OLA Manuscript of Ganges Delta Aborigines reached by me reveals the ancient secret of elimination of the Dengue Mosquitoes.
Posted on June 19th, 2017

By, Professor Nishan C. Wijesinha 

Dengue virus is spread mostly by mosquitoes from the Aedes genus.

The Aedes aegypti mosquito is the main vector that transmits the viruses that cause dengue.

The viruses are passed on to humans through the bites of an infective female Aedes mosquito, which mainly acquires the virus while feeding on the blood of an infected person.

This mosquito lays her eggs on the sides of anything with water and the eggs hatch into larvae.

A larva changes into a pupa in about a week and into a mosquito in two days.

The Ganges-Delta (also known as the Bengal Delta) is a river delta in the Bengal region of the South Asia, consisting of Bangladesh and the Indian state of West Bengal. It is the world’s largest delta, and empties into the Bay of Bengal.

This Delta is among the most fertile regions in the world. Along the coast the width of the delta is approximately 350 km.

The aborigines of this region were famous for their Ayurveda which could decipher any epidemic issue.

According to this, OLA Manuscript findings; these aborigines used SAFFRON mixed in water to spray their yards to kill the pestilence causing mosquitoes and other pests that harmed their crops.

Saffron is supposed to create a firmament when sprayed with water to kill the breading of these pests.

I hope this research of mine will put an end to the dengue epidemic in SRI LANKA and its subcontinents.

9 Responses to “OLA Manuscript of Ganges Delta Aborigines reached by me reveals the ancient secret of elimination of the Dengue Mosquitoes.”

  1. Vijendra Says:

    You state the following.

    “Saffron is supposed to create a firmament when sprayed with water to kill the breading of these pests.

    I hope this research of mine will put an end to the dengue epidemic in SRI LANKA and its subcontinents.”

    -Comment is considered as vulgar and hence deleted by the moderator-

  2. Lorenzo Says:

    “What type of an idiotic researcher are you?”

    LOL!

    Mr Vijendra took the good Prof. seriously. Other inventions include BLUE LIGHT THERAPY.

  3. Senerath Says:

    Sir,
    I don’t know where to by Saffron in SriLanka, could be as expensive as gold (by weight). Can we have ‘Kaha’ (Tumeric) instead?

  4. NeelaMahaYoda Says:

    Nishan
    Are you talking about Saffron or Turmeric. In Sri Lanka Turmeric is sometime called Saffron.

    But Saffron is the most expensive spice in the world. It’s derived from the dried stigmas of the saffron crocus and has a deep auburn colour and sweet flavour. The stigmas can only be picked by hand and it takes 250,000 stigmas to make just half a kilo of saffron, hence its high price. Fortunately, a little saffron goes a long way.
    Saffron can be bought whole in threads or strands (stigmas) or in powdered form. Spanish and Kashmiri saffron are reputed to be among the best-quality.

    However, Turmeric has so many healing properties that currently there have been 6,235 peer-reviewed articles published proving the benefits of turmeric and one of its renowned healing compounds curcumin.

    This puts turmeric on top of the list as one of the most frequently mentioned medicinal herbs in all of science and the next most popular studied herbs include garlic, cinnamon, ginseng, ginger and milk thistle.

    Of the 6000+ studies referencing curcumin, the most interesting finding is that when turmeric is compared to conventional medicine its benefits equal that of many pharmaceutical medications.

    In fact, a number of studies have even reported that using curcumin is more advantageous than certain prescription drugs.
    Health Benefits of Turmeric

    When examining the research, turmeric benefits go beyond that of these 10 drugs:

    Anti-inflammatory drugs
    Anti-depressants (Prozac)
    Chemotherapy
    Anti-coagulants (Aspirin)
    Pain killers
    Diabetes drugs (Metformin)
    Arthritis medications
    Inflammatory bowel disease drugs
    Cholesterol drugs (Lipitor)
    Steroids
    Now let’s jump deeper into the research on turmeric benefits at potentially reversing specific diseases.

    Turmeric Benefits Trump Medications

    Although the list is much longer, we’ve selected 10 drugs that pale in comparison to turmeric in potentially reversing disease. As you read this report, keep in mind that one of the most powerful advantages curcumin has over the traditional medical approach is the lack of side effects.

    1. Anticoagulants/Antiplatelets

    Medical intervention generally includes the following medications to slow and prevent blood clotting:

    Aspirin
    Clopidogrel (Plavix)
    Diclofenac
    Enoxaparin (Lovenox)
    Ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin, others)
    Naproxen
    Warfarin (Coumadin), and others.
    Unfortunately, for people with conditions that are treated by these drugs (i.e. deep-vein thrombosis and pulmonary embolism), this approach may not always be the wisest decision. Ibuprofen overdose is one such common problem. In addition to common side effects like excessive bleeding and hemorrhage, the risks associated with anticoagulants abound and include everything from back pain to headaches to difficulty breathing.

    Turmeric, on the other hand, has relatively no known side effects unless taken in extremely excessive amounts.

    Additionally, ever since several groundbreaking studies in the mid-1980s, the curcumin in turmeric has been suggested by researchers as actually being a better option for those with vascular thrombosis.

    2. Anti-depressants

    Although few studies have been conducted on humans, dozens of research trials have proven that turmeric is especially effective in correcting depression symptoms in laboratory animals.

    To address this issue, the journal Phytotherapy Research published the results of an amazing, innovative study this past year. The study took 60 volunteers diagnosed with major depressive disorder (MDD), such as manic depression, and split the group to determine how patients treated by curcumin fared against fluoxetine (Prozac) and a combination of the two.

    Not only was it discovered that all patients tolerated curcumin well, but they discovered curcumin was as effective as Prozac in managing depression.

    According to the authors, “This study provides first clinical evidence that curcumin may be used as an effective and safe therapy for treatment in patients with Mild Depression.”

    3. Anti-inflammatories

    Arguably, the most powerful aspect of curcumin is its ability to control inflammation.

    The journal Oncogene published the results of a study that evaluated several anti-inflammatory compounds and found that aspirin and ibuprofen are least effective, while curcumin, is among the most effective anti-inflammatory compounds in the world.

    This news should have reached every household in the world after the study was conducted because inflammation puts people at risk for almost every disease process known to man.

    Diseases today such as cancer, ulcerative colitis, arthritis, high cholesterol and chronic pain can be the result of inflammation.

    As you will see below in several other articles related to chronic illness, keep this in the back of your mind: Turmeric’s key to disease reversal may be its ability to keep inflammation at bay.

    4. Arthritis management

    Because curcumin is known for its powerful anti-inflammatory and pain reducing characteristics, a study was conducted on 45 rheumatoid arthritis patients to compare the benefits of curcumin in turmeric to arthritis drugs (diclofenac sodium), that put people at risk of developing leaky gut and heart disease.

    The study split these volunteers into three groups: curcumin treatment alone, diclofenac sodium alone, and a combination of the two. The results of the trial were eye-opening:

    The curcumin group showed the highest percentage of improvement in overall [Disease Activity Score] scores and these scores were significantly better than the patients in the diclofenac sodium group. More importantly, curcumin treatment was found to be safe and did not relate with any adverse events. Our study provides the first evidence for the safety and superiority of curcumin treatment in patients with active RA, and highlights the need for future large-scale trials to validate these findings in patients with RA and other arthritic conditions.

    Published by Phytotherapy Research in 2012, the results of this study has encouraged more human research to evaluate the amazing effects curcumin-rich plants like turmeric has on people suffering from various different types of arthritis.

    5. Cancer treatment

    Of all the various topics scientists have tackled in regards to the curcumin and disease reversal, cancer (of various types) is one of the most thoroughly researched topics. In the words of global authorities like Cancer Research UK,

    A number of laboratory studies on cancer cells have shown that curcumin does have anticancer effects. It seems to be able to kill cancer cells and prevent more from growing. It has the best effects on breast cancer, bowel cancer, stomach cancer and skin cancer cells.

    A 2007 American study that combined curcumin with chemotherapy to treat bowel cancer cells in a laboratory showed that the combined treatment killed more cancer cells than the chemotherapy alone.

    States-side, the American Cancer Society states,

    Laboratory studies have also shown that curcumin interferes with cancer development, growth, and spread. Researchers have reported that curcumin blocked the formation of cancer-causing enzymes in rodents.

    Recently, curcumin has received a great deal of focus because of it’s ability to reduce tumor size and kill cancer cells.

    Bottom line: Turmeric works incredibly well to help naturally treat cancer and is especially effective at treating breast cancer, colon cancer and skin cancer.

    6. Diabetes management

    For lowering blood sugar and reversing insulin resistance there’s arguably no better natural treatment than adding turmeric into your diet.

    In 2009, Biochemistry and Biophysical Research Communications published a study out of Auburn University that explored how supplementing with turmeric can help reverse diabetes.

    The study discovered that curcumin in turmeric is literally 400 times more potent than Metformin (a common diabetes drug) in activating AMPK which improves insulin sensitivity which can help reverse Type 2 Diabetes.

    In addition to correcting the causes of diabetes, curcumin has also been proven to help reverse many of the issues related to insulin resistance and hyperglycemia.

    Take, for instance, diabetic neuropathy and retinopathy. One of the most common complications of diabetes is damaged blood vessels which cause blindness.

    A study found that supplementing with curcumin can delay this horrible complication of diabetes because of its anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.

    7. Gastrointestinal treatments

    Oftentimes, people with digestive and stomach complaints become intolerant to medical interventions because the stomach flora is already compromised and drugs can literally tear up the mucosal lining.

    An in-depth analysis of all the studies evaluating curcumin’s ability to manage inflammatory bowel disease (IBS, Crohn’s disease, and Ulcerative Colitis) found that many patients were able to stop taking their prescribed corticosteroids because their condition improved so dramatically by taking curcumin!

    For many patients with IBD (inflammatory bowel disease) corticosteroids reduce their pain symptoms, but damage the intestinal lining over time actually making the condition worse.

    However, supplementing with curcumin did not have these side effects and, because of its anti-inflammatory properties, actually helped heal the gut and supported the growth of good bacteria (probiotics).

    8. Cholesterol regulators

    One of the reasons heart disease is such a problem in the U.S. is that people are developing pre-diabetes (excessive blood sugar) at an alarming rate.

    In turn, diabetics and non-diabetics alike are suffering from a common complication called oxidative stress, which damages the inside of blood vessels. Because of this damage to the arteries, cholesterol begins to build up to patch up the damaged areas which leads to high levels of LDL cholesterol.

    Traditionally, statin drugs (like Lipitor) are widely known to harm the kidneys and liver and cause a number of deadly side effects. They do bring cholesterol down but never address that actual cause which is oxidative stress that is caused by high blood sugar levels and inflammation.

    Thankfully, medical doctors are becoming more and more aware of the dangerous side effects of statin-drugs and prescribing natural alternatives like curcumin and fish oil instead!

    A study done by Drugs in R & D found that curcumin was equal or more effective than diabetes medications at reducing oxidative stress and inflammation in the treatment of high cholesterol.

    Studies like these are causing pharmaceutical companies to try and design a synthetic form of curcumin that unfortunately, will not work as well as the real thing.

    9. Painkillers

    One of the more widely accepted properties of curcumin in scientific communities is its ability to manage pain.

    Just this past year the European Journal of Pharmacology published research that discovered curcumin naturally activates the opioid system in diabetic rats. Typically manipulated by drugs, this natural process serves as the body’s inherent pain-relieving response.

    Not being limited to diabetic pain conditions, an interesting study also published late last year gives us a clue as to the wide array of pain conditions that can be treated by curcumin.

    Take, for instance, severe burns. Typically, burn victims are treated by dangerous opioids and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatories. However, because of its anti-inflammatory benefits, U.S. Army Institute of Surgical Research suggests that, curcumin should be used to treat burns instead of these conventional medications.

    The trend should becoming clear at this point. Therapeutic use of turmeric and other curcumin-rich plants are displacing conventional medical treatments and proving it’s a legitimate natural painkiller.

    10. Steroids

    Lastly, we’ll take a look at how turmeric benefits the many conditions normally treated by corticosteroids such as:

    Psoriasis
    Lupus
    Rheumatoid arthritis
    Scleroderma
    Chronic pain
    In a 1999 breakthrough clinical study, it was found that curcumin has the ability to cure chronic inflammation of the eye. Typically this condition was only treated with steroids but today it’s common for medical doctors who practice functional medicine to prescribe curcumin instead.

    What cannot be overstated, however, is that although statistically “comparable” to steroids in managing and reversing chronic disease, “The lack of side effects with curcumin is its greatest advantage compared with corticosteroids,” as stated by the authors in the above study out of K.G. Medical College.

    To give you a sense of the amount of suffering alleviated by curcumin, the following is a sample of steroid side effects listed by the UK’s National Health Services (NHS):

    Acne
    Asthma
    Cancer
    Cataracts
    Delayed wound healing
    Diabetes onset
    Glaucoma
    Hypertension (high blood pressure)
    Increased appetite (oftentimes leading to increased weight)
    Indigestion
    Insomnia
    Kidney and thyroid issues
    Mood disturbances (including aggression, irritability, and rapid mood swings mimicking bipolar disorder)
    Muscle weakness
    Nausea
    Risk of infection
    Stunted growth in children
    Tachycardia (rapid heartbeat)
    Thinning skin (leading to easy bruising)
    Ultimately, when taking into account the large amount of deadly complications these 10 drugs puts your body at risk for, it is easy to see how taking therapeutic curcumin is superior to most medicines.

    If you have any of the diseases above, you will want to consider this natural approach first. For those of you who aren’t sick, taking turmeric will serve you well as a preventative measure.

    Turmeric Side Effects

    Some people have reported allergic reactions to turmeric, especially after skin exposure. Typically this is experienced as a mild, itchy rash. In addition, high doses of turmeric have been observed to cause:

    Nausea
    Diarrhea
    Increased risk of bleeding
    Increased liver function tests
    Hyperactive gallbladder contractions
    Hypotension (lowered blood pressure)
    Uterine contractions in pregnant women
    Increased menstrual flow
    People taking certain medications should also be careful when using turmeric in their food or supplementing with it. Turmeric may interfere with anti-coagulants like aspirin, clopidogrel and warfarin. It also can affect medications such as non-steroidal, anti-inflammatory drugs. As with any herb or supplement, use as directed.

    If you’re in the position where you must be on prescription medications, don’t discount the need to include ample amounts of fresh, organic turmeric into your diets because it will help reduce the adverse affects of the medicine.

    A study that was published in the Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmacology describes how combing curcumin with prednisolone (a steroid) effectively reduces the side effects of this dangerous medication.

    Turmeric Recipes

    One of my favorite recipes for including turmeric benefits into your diet is turmeric tea “liquid gold”.

    Also, consuming turmeric eggs for breakfast and curried carrot soup is an excellent way to get more turmeric in your diet.

    Amazingly, anti-arthritic activity and a marked reduction in steroid toxicity was seen when supplementing with curcumin.

    At the end of the day, the research speaks for itself and we cannot think of one reason why EVERYONE shouldn’t be taking some form of turmeric every day.

    Whether as a supplement or a spice to flavor your food, you will certainly be satisfied with turmeric benefits for your body!

    Turmeric Supplements

    Along with adding turmeric into your diet you may also consider taking it or curcumin in supplement form. I personally recommend consuming a CO2 extracted form of turmeric.

    Also, according to a study, published in Planta Medica, taking turmeric in combination with black pepper, which contains piperine, improves turmeric absorbability throughout the entire body. They added 20mg of piperine to 2000mg Turmeric, and it increased the bioavailability of Turmeric 154 percent!

    From the sound of it, you might think leaky gut only affects the digestive system, but in reality it can affect more. Because Leaky Gut is so common, and such an enigma, I’m offering a free webinar on all things leaky gut. Click here to learn more about the webinar.

    American Cancer Society. Turmeric. Available at: http://www.cancer.org/treatment/treatmentsandsideeffects/complementaryandalternativemedicine/herbsvitaminsandminerals/turmeric.

    Banafshe HR, et al. Effect of curcumin on diabetic peripheral neuropathic pain: Possible involvement of opioid system. Eur J Pharmacol 2013; [Epub ahead of print].

    Cancer Research UK. Can turmeric prevent or treat cancer? Available at: http://www.cancerresearchuk.org/cancer-help/about-cancer/cancer-questions/can-turmeric-prevent-bowel-cancer.

    Cheppudira B, et al. Curcumin: a novel therapeutic for burn pain and wound healing. Expert Opin Investig Drugs 2013; 22(10): 1295-303.

    Kuncha M, et al. Curcumin potentiates the anti-arthritic effect of prednisolone in Freund’s complete adjuvant-induced arthritic rats. J Pharm Pharmacol 2014; 66(1): 133-44.

    Lal B, et al. Efficacy of curcumin in the management of chronic anterior uveitis. Phytother Res 1999; 13(4): 318-22.

    NHS. Anticoagulant medicine – side effects. Available at: http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/Anticoagulant-medicines/Pages/Side-effects.aspx.

    NHS. Side effects of corticosteroids. Available at: http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/Corticosteroid-(drugs)/Pages/Sideeffects.aspx.

    Ng SC, et al. Therapeutic strategies for the management of ulcerative colitis. Inflamm Bowel Dis 2009; 15(6): 935-50.

    R Srivastava, et al. Effect of curcumin on platelet aggregation and vascular prostacyclin synthesis. Arzneimittelforschung 1986; 36(4): 715-7.

    Sanmukhani J, et al. Efficacy and Safety of Curcumin in Major Depressive Disorder: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Phytother Res 2013; [Epub ahead of print].

    Sun J, et al. Preventive effects of curcumin and dexamethasone on lung transplantation-associated lung injury in rats. Crit Care Med 2008; 36(4): 1205-13.

    Taylor RA, et al. Curcumin for inflammatory bowel disease: a review of human studies. Altern Med Rev 2011; 16(2): 152-6.

    Teayoun K, et al. Curcumin activates AMPK and suppresses gluconeogenic gene expression in hepatoma cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun 2009; 388(2): 377-82.

    Usharani P, et al. Effect of NCB-02, atorvastatin and placebo on endothelial function, oxidative stress and inflammatory markers in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus: a randomized, parallel-group, placebo-controlled, 8-week study. Drugs R D. 2008; 9(4): 243-50.

    Yasunari Takada, et al. Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory agents differ in their ability to suppress NF-kappaB activation, inhibition of expression of cyclooxygenase-2 and cyclin D1, and abrogation of tumor cell proliferation. Oncogene 2004; 23(57): 9247-58.

  5. . Says:

    Professor Nishan C. Wijesinha says;

    “OLA Manuscript of Ganges Delta Aborigines reached by me reveals the ancient secret of elimination of the Dengue Mosquitoes”;
    There were critics who appealed for test results on how saffron combats the dengue?
    The following video will support my research.
    http://uk.reuters.com/video/2015/05/21/saffron-could-help-combat-dengue-says-br?videoId=364316616
    Saffron could help combat dengue, says Brazilian study
    uk.reuters.com
    An extract from the Indian spice saffron could be the latest piece in the puzzle in the fight against dengue, say researchers in Brazil. Sharon Reich reports.
    http://uk.reuters.com/video/2015/05/21/saffron-could-help-combat-dengue-says-br?videoId=364316616

  6. Ananda-USA Says:

    The University of Texas at Austin, TX has an ongoing scientific investigation of TURMERIC as a cancer remedy. There is a lot of literature on the Web regarding the benefits of using turmeric for this purpose, but very few confirmatory scientific double-blind tests. The UT, Austin studies may be able to fill that gap.

  7. NeelaMahaYoda Says:

    Vijendra

    It is a good lesson for you. Without understanding real facts behind what Wijesinha was talking about, you jump up and say Wijesinha should never publish this type of “mumbo-jumbo” without any concrete proof of its efficacy.

    Wijesinha is talking about Indian Saffron, not about turmeric.

    Very interesting research by Brazilians to prove Wijesinha’s point.

  8. Senerath Says:

    What is “Indian Safron” ? Could it be “Pandu” as known in Sinhala , used for colouring Buddhist monk’s robes ? Is it available in Sinhala Medicine shops ?

  9. NeelaMahaYoda Says:

    Senerath

    Saffron is a spice derived from the flower of Crocus sativus, commonly known as the “saffron crocus”. Saffron crocus grows to 20–30 cm and bears up to four flowers, each with three vivid crimson stigmas, which are the distal end of a carpel.

    There are many types of Saffron available in the market, Indian Saffron, Persian Saffron, Spanish Saffron etc.

    In London 1gm of Saffron cost you about £4.50. I am sure saffron will also be available in Sri Lanka where authentic saffron rice. Kashmiri biryani and Saffron Milk are popular among Hindus.

    In Europe Saffron comes from the La Mancha region in southern Spain. It is the orange-red stigma of the purple-blue autumn crocus that provides this powerful cooking ingredient.

    The crocus filaments are plucked by hand and dried very carefully over wood fires. Saffron was once grown extensively in Cambridgeshire and Essex (e.g. Saffron Walden) and was particularly popular during the reign of Henry VIII.

    Other countries still grow Saffron such as Iran (see below) and the Kashmir region of India.

    Saffron has the ability to infuse both colour and flavour into dishes such as Paella and Bouillabaisse. It blends well with other spices to lend depth and richness to cooking.

    Saffron can also be used to make saffron buns or cakes, as is traditional in Cornwall. It is common in India for this spice to be added to lamb dishes. Saffron can also add flavour and colour to drinks.

    Saffron strands can either be added directly to the cooking pot or can be ground down. Some people like to pre-soak their saffron in either water overnight or warm milk for 10-15 minutes prior to use to help fully release the colour and flavours.

    We always have Saffron in our kitchen. When we cook saffron rice we add a few Saffron strands directly to the cooking pot.

    Excellent accompaniment to fish dishes.
    Livens up the colour of rice, noodles and sauces.
    Helps to meld and mellow the flavours of other ingredients whilst cooking.
    Highly concentrated, so only a pinch or two is necessary.

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