At the turn of the 20th century, heart attacks were not listed in medical books -
Today, 1/2 the population dies from “cardiovascular disease”!
What happened in 100 years???
Once again I am going to be very simple in this presentation, but the knowledge and its application is very powerful. First let me make a reference to history. At the turn of the twentieth century, heart attacks did not exist -
Today half the population of America dies from “cardiovascular disease”. What happened during a 100 year time span that so changed the picture? Here it is.…
• Processing of foods which reverses natures ratios of potassium to sodium.
• Unnatural farming practices using cationic herbicides and pesticides.
• Increased use of pharmaceutical drugs, over 90% of which are strongly cationic.
• Increased use of sugar which inhibits ionic mobility.
• Chlorination and flouridation of drinking water.
• Not drinking enough pure clean water
• The use of strongly cationic aluminum cans for food and drinks.
• The use of cationic chemical additives and preservatives in food.
• Exposure to thousands of cationic chemicals in the environment.
• Increased consumption of cooked animal protein.
• The consumption of homogenized milk.
• The consumption of polyunsaturated and hydrogenated oils.
Each of these things means the mix of anionic and cationic forces in our bodies is askew, in effect lowering blood zeta potential and clogging things up. Add them all up and you have cardiovascular stress, unheard of 100 years ago, but “normal” today.
In a perfect world with the right concentration of electrolytes which is in perfect balance for the blood, the blood will have a specific conductance (SC) reading of 12,000 micromhos. Specific conductance for blood or urine is a measure of the conductivity level (how well the fluid conducts electricity) and is measured with conductivity meters. The reciprocal of conductivity which is resistivity is also often used. The kidneys job is to make sure blood stays at the 12,000 micromho level. If the right proportion of dietary electrolytes were being consumed along with adequate water intake, the urine SC would reflect this 12,000 level. This would tell you the kidneys are cruising at a 1 to 1 concentration factor and they are not doing one bit more work than they need to do. Now if an individual starts to lessen water intake, drinks water too high in mineral concentration, consumes too many of the items listed above, then the kidney is going to have to increase concentration levels and the urine will reflect this in a higher SC. A SC reading of 24,000 micromhos reflects a doubling of effort by the kidneys. A 36,000 SC is a triple work load. As you can see, this leads to kidney stress. We have seen people coming into clinics and they pin the needle on the SC meter. Levels of 40,000 micromhos and beyond. These individuals are heart attacks waiting to happen. And guess what, it is not unusual.
The key to cardiovascular health and reversing heart disease is to understand that everything that passes your lips is a potential stress on your system. The more it comes from the above list, the more stress it is. That stress in electrical terms is one of excess cations and the potential for lowering zeta potential. When that starts to happen, blood elements start to stick together, clots start to form, and trouble begins. This trouble would be reflected in the picture of blood under the microscope and a simple reading of urine SC would correlate the picture and quantify the trouble. Increasing urine SC relates to decreasing zeta potential in the blood. Clinically we might use a few other tests but the solution is to increase water intake and the levels of anionic substances in the body.
Dr. McDaniel discovered long ago that if an individual could keep their urine SC to the 12,000 micromho level, watch their dietary intake of foods (which SC could also be tracked), and possibly supplement with an appropriate anionic electrolyte mix, then heart disease, renal problems and kidney stones would be non-
Conductivity Testers Today…
Digital & Small.
They fit in your pocket.
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Conductivity Testers in the Old Day…
Analog & Big
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