From Molecules to Organisms

Alexander Poletaev, MD, PhD
Head Of Research, R&D Department, Medical Research Ctr. “Immunculus”, Scientific and Practical Center of Children’s Psycho-Neurology Moscow, Russia

Carmelo Rizzo, MD
Professor at University Unicusano Rome, President International Academy of Clinical Nutrition (A.I.Nu.C.) Italy

Mohammad Ebrahimi, PhD
The Research Center for New Technologies in Life Science Engineering, Tehran University, Tehran, Iran

Series: Human Evolution, Biological and Cultural Domains
BISAC: SCI027000

What is a Life? How did it appear? What principles underlie its functioning? Similar questions have accompanied man since birth. People of all ages have tried to answer these questions on the basis of the maturity of the available knowledge and techniques. This is why the theory of evolution preserves, even in modern science, a central role, embracing all the spheres of biology, physics and medicine. The modern concept of evolution is extremely simple; nevertheless, many scientists still show great difficulties in incorporating and integrating this concept into their work. One of the main errors is the assumption that the different species developed along an “evolutionary scale”, from bacteria to animals, more or less complex, up to man, which would therefore represent the apex of evolution.

Most people, who wish to and are living a long life remaining active and cheerful until old age, are increasingly seeking doctors’ help. What is health? Some believe that it is the absence of diseases and physical defects. For some, it is a state of physical, mental and social well-being. However, despite the different definitions of this concept, everyone agrees that health is a leading factor in determining the quality of our lives. Health is influenced by many factors. Some of them improve health others worsen it (risk factors).

Some experts have compiled a list of the main factors affecting health and given an indicative assessment of the degree of importance of each of them. This includes lifestyle, environmental influences, quality of medical care and heredity. A physician who regularly observes a given individual has to face challenges that modern medicine hasn’t sufficiently researched and developed, assess the individual risk of developing a disease, identify early markers of change leading to disease development and individually select the corrective actions. It should be noted that one of the most important conditions for long-term preservation of health is the development of methods from the earliest possible diagnosis of diseases at the preclinical stage.

This book combines the experience of clinical and laboratory research as well as some basic philosophy ideas of a group of scientists who, starting from an individual point of view, were able to synthesize and make available to other colleagues a new way of view of human organism and explaining the events that can trigger pathological conditions, including cancer, autism, diabetes and other chronical diseases.
(Imprint: Nova)

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$160.00

Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick

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Table of Contents

Part 1: Drunkard and the Keys
(Alexander Poletaev and Carmelo Rizzo)

Chapter 1. Introduction

Chapter 2. Cancer

Chapter 3. Autism

Chapter 4. Maternal Immunity, Pregnancy and Child’s Health

Chapter 5. Nutrition

Chapter 6. Microbiota – Microbiome

Chapter 7. Blood

Chapter 8. Immune Reflectivity

Chapter 9. Natural Autoantibodies and the Health State

Chapter 10. Holographic Immunculus and Eli-Test Technology

Chapter 11. “Immunacea” as a Phenomenon

Chapter 12. What We Can Expect and What Not to Expect from “Genetic Tests

Chapter 13. Conclusion

Chapter 14. References

Part 2: Bio-Physical and Bio-Chemical Inter-Cellular and Intersystem Signaling as Instrument of Integration in Living Organisms
(Mohammad Ebrahimi)

Chapter 15. Introduction

Chapter 16. Biophysical Intercellular Signaling

Chapter 17. Categories of Biophysical Signaling

Chapter 18. Biochemical Signaling

Chapter 19. Neuro-Immuno-Endocrine Network

Chapter 20. Bio-Physical and Bio-Chemical Phenomena

Chapter 21. Conclusion

Chapter 22. References


Audience

Nutritionists, Allergists, Pediatricians, Gastroenterologists


Keywords

Autism, Nutrition, Microbiota, Leaky-gut Syndrome, Food Intolerance

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