding the degradation of epithelial mucosa tissue.
Based on these principles, I developed a dietary and nutritional program to induce the body to produce new mucosa molecules and proteins faster than degradation occurs. It includes specific nutritional supplements, a mucosa-friendly diet and a modest exercise regimen.
Once I incorporated these steps into my daily routine, it took about six months to recover my health. Now I feel terrific. My energy has returned. The sluggish thinking has lifted. My mood is stable. Pain and dysfunction have decreased in my bladder and bowels. As long as I continue to follow this program, I am free of the worst symptoms.
Tx Genetic Research in was formed to help people overcome the negative effects of mucosa-related problems. This dietary and nutritional approach has been used with others with similar issues and they have reported positive results (see Testimonials and Nutrition Study Results).
Through studying 17 genetic tests for some of these subjects and consulting research on known problematic mucosa production- and food metabolism-related variants, I have developed an initial model of the genetic candidates that may be contributing to tissue decline.
As a result, the molecules, proteins and cells that constitute this membrane become disjoined. They don't fully or tightly adhere together and the membrane thins. I label this condition "disjunctive mucosa." As deterioration continues and the disjunctive state worsens, the mucosa membrane lining eventually begins to leak. This is termed "epithelial hyper-permeability."