Tuesday, November 1, 2022

Christina Applegate INVOLVED SINCE 1995 - her present husband Martyn LeNoble and all her coworkers

From Married with Children Al Capone(famous Al) to his wife and rest...Christina Applegate never ever

did, however, a single bad thing to me throughout MK Ultra ordeal and have participated probably to every single overseas meeting in our Novo mesto house...Hollywood is not exactly the best place to make living although it may seem to many as the one...huge differences exist in one per political, racial, and ethnic views. Her health related concerns worry me.


In 2008, People reported that Applegate had been diagnosed with breast cancer. A representative stated, "Christina Applegate was diagnosed with an early stage of breast cancer. Detected early through a doctor-ordered MRI, the cancer was not life-threatening. Christina is following the recommended treatment of her doctors and will have a full recovery."[33] It was announced that she was cancer-free after a double mastectomy, although cancer had been found in only one breast.[34] She has an inherited genetic trait, a BRCA1[35] mutation, which can trigger breast and ovarian cancer. Her mother is also a breast cancer survivor. Applegate said when she first was diagnosed, "I was just shaking and then, also immediately, I had to go into 'take-care-of-business mode,' which included a change to a more healthy diet."[35]

In August 2021, Applegate announced that she had been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis a few months prior.[36] 

Multiple sclerosis (MS), also known as encephalomyelitis disseminata, is the most common demyelinating disease,[8] in which the insulating covers of nerve cells in the brain and spinal cord are damaged.[3] This damage disrupts the ability of parts of the nervous system to transmit signals, resulting in a range of signs and symptoms, including physical, mental, and sometimes psychiatric problems.[1][9][10] Specific symptoms can include double visionblindness in one eye, muscle weakness, and trouble with sensation or coordination.[3][11][12] MS takes several forms, with new symptoms either occurring in isolated attacks (relapsing forms) or building up over time (progressive forms).[13][14] In the relapsing forms of MS, between attacks, symptoms may disappear completely, although some permanent neurological problems often remain, especially as the disease advances.[14]

While the cause is unclear, the underlying mechanism is thought to be either destruction by the immune system or failure of the myelin-producing cells.[4] Proposed causes for this include genetics and environmental factors, such as viral infections.[15][9][16] MS is usually diagnosed based on the presenting signs and symptoms and the results of supporting medical tests.[5]

There is no known cure for multiple sclerosis.[3] Treatments attempt to improve function after an attack and prevent new attacks.[9] Physical therapy and occupational therapy can help with people's ability to function.[3] Many people pursue alternative treatments, despite a lack of evidence of benefit.[17] The long-term outcome is difficult to predict; better outcomes are more often seen in women, those who develop the disease early in life, those with a relapsing course, and those who initially experienced few attacks.[18]

Multiple sclerosis is the most common immune-mediated disorder affecting the central nervous system.[19] There are nearly one million people with MS in the United States in 2022,[6] and in 2020, about 2.8 million people were affected globally, with rates varying widely in different regions and among different populations.[7] The disease usually begins between the ages of twenty and fifty and is twice as common in women as in men.[2] MS was first described in 1868 by French neurologist Jean-Martin Charcot.[20] The name multiple sclerosis refers to the numerous glial scars (or sclerae – essentially plaques or lesions) that develop on the white matter of the brain and spinal cord.[20]

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