Chronic diseases have become the main causes of death in the world in a few decades. Allopathic treatments cannot stop this situation. Aging well requires knowledge of the causes of body degeneration in order to prevent them, and to act preventively in a targeted manner so as to reverse the disease.
In this three-chapter report, we will first look at what is known as degeneration, not to be confused with ageing. We will then look at the different forms of degeneration and the diseases that result from them. Finally, we will look at the targeted actions to be taken to promote the proper functioning of the body and to prevent the various degenerations.
Chapter 1: Do not confuse ageing with degeneration
Ageing is not a disease! It is a normal biological process.
The American doctor Craig Wilcox studied the Okinawans, their diet and lifestyle for a long time. He wrote about them: “They are not sick, they are just old”. So it is possible to get old without being plagued by chronic diseases for years.
Nowadays, the phenomenon of ageing is too often premature. And sometimes it is even very premature, with degenerative diseases that can occur before the age of 40. Some diseases, which were very rare a few decades ago, have become commonplace. Why is this? Our current lifestyle is causing accelerated ageing and the degeneration that goes with it.
Normal ageing should not be called degeneration. Degeneration is premature ageing. To counteract the various degenerations, it is necessary to understand the fundamental elements that promote their development.
Energy is essential for life and for carrying out any activity. When we have enough energy, our body can correctly carry out all its internal activities, the vital activities that are necessary for its functioning. At the same time, it allows us to have enough energy to carry out our daily activities, those that allow us to relate to the outside world (sensory organs, muscles, digestion).
Lack of energy inevitably leads to a decrease in the body’s ability to function. All internal and external functions can no longer be satisfied. And things get really bad if we continue to expend a lot of energy when we are already in deficit. Some functions are slowed down to preserve others. The degeneration starts here.
The human body produces toxins. This is normal! It is very well organised to recycle and eliminate them. But it is more complicated when the toxins come from outside, especially with a significant and chronic exposure. Such exposure is abnormal and places a heavy burden on the excretory organs (liver, kidneys and lungs).
As long as our body has enough vital energy and a satisfactory excretory capacity, it copes well. But as soon as energy is repeatedly lacking and/or the excretory organs weaken, the body becomes more and more contaminated. The tissues, clogged with toxins and altered by the toxic effect of pollutants, function less and less well. Chronic diseases set in and degeneration spreads to the organs.
The 2 origins of toxins
Endogenous: They are inherent to life and result from cellular activity.
Exogenous: The environment (food, pesticides, additives, chemicals, cosmetics, solvents, drugs, heavy metals, vaccines), and certain electromagnetic fields (wifi, mobile phones), increase the effects of pollution by modifying the activity of cells and by altering proteins and DNA.
Living old and healthy is still possible
For more than 70 years, numerous scientific and medical observations have made it possible to observe the good health of certain populations (from Crete, Okinawa, some villages in Sardinia or Central America). These populations have one thing in common: their traditional way of life preserves them from degeneration and allows them to live in excellent health until an advanced age.
Chronic diseases, as we know them, do not always occur and, when they do, they occur later and last three times less before death (2.5 years compared to about 7 years for heart disease). Why is there such a difference? Because the body weakens and becomes clogged less quickly.