1. RISE program
Francisco J Fuster
2.  While using antiperspirant deodorant:
 How does the antiperspirant work?
-It clogs sweat ducts with aluminum
3.  Excessive aluminum concentrations
-estrogen like effects that stimulate breast
cancer cell growth.
-cell membranes more fluid.
4.  Sweat Regulates:
=can be affected by heat absorption.
-so darker races sweat more due to
light attraction by pigmentation.
5.  High aluminum concentrations:
-Make cell membranes more fluid. Like
the disease Alzheimer’s which is why this
is linked to the disease.
 Experiments with aluminum in blood:
-prove that it causes fluidity in cell
6. A safe consumption of aluminum:
 Most of it is removed by the kidneys.
 Any higher consumption can lead to
many other symptons.
7.  Sweat Toxins:
=Regulates the skin flora, functions as a
Any substance absorbed needs to be
-Ex. Nicotine from cigarettes.
8.  To find and avoid a probable cause of
 This may cause breast cancer because:
-Toxins from sweat mutate lymphatic
nodules from the nearby area.
9. • Do antiperspirant deodorants stimulate the
growth of breast cancer cells?
• Do they cause harm to any other part of the
• What is the quantity of aluminum being
absorbed by the users?
10. Antiperspirant deodorant causes:
-trap toxins in the body
-Aluminum concentrations can further
harm the human body.
-Is linked to Alzheimer’s disease.
11.  The more a person sweats while using
the antiperspirant deodorant the more
probability for additional health
12.  Primarily:
-Survey a population of 300 people.
=Find out those who have used
antiperspirant deodorant for more than a
This would take convincing those who use
the antiperspirant deodorant to volunteer
for an serum aluminum test which
indicates the level of aluminum in blood.
13.  Volunteers will be notified of their rights.
 At least 50 control and 50 experimental
volunteers will be needed.
 Ask for history of cancer in family.
 Exercise is questioned.
 Compare the levels of aluminum between
control and experimental, the normal
level of aluminum in blood, race and
amount of exercise.
14.  www.nih.gov
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16.  Susan J. van Rensburg1, Machteld E. Carstens1, Felix C. V. Potocnik2,
Abraham K. Aucamp3, Joshua J. F. Taljaard1 and Klaus R. Koch4
Neurochemical Research a journal of Springer Netherlands 2005
 Immune Mechanisms Against Extracellular Pathogens
Nature Encyclopaedia of Life Sciences