We do terrible things to our bodies when we consume sugar, grain, coffee, soda and alcohol. Acidic drinks compromise the lining of the stomach and intestines, allowing toxins to leak through micro tiny pin holes. Worse yet, the lechtins in grain mediate the attachment and binding of bacteria and viruses to their intended targets. How does this relate to Morgellons and Lynme Disease? Well, if you have any type of disease related to bacteria, yeast or fungus, it’s a capital idea to avoid all foods that promote intestinal permeability and allow candida to spread throughout the body. Leaky gut syndrome is also connected to a host of auto immune disorders, including rheumatoid arthritis, fibromyalgia, psoriasis and various chronic digestive ailments.
I do not condone steroid use by teenagers. At the same time, I think it has been wildly exaggerated as to how many high-school students are into steroids. I have seen statistics as low as 3% and as high as 20%. That’s a pretty big range, which makes it tough to believe we even have anything like an accurate idea of what the percentage really is. But that’s not really important. If I was a parent, and I do happen to have a son and a daughter myself, I would be far more concerned with Junior drinking alcohol, smoking marijuana, taking Ecstasy, or snorting cocaine. I watch the news and read the papers, and I never seem to read about fatal car accidents or drug overdoses involving teenagers and steroids. Nobody is slipping a couple tablets of Winstrol into a 16-year-old girl’s drink and committing a date rape. Teens have no business using steroids, but as far as being a threat, there are about a hundred other drugs far worse to worry about. Any time you hear differently you can be sure it’s a slow news day down at Channel Five.
Doses of caffeine equivalent to the amount normally found in standard servings of tea, coffee and carbonated soft drinks appear to have no diuretic action.  However, acute ingestion of caffeine in large doses (at least 250–300 mg, equivalent to the amount found in 2–3 cups of coffee or 5–8 cups of tea) results in a short-term stimulation of urine output in individuals who have been deprived of caffeine for a period of days or weeks.  This increase is due to both a diuresis (increase in water excretion) and a natriuresis (increase in saline excretion); it is mediated via proximal tubular adenosine receptor blockade.  The acute increase in urinary output may increase the risk of dehydration . However, chronic users of caffeine develop a tolerance to this effect, and experience no increase in urinary output.