In a post by the New York Times in May, 2002, I found the first written confirmation for the general public of the danger of radioactive fallout. The article claimed that the average exposure from nuclear testing, medical radiation, x-rays and other procedures was 20 milliGrays per capita between 1951 and 2000. Since then, we have had Japan’s nuclear crisis, so that number has risen.
Shortly after Chernobyl, the people of England had a run of strange symptoms that didn’t add up to any particular diagnosis. And if they did, the proven method of treatment didn’t work. It was the World Radionics Association that determined the source of stress was the fallout.
Healthy cells are negatively charged most of the time, and bounce off their neighbor cells like the north ends of two magnets. This allows space between the cells for transportation of nutrients to the cell and waste away from the cell.
The danger of radiation toxicity is that it effects the electron transport system in every cell wall. This system keeps the charge of the outer cell wall negative until the cell has produced energy as a result of taking in nutrients. The cell wall then becomes positively charged, the electron transport system opens up, and the waste and energy leave the cell, allowing new nutrition to enter. The cell wall then becomes negatively charged, and the process starts over again.
Hazel Parcells recommended a detoxifying bath for environmental radiation and x-rays. Dissolve one pound of sea salt and one pound of baking soda in a tub of very warm water. Do the bath at night, and stay in the water for a maximum of 20 minutes, or until the water cools. If you experience any discomfort like excess heat, headaches, or an acute exacerbation of chronic symptoms, drain the tub and get out. Do the bath three times in the first 30 days, and then once a month thereafter.
My experience with enzymes is THEY WORK. If they don’t, try this bath. On your enzyme regimen, the nutrition is getting to the cell. Be sure it’s getting INTO the cell!
Susan Richter, RN, Nutritionist, CCH, Advanced Digestive Health Practitioner, sharing more than 30 years of knowledge acquired through clinical hands-on experience and the Food Enzyme Institute, (formerly Loomis Institute).