I’d recently heard about food grade hydrogen peroxide. Wait, what? People are ingesting the bubbly stuff I put on scrapes and scratches? Some say it’s great for you, that it cures allll kinds of things by oxygenating the blood. Others swear up and down that it acts as a detox for your body (I know you’re either rolling your eyes at that word, or you’re squirming in your seat with excitement). Regardless of how I feel about detoxes, cleanses, cure-alls, etc., I am still curious about this trend.
What’s the differences between the hydrogen peroxide I keep in my medicine cabinet and “food grade hydrogen peroxide?” Concentration! Here’s the different types of H2O2 available:
I’ve read bits and pieces here and there that Endometriosis can grow on or inside of your lungs. An EndoSister had posted in one of the many Facebook support groups that I follow that she has Endo on her lungs, which causes her to cough up a lot of blood. Others replied that they have it as well, but it leaves them in the hospital with collapsed lungs every month. Which got my juices flowin’ to find the documented cases of Endometriosis on the lungs, how it was excised (if at all), etc. Here goes! This is NOT meant to scare you. Just educate us all, including myself.
Endometriosis is usually found within the pelvic cavity, but has also been known to be found northward and latching onto the liver and diaphragm. It has also been found on the membranes surrounding the lungs and heart. Even rarer, it has been found on the brain, in the lymph nodes, and on the eyes.
Thoracic or Pulmonary Endometriosis is when Endometriosis implants/adhesions are found in your thoracic region, and can be found on your trachea, bronchi, diaphragm, lungs, or heart. It was first medically documented in 1953. Today, we focus on the lungs.