Flying today is quite a toxic adventure due to an over-exposure to contaminated air but the toxic assault has two completely different sources. Although they have some “overlap” in the type of contamination and consequent health issues, it is highly relevant to analyze these sources a two independent and different sources. To the great satisfaction of the airline and insurance industry however, uninformed people are confusing the “Aerotoxic Syndrome” with a deteriorated health condition due to exposure of contaminated air as a result of ongoing geo-engineering programs. The mixing of medical conditions with two different causes is highly damaging for airline staff and/or passengers who are involved in legal or civilian procedures.
To be clear; on the one side we have contaminated air entering the cabin as a result of a faulty oil seal design used in gas turbine engines that permits ultra fine particles (UFPs) to cross them and enter the breathing air supply, in conjunction with a complex mixture of chemicals such triaryl phosphates which are highly neurotoxic. Health issues as a result of this kind of toxic exposure fall under the umbrella of the “Aerotoxic Syndrome”.
On the other hand we have serious health issues as a result of ongoing geo-engineering programs. This report however focusses only on aspects related to the Aerotoxic Syndrome.
The following scientific report provides us with a better understanding of the “Aerotoxic Syndrome”, its dynamics and mechanisms.
A special report:
Nanomedicine and Nanoscience Research
Vyvyan Howard(1), David W. Johnson (2), John Morton(3), Susan Michaelis(4), David Supplee(5), Jonathan Burdon(6)
- Centre for Molecular Biosciences, University of Ulster, UK
- Department of Chemistry, University of Dayton, Dayton, OH, USA
- Chairman European Sealing Association, France
- School of Health Sciences, University of Stirling, UK
- International Association of Machinists & Aerospace Workers, Missouri
- Consultant Respiratory Physician, Melbourne, Australia
We present strong evidence for the presence of aerosols of Nano-particles (also termed Ultra Fine Particles (UFPs) in aerosol science) in the breathing air of pressurized aircraft using engine bleed air architecture. The physical and chemical nature of engine oils and the high temperatures attained in aircraft jet engines (up to 1,700°C in the oil circulation and up to 30,000°C in the bearings) explain why UFPs are to be expected.