Doctors Kill More People Than Cops…

I am ready for this conversation. Especially after reports that people put on ventilators in NY died, while articles and posts promoting vitamin C and natural medicine were suppressed. Link to article:

In November of 2019 I was told I would need surgery for three painful cysts on my ovaries. I declined treatment, went to Peru and connected my body and with natural treatments thanks to the help of my friends at Chirapa Manta Ecolodge. I had a scan done in January and all but one cyst had disappeared. The other was gone within a month.Around the same time I had doctors call me a medical anomaly after presenting with all of the signs of a brain tumor. Vision loss, headaches, vertigo, swelling behind my eyes. MRI’s, CAT scans and a host of vision specialists followed. What was going on? The answer confused the doctors, but I was processing ten years of suppressed traumatic memories and my body and brain hadn’t caught up. Meditation, somatic therapy and a little micro dosing of psybicilin and I healed myself. The doctor I told my story to was a retina specialist, and he was forced to admit that he had no clue and maybe I was on to something. Just sharing my experiences. Most doctors miss the connection between the body and the spirit when treating illness.

Gabor Maté explains it beautifully:“I never get angry,” says a character in one of Woody Allen’s movies. “I grow a tumor instead.” Much more scientific truth is captured in that droll remark than many doctors would recognize. Mainstream medical practice largely ignores the role of emotions in the physiological functioning of the human organism. Yet the scientific evidence abundantly shows that people’s lifetime emotional experiences profoundly influence health and illness. And, since emotional patterns are a response to the psychological and social environment, disease in an individual always tells us about the multigenerational family of origin and the broader culture in which that person’s life unfolds.We human beings are biopsychosocial creatures whose health or illness reflects our relationship with the world we inhabit—including all the variables of family, class, gender, race, political status, and the physical ecology of which we are a part. A recent article from the National Institutes of Health called for a new foundational theory for medicine, based on a “biopsychosocial-ecological paradigm.” Given the ideological limitations of mainstream medicine, this forward-looking initiative is not likely to be heeded soon”-Gabor Maté

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