looking for the root cause.
There are many chronic diseases such as excess weight, arthritis, high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, and heart disease, to name just a few, which are becoming increasingly common and not reliably preventable. At best, annual tests provide early warning.
Your doctor confirms the diagnosis with more tests, tells you it is chronic, progressive and incurable, and puts you on medications for the rest of your life.
But these diseases are not caused by lack of medications. They are not tablet deficiency diseases. Medications rarely, if ever, deal with the root cause of the problem. At best they partially control the result. They work by blocking or inhibiting natural processes in the body, which is rarely ideal. Many of these diseases were rare until the 20th century and have become far more common in the last few decades.
Wouldn’t it be better to seek the root cause of these very common conditions? Wouldn’t dealing with the cause make more sense than coping with the result.
A very common root cause is intolerance of the high levels of sugar in our diet which is closely related to unsustainably high levels of insulin. This root cause was established in the 1980s.
Why don’t you hear about it? Because there is very little interest in promoting treatments that involve:
• The medical profession recognising they’ve been giving the wrong advice.
• A total shift in the way these diseases are managed.
• Retraining most doctors and health practitioners.
• Doing the right thing when it is easier to continue doing the wrong thing.
• Eating good quality, natural food.
• Avoiding manufactured and highly processed food.
• Much less reliance on medication.
• Much less reliance on doctors and surgeons.
• Fewer hospital beds.
Basically, the medical establishment, big pharma and agribusiness don’t want to know.
Try to find a medical adviser who has been prepared to look beyond the conventional wisdom, the current dogma, in many areas of medicine.
This is not to deny, of course, that there have been amazing advances in medicine. But, despite all these advances, why are so many of us becoming sicker?