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An endometriosis and infertility success with dry fasting

An endometriosis and infertility success with dry fasting

Background:

In 2012, at the age of 61 and after a career in self-employment in many different industries, I decided to go back to university and study for a post-graduate wellness degree. My interest in complementary medicine began in the early 1990’s – via a relationship. In 2011, I had been stimulated by an article about a man completing his fourth degree, a Masters in Clinical Science – at the age of 97! My rationale about returning to study was that I still had more than 35 years to go before reaching my late 90’s; provided I could stay alive and healthy that long.

My last study was in the mid-1980’s for an MBA. My first degree was in accounting and finance in the 1970’s. I was a bit rusty when I commenced the wellness degree, and the technologies had changed, enabling me to study online. But I quickly adapted and enjoyed the research component.

Methylenetetrahydofolate reductase (MTHFR) mutation

Early in 2012, I also had a nutrigenomics DNA test, and discovered that I have a MTHFR mutation which predisposes me to high homocysteine. This in-turn predisposes me to cardiovascular disease, depression, Alzheimer’s, cancer and more (Holford & Braly, 2012). For females, a MTHFR mutation can have serious effects on fertility.

Source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RcjSs6Abr1Y

The B vitamins, especially activated forms of folate and B12 and trimethylglicine (TMG), are the natural methyl donor antidotes. You can also see from the diagram below that

glutathione, our master antioxidant, can also be affected. People with low glutathione are more predisposed to disease – such as cancer (Balendiran, Dabur, & Fraser, 2004).

Source:(Holford & Braly, 2012)

During my research, I discovered that intermittent fasting also lowers homocysteine, as well as other inflammatory factors like c-reactive protein (CRP), interleukin-6 (IL6), tumor necrosis factor alpha (TNF alpha), insulin growth factor-1 (IGF-1), and more (Aksungar, Topkaya, & Akyildiz, 2007; Fehime Aksungar, 2005). It also stimulates stem cell regeneration and improves immune function (Cheng et al., 2014).

It has been reported that as much as 40 percent of the population have a MTHFR mutation, but most people don’t know it. Is such a statistic behind the high rates of disease, such as heart disease, Alzheimer’s and cancer? This begs the question: why don’t more doctors know about it? And why don’t they regularly test for it? My assumption is that there are no drug treatments to lower homocysteine or the inflammatory markers or IGF-1, which is associated with higher rates of cancer. Downregulation of the IGF‐1 leads to massive apoptosis of cancer cells (Baserga, Peruzzi, & Reiss, 2003). The resistance therefore may have more to do with loss of profits than healing of patients.

With all the disease prevention and reversal benefits, why wouldn’t someone want to regularly practice fasting?

Dry Fasting

About three years ago, I stumbled upon dry fasting. It was mentioned in one chapter in Quantum Eating by Tanya Zavasta, a Russian woman living in the USA. She mentioned Dr

Sergio Filonov, a Russian doctor who had been supervising dry fasting for over 20 years. He was also mentioned in another book on fasting, where the author had completed a PhD on the benefits of fasting for depression (Fredricks, 2012). Filonov had written a book on the dry fasting method (Filonov, 2008). I found an online Google poorly translated version of his book and read it several times until I understood the general gist of the method. During a semester break from study, I decided to attempt a long fast (my goal was 40 days) and include some days of dry fasting. I managed a total of 34 days, of which nine were dry (not continuous – 5+2+2). It was the best fast I had ever completed, and I experienced major improvements in several areas.

For example, I had a knee cartilage removed when I was 20 (from a football injury) and it had become badly arthritic. I had been told by an orthopaedic surgeon about 15 years earlier that I needed a knee replacement. After the long fast, however, I believed that I might never need a replacement. Other normal aging aches and pains also disappeared. My sexual function improved enormously too. My morning “woody” returned and was very strong. After a particularly stressful period a few years earlier, I had been diagnosed with hepatitis C. It also disappeared. Filonov had mentioned that he had witnessed some cases of cures in this area, confirming that dry fasting has an antiviral benefit. That is why I believe that dry fasting will lower Alpha-N-acetylgalactosaminidase or nagalase (Gulisano et al., 2013). This enzyme is produced by cancers and viruses and blocks the function of GcMAF, which is the “Pacman” for eliminating toxins.

Gynaecological Problems and Dry Fasting

Not long after my personal dry fasting experience, I hosted a young woman backpacker from Argentina. She stayed with me for about three months while she was gaining work experience at a local university, prior to starting a PhD. After I provided her with the

information on dry fasting, she decided to give it a try for three days. It coincidentally happened to be just before her periods were due. Unbeknown to me, her monthly menses were usually painful experiences and were accompanied with bad migraine headaches, which required pharmaceutical pain killer drugs. This time, however, her periods passed without any pain whatsoever. She then continued the practice for about six months until she finally discovered that she no longer needed to fast to avoid the pains. She has remained pain-free ever since.

About two months ago, I read a post by a woman, a young pharmacist in Sydney, on a Facebook group on fasting. She said that she had endometriosis and fertility problems. She was trying to get pregnant. I responded to her post and told her that I had read in Filonov’s book that he had success with various gynaecological problems, including endometriosis and infertility. I also introduced her to the Argentinian woman who had fixed her period pains with dry fasting. The pharmacist then decided to start intermittent daily dry fasting. After a month she completed a 64 hour continuous stint. Her next period was then normal and she subsequently tested fertile. Thereafter she adopted an alternate day dry fasting protocol.

After two months since the pharmacist started her dry fasting experiment, she excitedly messaged me and said that she was pregnant. Her concurrent eczema had also cleared, and her lower back pains (from previous hip surgery) had also improved.

What is especially admirable in this woman’s experience, is that her husband and his family strongly disagreed with her fasting. But she still went ahead and did it in secret. How she managed to do that I don’t know, but I admire her courageous and determined spirit. It just demonstrates what is possible if you are determined to succeed.

References

Aksungar, F. B., Topkaya, A. E., & Akyildiz, M. (2007). Interleukin-6, C-reactive protein and biochemical parameters during prolonged intermittent fasting. Annals of Nutrition and Metabolism, 51(1), 88-95.

Balendiran, G. K., Dabur, R., & Fraser, D. (2004). The role of glutathione in cancer. Cell Biochemistry and Function: Cellular biochemistry and its modulation by active agents or disease, 22(6), 343-352.

Baserga, R., Peruzzi, F., & Reiss, K. (2003). The IGF‐1 receptor in cancer biology. International journal of cancer, 107(6), 873-877.

Cheng, C.-W., Adams, G. B., Perin, L., Wei, M., Zhou, X., Lam, B. S., . . . Dorff, T. B. (2014). Prolonged fasting reduces IGF-1/PKA to promote hematopoietic-stem-cell-based regeneration and reverse immunosuppression. Cell stem cell, 14(6), 810-823.

Fehime Aksungar, A. E., Sengul Ure, Onder Teskin, Gursel Ates. (2005). Effects of intermittent fasting on serum lipid levels, coagulation status and plasma homocysteine levels. Annals of Nutrition and Metabolism, 49(2), 77-82.

Filonov, S. I. (2008). Dry medical fasting – myths and reality. Barnaul, Russia: Univ Ltd. “Five Plus”.

Fredricks, R. (2012). Fasting: an exceptional human experience: AuthorHouse.

Gulisano, M., Pacini, S., Thyer, L., Morucci, G., Branca, J. J., Smith, R., . . . Noakes, D. (2013). Alpha-N-acetylgalactosaminidase levels in cancer patients are affected by Vitamin D binding protein-derived macrophage activating factor. Italian Journal of Anatomy and Embryology, 118(2), 104.

Holford, P., & Braly, J. (2012). The Homocysteine Solution: The fast new way to dramatically improve your health: Hachette UK.

 

John Walker Bio:

John Walker has had extensive experience with fasting since the early 1990’s. He read a book in 1992 that had a chapter on fasting, and he subsequently completed a 10-day water fast. It healed some early arthritis that was starting in his shoulders, and his sexual function noticeably improved – indicating that he had improved his insulin resistance and blood circulation. For the next 15 years, John continued experimenting with various fasting protocols, including a supervised 75-day juice fast in 1997. Thereafter, he also began attending different fasting and detoxification health retreats (35 in total).

At the age of 60, John decided to get off the “business treadmill” and return to study to formalise his passion in wellness and health science. That is where he discovered from research and a DNA test, that regular fasting had disease-prevention and longevity benefits. He progressively increased the length of his experiments during semester vacations. They graduated from 10-days to 21-days to 34-days – with the last long one experimenting with dry fasting and it led to his best healing outcomes. Since then, he has shared his experiences and provided fasting information to other people – who have then gone on to achieve their own amazing results. John is now considering a switch to completing a PhD about the benefits of dry fasting for a range of disease states, and for prevention.

Article written & submitted by John Walker

Fruit Infused Water

It’s been the craze for a while now? But have you been doing it? Are you staying hydrated?

According to Healthline.com, the following is a recommended breakdown to give you an idea:

Demographic
Daily recommended amount of water (from drinks)
children 4–8 years old
5 cups, or 40 total ounces
children 9–13 years old
7–8 cups, or 56–64 total ounces
children 14–18 years old
8–11 cups, or 64–88 total ounces
men, 19 years and older
13 cups, or 104 total ounces
women, 19 years and older
9 cups, or 72 total ounces
pregnant women
10 cups, or 80 total ounces
breastfeeding women
13 cups, or 104 total ounces

Here are some great healing combinations to get you drinking more water, but in an adventurous way: Drinking 8 glasses of water each day has never been easier with this collection of infused water recipes for weight loss and clear skin!https://www.healthline.com/health/how-much-water-should-I-drink#recommendations

Clean Living, Healthy Breathing: Maintaining Safe Indoor Air Quality for Your Kids

 

Clean Living, Healthy Breathing: Maintaining Safe Indoor Air Quality for Your Kids

 

When it comes to clean breathing air for our children, most parents are more likely to worry about what kids are breathing outdoors. But the truth is that indoor air pollution is, on average, from two to five times higher than outside, and it can cause an array of dangerous health problems. It may take the EPA decades to improve our breathing air outside, but you can keep your kids breathing safely inside your home with a few simple improvements.

Natural ventilation

One surefire way to improve the quality of your children’s breathing air is to ventilate your home naturally. Switch off the air conditioning and throw open the doors and windows for 15 or 20 minutes every day. Creating a healthy natural flow will clear your home of pollutants and freshen the smell and feel of your interior. It’s a good way to enhance ventilation naturally and let lingering odors from that garlic prawn pasta dish float away once and for all.

Air quality threats and causes

There are several factors that play a role in an unhealthy home. Humidity—too much or too little—contributes significantly to poor indoor air quality by creating a breeding haven for dust mites, mold spores, and pet dander. Mold is particularly dangerous to your child’s breathing and can cause a litany of upper-respiratory problems. It also poses a danger to the wood and drywall inside your home, which will begin to warp and rot over time if the humidity inside is too high. If humidity and moisture are major problems in your home, consider purchasing a dehumidifier, which helps moderate the humidity levels. Simply set your unit to 50 percent and make sure to empty the receptacle bucket and keep it clean, and you should be in good shape. Poorly ventilated homes create a “perfect storm” for mold growth and allow certain dangerous gases to build up. Radon gas is the leading cause of lung cancer among non-smokers according to the EPA and the second-leading cause of lung cancer overall.

Purifiers

Indoor air purifiers, properly maintained with a HEPA filter, are effective at reducing pollutants in the home for those who suffer from allergies and asthma. Some use ultraviolet light to kill off pollutants like viruses and bacteria, while other purifiers combine UV light with a catalyst, which renders gaseous particles harmless. If allergens and pollutants are a major problem in your house, consider having a whole-house filter fitted for your HVAC system, which will remove harmful particles from your duct system.

Safe cleaning

Commercial cleaning products can contribute significantly to poor indoor air quality, so try substituting eco-friendly substances like baking soda, lemon, and vinegar as cleaning fluids. Use microfiber cloths for cleaning instead of dusting sprays that can exacerbate breathing problems. Incorporate indoor plants like ferns and lilies, which can filter out allergens and improve your air quality safely and naturally. If it’s necessary to use strong commercial products, be sure to open the windows and create a steady flow of air for effective ventilation. Make sure to keep all carpeting well-vacuumed to help control allergens.

No smoking! For children with respiratory issues, secondary tobacco smoke, which contains about 7,000 chemicals according to the Centers for Disease Control, will exacerbate their condition and make it difficult to breathe freely. Kids with pulmonary illness may cough and show other symptoms that resemble those of the common cold, as well as nasal flaring, loss of appetite, and decreased urine output. Post a sign in your home which makes it clear there’s no smoking inside your home ever, so your Uncle Bob the cigar smoker has no excuse for lighting up and filling your home with heavy, acrid smoke the next time he stops by.

One very good way to keep your kids breathing healthy is to make sure they spend plenty of time outside this summer. Get the whole family outside together to do some backyard camping, go bike riding, or play Frisbee golf.

Poor indoor air quality is dangerous to young children, whose lungs are still developing, and may contribute to sudden infant death syndrome. Kids need clean, well-ventilated air to breathe if they are to grow up healthy and happy.

 

About the author:

Julia Merrill has many years of experience in the medical field and runs the site BefriendYourDoc.org.

Julia’s mission is to close the gap between medical providers and their patients, and aims to provide tips on finding the right medical care, health insurance, etc.

Sources:

Photo Credit:

17 Reasons to Avoid Stress & Effective Stress Busters

You know stress is bad; it feels horrible and can affect nearly every aspect of your life. But do you know exactly what kinds of physical effects stress can have on your body?

Good news: There’s an infographic that explains it all! While you may know anecdotally that stress isn’t good for you, you can see from the information below that its long-term effects can be truly devastating. So try some meditation or some yoga, and let us know what you think!

 

LHM Coach Facebook Page

 

https://www.mindbodygreen.com/0-13969/17-reasons-to-avoid-stress-infographic.html

Anti-Inflammatory Foods & Benefits

Try to eat as much alkaline forming foods as you can to help loosen the joints, fill your plate with anti-inflammatory foods and steer clear of the archenemies (sugar, shade veggies, processed foods, etc). It doesn’t always work for everyone but it definitely provides relief for me.

A quick breakdown of these foods and why they’re great to help inflammation:

Flaxseed: Has omega-3 fatty acid which helps inflammation.

Green tea: Contains anti-inflammatory polyphenols.

Turmeric: High anti-inflammatory properties due to its curcumin content.

Cantaloupe: Has anti-inflammatory phytonutrients.

Avocado and walnuts: Contain anti-inflammatory fatty acids.

Lemon: Has anti-oxident and anti-inflammatory vitamin C.

Berries and Cherries: Contain anti-inflammatory phytochemicals.

Pineapple: High in anti-inflammatory bromelain.

Kale: Has 45 anti-oxident and anti-inflammatory flavonoids.

Garlic: Has high anti-inflammatory sulfer-containing compounds.

Broccoli: Contains anti-inflammatory and anti-oxident phytonutrients.

https://www.yogabycandace.com/blog/2013/6/11/anti-inflammatory-foods