Iron Versus Calcium
By Atom Bergstrom
Re: I see we should not combine iron and calcium. Would it be best to have meat alone and then milk and cheese a few hours later within midday time?
Yes, you might eat meat at the second hour of Heart Time (12:00 noon-1:00 p.m.) and milk and cheese at Small Intestine Time (1:00-3:00 p.m.).
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty identified the combination of calcium and iron in a lactic acid medium as a precondition of cancer. According to him …
“A farmer won’t use the milk from a cow with a bleeding udder. The hemoglobin [iron] in the blood and the lactic acid [calcium] in the milk don’t mix.”
Calcium-containing soils are often deficient in iron.
Calcium makes iron unavailable to plants.
Iron and calcium compete against each other in the cell.
Iron and calcium are both hierarchically associated with the monocellular cytoplasmic formations of the cellular level of the body and the Fourth Period of the Periodic Table.
According to Emanuel Revici, M.D., iron is a strongly anabolic element while calcium is strongly catabolic.
James Braly, M.D. (Food Allergy Relief, 2000) wrote …
“In addition to limiting iron absorption, an allergic reaction to cow’s milk can damage the inside lining of the intestines, causing slow blood leakage and loss of iron found in red blood cells.”
Carla Emery (The Encyclopedia of Country Living: Ninth Edition, 1994) wrote …
“As mastitis worsens the fluid will turn from milk’s pure white to a yellowish color, which reveals pus in it — or brownish or pinkish, which is blood in it.”
According to Ralph Nader, “McDonald’s double cheeseburger is a weapon of mass destruction.”
He wasn’t referring to hemoglobin versus lactic acid, but a McDonald’s double hamburger would be a far better choice.