Critical Health News

Cholesterol and Sugar

Cholesterol and Sugar

A very strange cultural myth has somehow become health dogma (defined as an authoritative principle, belief, or statement of ideas or opinion, especially one considered to be absolute truth) despite little definitive evidence to support it. A biochemically ignorant speculation and hypothesis (experiment) that many of us have bought into is that you can poison your body and your body’s cholesterol manufacturing system and somehow be the better for it.

This is very important as millions of Americans (an astounding 1 out of 8 or 9 Americans) are on one or another medication for. One out of every 4 adults over the age of 45 is on a statin drug. This happens, despite the fact that there are hundreds of studies demonstrating their toxicity and relationship to all kinds of health issues ranging from muscle pain to brain and memory problems. Statin drugs have even been linked to diabetes and cancer, two of the top three leading causes of death.

Cholesterol control is best thought of as sugar control. There’s a reason why diabetes and elevated blood cholesterol go hand in hand. But the thing about diabetes is that the designation of it (or the determination of it) is arbitrary. That’s right! Whether or not you’re officially considered a diabetic is arbitrarily determined by the magic of the medical model and the black magicians who come up with so-called diagnostic standards.

According to the American Diabetes Association, there are three main tests that determine whether or not you’re a diabetic.

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Horus and Pharmacy

Horus and Pharmacy

Pharmacy students are taught that the ubiquitous Rx prescription symbol refers to the Latin designation to take. But as it turns out that there’s another more mysterious and occult tradition associated with the well-known sigil that has come to be synonymous with all things pharmacy.

Modern pharmacy’s early roots in 16th century Europe owes much of its basic tenets of “pharacakeia”, the science of making and administering drugs, to early Greek medical practices. And the Greeks, in turn, assimilated much of their understanding of the healing arts from the Ancient Egyptians, whose works they revered.

The Egyptians regarded Horus as the father of medicine. Horus, according to Egyptian theology, was the son of the two primary Egyptian deities: Osiris and Isis. According to the tale, he was also the avenger of his father’s death at the hands of his wicked uncle Seth (later named Satan), brother of Osiris, with whom he did battle, losing his left eye in the fight. Thoth, the god of wisdom and the patron deity of physicians and scientists, magically healed the eye and gave it back to Horus, who used it as a remedy to restore his father Osiris to the world of the living.

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Fibromyalgia

Fibromyalgia

My friend Laura called last week and asked me to write about fibromyalgia, so here goes.

The first thing I think about when I hear the dreaded diagnosis is something one of my professors in pharmacy school used to talk about at least once a semester.  "A diagnosis is a definition and a definition is not a disease."  What he meant was the nomenclature associated with some type of bodily dysfunction is nothing more than a moniker and designation.   It tells nothing about what is occurring in the body or how to address it; it simply names it.

Fibromyalgia is the Latin term for “muscle fiber pain”.   That means when you go to your doctor complaining of muscle pain and you leave with a diagnosis of fibromyalgia, what your medical guru is basically doing is taking your complaint,  translating it to a medieval dialect, giving you a pain medication or maybe an anti-depressant (!) and then billing you.  This is a textbook example of how the medical model works.  It can’t do anything real, but it can officiate your symptomology by sanctifying it with a Latin moniker.

It reminds me of the Wizard of Oz.   As you’ll recall at the end of the flick, the scarecrow, with a head filled with nothing but straw, travels far and wide to find the magical wizard (doctor) who, it was said, could miraculously create for him a brain.  As it turns out however, the wizard (doctor) is nothing but a fraud, and while he can’t deliver him any gray matter, he can give him something that, where he comes from, re-presents a brain.  A diploma!   In other words instead of giving his patient anything real, he gives him a piece of paper that supposedly symbolizes something real.  Sounds a lot like the medical model to me!

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