Diary of Unknown Symptoms

Mystery of the Internal Vibration

Entry for March 28, 2007

Back from the Iridologist. I have my iridology report from last year and my camera. I’m hoping that she’ll let me take some photos of the foot bath to record the progress.

She starts by asking me a bunch of generic health questions and fills out a form as we go. I answer her questions but I don’t go into too much detail for each question. At the end of the questionnaire, she takes a picture of each iris. The pictures are not that great and I show her how to use the camera in macro mode. I’m a little worried at this point but she is also unhappy with the results and switches to an iridology machine that looks like a huge microscope. She records my iris markings on a iridology iris chart and comments on the anxiety and stressed adrenals. She also mentions that she sees white marks on my liver and kidneys. She asks me if there is a genetic heart condition in my family: Nope none. She doesn’t say anything more but I know that the previous iridology reading had mentioned the same thing.

I already knew about the stressed adrenals and I’ve changed my lifestyle and added vitamins and minerals for the past year with little results. So I asked her how long it would take to correct the stressed adrenals. Her response? TWO YEARS!

She continues and makes a comment on the thyroid and asks if I have taking anything for thyroid support. I’ve never taken anything to support the thyroid and she explains that this could be one of the reasons for my low energy. She suggests taking a multi glandular support supplement for the thyroid and adrenals. As we get into get into a bit more detail, I mention about magnesium and mitral valve prolapse. Turns out, she has MVP as well! I continue and mention Plantar Fasciitis and she has that as well. Then I explain how I believe the two are connected from a lack of blood circulation and how it disappeared taking niacin for a few days.

She was very interested in my research and asked me if I had thought about getting into the health industry because I seemed so knowledgeable.

We talked about my discovery with zinc and copper and I explain about how I had a hard time with the ratio. She suggested alternating the dosage every other day. One day of zinc, copper the next. She tried kinesiology on a few of her supplements and I really didn’t show anything in a strong kind of way. I’ve always found that kinesiology is a bit of a hokey kind of science but I don’t fully understand how it works…

After about 30 minutes, she takes my to another room for the Ion Foot Bath. I ask her if I can take some photos and she doesn’t mind. I place my feet in some really warm water and away we go!!

March 28, 2007 Posted by | Health | , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Entry for March 23, 2007

The dangers of messing with mineral ratios. This article basically sums up the past year in a nutshell. It’s scary but what other choice have I been given? Most of the doctors don’t believe in the magnesium deficiency not to mention the zinc and copper…

Each mineral in the body has an effect on all the other minerals. No mineral works alone. There is no way of telling what you are doing without the intelligent use of hair tests and kinesiologic testing. Feeling better is not really a criteria that a supplement is “working.” It is possible to make a person temporarily feel better by making their condition worse. For instance, lets take a fast oxidizer who has a high level of sodium and potassium; this means his adrenals are overactive or overstressed. This person is already overstimulating himself to keep himself going.

Now if he takes supplements like vitamin E and vitamin C, and a high B-complex stress vitamin, he might feel better. Yet he is really making his pattern worse. What happens is that the vitamin C, E, and B-complex raise the sodium and potassium even more. It is a drug-like effect, like taking a cup of coffee. The person notices a pick-up. What he will probably not be aware of is that by raising the sodium and potassium he has pushed himself closer to a heart attack. He will also not be aware that his calcium and magnesium levels are being lowered at the same time. If he keeps doing this, long enough, the calcium and magnesium levels–and the ratios between them–can move into a cancer resonance range.

In fact, if you change or rearrange a mineral pattern by 10-25%–in any direction–you can probably get relief from symptoms. You get short-term benefit by helping some parts of the mineral chart at the expense of others. Unfortunately, the damage you are doing does not show until later. It takes time to develop. So you never realize the harm you have done to yourself.

Believe it or not, many times you have to make a person temporarily feel worse to get him better. Let’s take the example of the fast oxidizer we were using before. The right way to help this person would be to lower his sodium and potassium levels. this would reduce the stress on his adrenal glands. It would slow down the person’s metabolism and prevent him from burning out his mineral reserves and collapsing. You have to slow this kind of person down to save his life. But when you do it, he feels worse. He doesn’t want to slow down. He wants to keep driving himself. A person like this won’t voluntarily go into a healthfood store and buy supplements that will slow him down. No one would ever take supplements that would make him feel worse. If a person took something that made him feel worse, he would stop, and if it made him feel better, he would keep taking it.

Now you can see some of the problems of randomly taking supplements without knowing what you are doing. So far, we’ve only mentioned four minerals, sodium, potassium, calcium and magnesium. You can imagine how complicated it can get when you consider the relationship between the other minerals, such as copper, zinc, manganese, chromium, phosphorus, iron, and so forth. The only way you can tell what supplements to take for your specific physical/emotional imbalances is to use the results of hair analysis or kinesiological muscle testing.

March 23, 2007 Posted by | Health | , , , | Leave a comment

Entry for October 22, 2006

I had a really interesting experience today. I was running out of my supply of vitamin B6 so I head to the local health food store. As I was looking at the vitamins, the lady asked me if I needed any help. Usually I tell them that I’m okay and brush them aside. Today I decided to ask her about the absorption of B6. She questioned why I thought I had a B6 deficiency because she said it’s unusual for men and more common among women. I asked her about B complex in the liquid form and she agreed that it had a better absorption rate so I decided to purchase some to give it a try.

She said from looking at my appearance she suspected I had a mineral deficiency rather than vitamins and commented on my pale skin and dark circles under my eyes. I somehow mentioned about my problem with magnesium and she started telling me about how vitamin deficiencies can be caused by exposure to electromagnetic fields.

WOW! I couldn’t believe my ears. I almost never mention my stories with EMF exposure for fear that people would really think I was a raving lunatic. But not this time… it was mentioned to me so I opened up and explained some of my discoveries and she appeared quite interested. I continued by telling her the success I’ve had using Google for my symptoms instead of the doctors and she said I should see a real doctor and stop using the internet and recommended an in-store homeopathic doctor.

As I was standing there talking to her, a customer came in and purchased a bar of soap. The lady behind the counter seemed to know her quite well and mentioned my B6 deficiency to her. She asked me if would mind trying a test and I agreed. She asked me to hold my arm out and push against it when she pushes on it.

She asked me how old I was and being that my birthday was in two days, I answered 36 just as she pushed on my arm. She told me that my age was incorrect. I gave her my correct age and my arm didn’t go down as far. Okay so I’ve seen this before with the Iridologist…it’s applied kinesiology.

She gave me a bottle from the shelf and asked me to hold it across my chest. She pressed on my arm and it fell down low and she commented on that I didn’t need it. We did the same thing with my liquid B complex and my arm stayed up high when she pushed on it.

Interesting but was it realistic? Who doesn’t need B complex?

November 1, 2006 Posted by | Health | , , , , , , | Leave a comment


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