Viking runes, the oldest known material ever produced in Europe, are now being produced in Britain for the first time.The Viking runes were made by scribes on a Viking ship called the Leningrad, which arrived in the Baltic Sea in 1066.They were made with metal tools, which can still be found today in Viking ships. The Viking-era scribes were fascinated by the runes, which were produced in the for...
The jhin, which is found in many Indian cultures, has been the subject of a debate in the community over the past century.
But now, a new study says it could be a godsend to those who have lost it.
The ancient Sanskrit word for ‘jhin’ is rajah.
It means guardian or protector, and it’s been used as a protector of land, land resources and property.
However, a study by University of Melbourne’s School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) suggests the jhin could also be a way to protect against diseases, particularly those that were transmitted by mosquitoes.
“It’s not just about what it can do, but how it can protect us from disease,” Dr Paul Jansson, a professor in the Department of Human Health Sciences, said.
It has been used for thousands of years in many ancient societies, and has been found in numerous cultures around the world.
According to the study, the jhan can help people protect themselves from disease by absorbing or blocking toxic substances.
“[The jhan] is a way of protecting against infection, which can be transmitted by mosquito bites, viruses, fungi and bacteria,” Dr Jansson said.
“It can be a protective agent in a way that you don’t know how it will work or how much it will do.”
The study, which was published in the journal Nature Ecology & Evolution, looked at a range of parasites, viruses and bacteria, as well as other diseases.
They found that a person with a jhan rune who had no malaria, tuberculosis or other parasites would be protected against malaria, and would also be protected from certain types of bacterial infections.
As well as preventing malaria, the study also found that people with a mutation of the jhn gene, which codes for the enzyme that is involved in making the toxin that causes malaria, were more likely to live longer.
While people with no jhan runes had lower rates of death from any cause than those with one, they also had a higher rate of cardiovascular disease, heart failure, strokes and dementia.
Dr Jansson explained that the mutation was found in a group of people with certain genetic variations in the genes that code for the toxin for the parasite.
“They have mutations that make the parasite less likely to be transmitted, so they don’t have that mutation that protects against malaria,” he said.
The study also looked at the health benefits of a mutation in the enzyme responsible for making the parasite’s toxin.
People with the mutation, known as the TGFβ2Tn1A gene, had lower risk of diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease.
If a mutation was in place, it was linked to reduced inflammation and reduced levels of certain immune markers.
When the researchers looked at people who had not had a mutation, the results were the same.
But the researchers said that the effect was more likely in people who have the mutation than those without one.
“If you have a mutation that is in place it’s more likely that you have lower risk,” Dr Sjöberg said.
“If you don, you have higher risk.”
Dr Järve Johansson, from the Department, said the findings were promising.
“The mutation can be useful in preventing malaria and preventing the spread of other infectious diseases.
So it could help prevent the spread and spread of a lot of diseases,” she said.