Re: What is the tomato juice and corn oil protocol for liver cleansing?
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) advised combining 4 ounces of tomato juice with 4 ounces of unrefined corn oil, and drinking it at Small Intestine Time.
The liver’s Glycogen Level Peak occurs at 2:00 a.m. (mid-Liver Time).
Liver Time is from 1:00-3:00 a.m.
The liver’s Biliary Level Peak occurs at 2:00 p.m. (mid-Small Intestine Time).
Small Intestine Time is from 1:00-3:00 p.m.
Well-documented studies (starting with Forsgren, 1928) show that anyone sleeping from 10:00 p.m. to 6:00 a.m. has their liver’s maximum anabolic phase at 2:00 a.m. and maximum catabolic phase at 2:00 p.m.
The liver’s glycogen level reaches its zenith at 2:00 a.m. and drops to its nadir at 2:00 p.m.
Bile production is exactly inverse to glycogen levels, dropping to its nadir at 2:00 a.m. and reaching its zenith at 2:00 p.m.
The liver has the potential to be replenished or even rebuilt by bone marrow cells at or around Liver Time.
Not eating at Liver Time is a form of INTERMITTENT FASTING, and helps store extra glycogen in the liver, muscles, red blood cells, and kidneys.
A morning cup of coffee helps store glycogen, especially after overnight intermittent fasting (and even more so if the stomach reaches a temperature of 101 degrees Fahrenheit).
The Stomach (7:00-9:00 a.m.), Pericardium (7:00-9:00 p.m.), and Small Intestine (1:00-3:00 p.m.) meridians are SHUNTS for the Liver Meridian (1:00-3:00 a.m.)
Adano Ley regarded corn oil as “the best oil” … even superior to clarified butter.
However, that was back in the 1980s, when GMO corn was only grown in selected areas, mainly in China.
China has been growing transgenic wheat, corn, maize, rice, rape, cotton, carp , etc. since the 1980s, funded by the U.S. National Academy of Science, Rockefeller Foundation, and Monsanto Corporation.
Tomatoes are one of the best foods for the small intestines.
Ditto corn and/or corn oil.
Corn emits red and infrared energy – red radiation (especially frequencies between 650-670 nanometers) and red-edge radiation (especially frequencies between 705-740 nanometers).
Most corn oil comes from white corn, not yellow corn.
Corn oil is expelled from the germ of corn kernels.
The germ makes up about 10% of a dry kernel, and contains about 50% of the corn oil.
According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture (in 1920 when the U.S. government was more truthful and forthcoming than now) …
“Corn oil can be heated to a relatively high temperature without smoking or developing an odor and does not darken as readily as some other edible oils.”
Stored corn quickly loses its freshness (life force).
Janet Bailey (Keeping Food Fresh: How to Choose and Store Everything You Eat, 1985) wrote …
“Think twice about buying corn that is displayed anywhere but in a refrigerator unit unless you are sure it has been just picked or just delivered. Corn stored at room temperature loses about half of its total sugar in one day.”
Indian corn is far superior to white and yellow “sweet corn” varieties.
Geneticists started messing around with corn genes way before the advent of GMOs, seeking ways to satisfy humanity’s “sweet tooth.”
According to Adano …
“Strawberry corn makes a hard erection and raised titties.”
… and …
“The boron in Indian corn allowed the American Indian to remain muscular without exercise, but it also left him vulnerable to alcohol.”
… and …
“Eat silicon for connective tissue. It’s found in fresh corn, mushroom, daikon, jicama, and pine nuts. It’s in strawberry corn.”
… and …
“Blue corn has more silicon than most corn. It also has phosphorus.”
… and …
“Corn oil dissipates heat because it contains silicon. Silicon lights don’t generate heat.”
… and …
“Lithium is in strawberry corn.”
… and …
“Miso or corn will not protect against radiation in the absence of a vermiform appendix.”
… and …
“Maybe the Bison Woman brought corn from Venus to save the American Indian from starvation.”
Jeffrey Goodman, Ph.D. (American Genesis: The American Indian and the Origins of Modern Man, 1981) wrote …
“In 1954, Dr. Elsa Barghoorn, a botanist at Harvard University, conclusively identified fossil pollen grains from a drill core as being those of corn. These fossil pollen grains came from a depth of two hundred feet below Mexico City and were given an interglacial date of approximately 80,000 years in age. Since this period antedated the accepted appearance of man on the North American continent, the pollen was thought to be that of a wild corn which has since become extinct, even though these pollen grains were indistinguishable from those of modern cultivated corn. With the new interglacial datings for man and grinding tools in the Americas, this fossil corn pollen could easily have come from domesticated corn. Hopi Indian legend maintains that they had cultivated corn from the start.”