Things I Didn’t Say Monday #1
Here are some footnotes to Monday’s show (Feb. 1, 2016).
Re: You said you had some ideas maybe a little different from Dr. Tom Cowan.
“It doesn’t have to be veins,” according to Dr. Cowan.
Evidence says otherwise. It’s a minor difference, but minor differences can lead to big ones, especially where science is concerned.
Leon Manteuffel-Szoege (“Energy sources of blood circulation and the mechanical action of the heart,” Thorax, Mar. 1960) wrote …
“The additional energy of the circulation manifests itself most distinctly in the venous system and is strictly connected, as is the whole circulatory system, with the temperature in various organs.”
The liver is hotter than the heart, and the liver is “the most dynamic centre of the venous circulation.”
This coincides with Traditional (and non-traditional) Chinese Medicine having both a Heart Meridian and a Heart Governor Meridian.
Re: Do you think that there are germs or things like AIDS virus that people actually catch?
Definitely. But I also believe in super-immunity.
It’s only possible for a select group of people who have mastered the delta brain wave of existence.
Would you go to an acupuncturist who used his needles over and over again, jabbing them in people through their shirts and jeans, wiping them off on his pants without so much of a trace of a “clean needle technique,” and then stashing them back in their container for his next client?
Welcome to the clinic of Swami Nitty-Gritty, who had no fear of infectious disease.
Re: Can rice feed Candida overgrowth?
Rice and oats (well-cooked) burn cleaner than other complex carbohydrates.
Rice has the smallest particle size of any grain.
Most complex carbohydrates burn less cleanly than fruit sugar, cane sugar, and beet sugar (best left in the fruit, cane, and beet).
The result is a greater or lesser amount of lactic overload in the heart, uterus, and other smooth muscles (some doctors actually believe that “this inefficiency of carbohydrate metabolism might be viewed as a metabolic defect”).
Otto Warburg (1883-1970) and W.F. Koch (1885-1967) would disagree if they hadn’t already gone on their Cosmic Vacations.
Re: What is the best morning honey?
Tupelo honey is probably the best choice because of its high fructose level.
It doesn’t granulate, remaining in a liquid state.
White tupelo honey from the white Ogeechee tupelo blossom is the only premium honey in the U.S certified as pure (not blended with other honey sources).