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Blog / Oct 22, 2014
Feb 04/09
Disease in a Bottle
Jan 30/09
The Art of Staying Young
Nov 18/08
Our Attitudes and Aging
Nov 03/08
INABILITY TO LIVE A BLISSFUL LIFE
May 27/08
Large intestine cleansing
Oct 29/07
Look after your health as carefully and tenderly as you look after your car.
Oct 22/07
We are what we eat
Oct 18/07
Less flour - more power
Oct 09/07
The truth about meat – the time bomb
Oct 04/07
CHEAP CANCER CURE?
Oct 01/07
Disease in a Bottle
Sep 25/07
The Danger of Refined Foods
May 16/07
INCORRECT BREATHING
Mar 26/07
Factors Causing Damage to our Health
All news

Causes of Diseases

Trying to research the formation process of many diseases doesn't require as much time as we might think. Even though every person's body is as unique as our fingerprints, the general outline of disease process is roughly the same. In simple terms, every health problem, from a simple rush or allergy to cancer on one of our organs, is a disorder of the whole body. Whatever name we give it, its cause is the accumulation of toxins. The toxins come from two sources:

  1. From outside with food, air, water, medications, etc.
  2. Produced in our body as a result of its own life processes and life processes of bacteria living in it.

Undigested food forms deposits in the large intestine and becomes breeding ground for toxin-producing bacteria. Toxins are absorbed by intestinal walls and blood carries them to all our organs, where they cause diseases. To make the point, I'll use a drastic example of experiments done by the Nazis during the Second World War. They took the contents of the large intestine from prisoners suffering from chronic constipation, made serum from it, and injected healthy prisoners with it. Depending on the amount of serum, the injections resulted in psychological disorders, burst blood vessels, and strokes.

Professor Zepp of Moscow University wrote at the beginning of the twentieth century an interesting book that was never published, like many other works written by Russian doctors. He found out in his experiments that stroke is caused by ear inflammation, which in turn is a result of throat inflammation. The throat gets ill because the kidneys don't function properly. Kidneys malfunction because people use bedding that is to warm and wear warm air tight clothing. Kidney disease distorts skin breathing and other skin function. Poor functioning of skin and kidneys leads to liver disease, and these are followed by irregularities in circulatory and digestive systems. Resulting constipation causes autotoxication (self-poisoning) in the body, accompanied by headaches. Blood vessels in the brain expand and are ready to burst. When a blood vessel bursts (micro-stroke), the damage done in the brain can affect all bodily systems and can result in psychosis, schizophrenia, dementia, hearing impairment, vision disorders, large intestine disorders, gallbladder and kidney stones, rheumatism, etc.

At about the same time in another part of the world, Japanese professor Nishi noticed that 99% of people that die of various diseases have micro-strokes in those sections of the brain that direct the movement of limbs. This led him to an explanation for the phenomenon of cold hands and feet. People with constantly cold hands and feet suffer from disorders in the functioning of the heart, blood vessels, and kidneys. Their lungs and liver are also inefficient, and all this is caused by frequent constipation.

When food isn't fully digested and absorbed, undigested pieces decompose in the large intestine. One of the products is carbon monoxide. It binds with hemoglobin to produce a toxic compound, which accumulates and causes damage to our body, especially the circulatory system. Nishi concluded that brain and large intestine are the most important organs in the body.

Abbot, an American doctor, published a study before the Second World War in which he tied the origin of some diseases to changes in the spine. (See "An ill spine means an ill body" at page 16 of "Can We Live 150 Years?")

Various body movements can often cause minute dislocations of vertebrae; the muscles around a dislocated vertebra stiffen up and prevent it from moving back to its proper position. This results in progressive nerve and muscle inflammation, causing pain and limiting our range of motion.

A dislocated vertebra creates pressure on nerves and blood vessels that are connected with specific muscles and organs. If a nerve remains under pressure for a long time, the organ depending on that nerve develops pathologies that are hard to cure. The following health problems are associated with dislocations in corresponding spinal sections:

Cervical - Allergies, loss of hearing, sight problems, eczema, throat problems, thyroid gland disorders; Thoracic - Asthma, pain in the lower arms, back pains, gall bladder disorders, liver problems, stomach and duodenum ulcers, kidney diseases, skin disorders (acne, rashes, eczema, boils);

Lumbar - Hemorrhoids, bladder disorders, irregular menstrual cycle, menstrual pains, impotence, knee pain, lumbago, lumbar pain, poor blood circulation in the legs, ankle swelling, cold feet, weak legs, muscular cramps in the legs.

All health disorders reflect unhealthy lifestyle - wrong diet, improper breathing, poor sleep, lack of exercise, and negative thinking - we lead from our childhood to old age. The long chain of health problems can originate from minute changes in the spine caused by incorrect sleeping position and lack of exercise.

These changes can lead to impairment in skin function and deficiency of oxygen in the body. The process intensifies if we dress too warmly and neglect aerobic and aquatic exercises. Inefficient skin breathing negatively influences the function of liver and kidneys (stones, low filtering abilities) and also negatively changes the composition of blood.

Poor blood quality can cause vein disorders, muscle cramps in the legs, tooth decay, poor condition of hair and nails, inefficiency of the heart, problems with eyes, ears, and finally with the brain. Inefficiency in liver and kidney function leads to gastrointestinal disorders (indigestion, heartburn) and to stomach and duodenum diseases. On top of that, it leads to chronic constipation and resulting autotoxication, accompanied by nerve and psychological disorders, headaches, weakness, insomnia, and finally broken blood vessels in the brain. Even if it doesn't result in death, it paralyzes our limbs by damaging the brain area responsible for directing our movements.

Paralyzed and cold limbs negatively affect the condition of our heart, blood vessels, and kidneys. We face the possibility of heart disease, cancer, or Alzheimer's disease. It becomes a closed circle.

The order of disease development can of course be different for everybody. The specific "scenario" is an individual thing. Sometimes diseases develop simultaneously. You can use your own example or that of a relative or friend to analyze the connection between lifestyle and the state of health. Read more on page 105

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