Maintaining optimal health
Being healthy often seems incredibly complicated. There are advertisements everywhere and various experts giving conflicting advice. However, being healthy does not need to be complicated. The REAL issues with people is bad gut bacteria, fungi and parasites. Almost all the most advanced research is pointing towards the gut as the source of all the problems and health issues, it’s more than insane if you full keep up with all the research on just how much bacteria can alter humans. Once you get these types of immune problems, you have to selectively rebuild the intestine’s integrity and outside of rebuilding the lining and immune system with l-glutamine (found in all protein sources, stored in muscle and circulating it via exercising) there’s no way to reset the immune system. Parasites can be removed from the intestine using vinegar ( for a few days longer than the length of the gestation/life cycle. Vinegar seems like a safer bet for parasites due to it easily destroying the oocyte stage of the parasites (you just have to be able to drink it once a day for longer than their life cycle to eradicate them) and also enhancing the body’s ability to degrade virus envelopes and decrease the fungi replication in combination with various essential oils. In other words, the acidic environment deters them from propagation and creates an inhospitable living arrangement where they have little chance of survival. Everything else is maintenance and rarely does more than mediocre help.
Once you regain your full health and realize how much energy food has, no matter how “unhealthy” it is — when there are no bad bacteria present — you realize that the main stress on the body is bad bacteria producing toxins when they are given their favorite food. The public grossly overestimates how much of our increased life expectancy should be attributed to medical care. Historians of public health know that most of the life-expectancy improvements in the last two centuries stem from innovations in sanitation, food storage, quarantines, and so on. The so-called First Public-Health Revolution—from 1880 to 1920—saw the biggest lifespan increase, predating antibiotics or modern surgery.