Could it be possible that with Iodine
deficiency, nanobacteria present within the blood is not checkmated and that the inorganic calcium (cal. carb/cal. hydroxide) is attempting to sequester the nanobacteria that was 'supposed to be' taken care of by the iodine?
The Calcium Bomb
The Nanobacteria Link
to Heart Disease and Cancer
A Book Review
by Thomas S. Lee, NMD
Is your body being colonized and turned to stone by aliens? You wouldn't want to think so, but read the book The Calcium Bomb by Douglas Mulhall and Katja Hansen, and then try answering that question. According to the authors and other respectable research, you will have to consider a possible "yes."
These "nanobacteria" are the tiny, quasi-living protein fragments whose behaviors within our red blood cells are being studied. Nanobacteria excrete calcium phosphate to build little "stone huts" within blood cells, similar to a coral reef. Over time, these stone buildups take up an increasing amount of space in the red cells, one of our most sensitive biospheres.
This calcification within the blood and arteries causes many painful conditions, including chronic inflammation, stiffness, pain, and poor circulation. As symptoms worsen, the body is pushed toward various chronic diseases. We can learn to recognize what conditions help these nanobacteria to thrive, thereby causing health to decline.
What is news for many people, whether they be medical professionals or not, is that actual microbial particles that border upon the very definition of life have been discovered and studied for what they do and how they can be defended against.
Natural medicines and foods can counteract this calcification process. Also, many of the resources within our community for detoxification and chelation can be effective in this effort. Even some common drugs can play a role in this effort.
The story here is about a tiny life form that is present in both healthy and diseased bodies. It clumps together in our blood and thrives in certain conditions. These clumps exude a calcium phosphate shell, rather like a microscopic coral organism. This growing calcium shell makes life comfortable for its nanobacteria residents, but increasingly miserable for their host. This calcification process underlies many disease processes, notably both cancer and heart disease. This process plays a role in all of the characteristics of aging we are least fond of.
This book is important reading for those who track advances in natural medicine. The authors present a compelling view of physical events that contribute to a variety of degenerative diseases and their major sources of human suffering and death. They bring a clear synthesis of medical theories and clinical experiences to the charged arena of big money, politics, and professional opinions.
Some of these ideas have been known to us in recent years from academia, world medical forums, and unapproved sources like the underground clinics treating AIDS and cancer. Communication between these groups has been limited by egos and politics, to the detriment of our health potential.
The Calcium Bomb is clear and tactful in its references to scientific studies, people, and organizations involved in this unifying theory of reducing disease. Thus, it could become a bridge between many different interest groups and even philosophies of health care in the next few years.
A fascinating aspect of the book are the specific methods it outlines for a healthier and more comfortable life. This information will prove useful in preventing or reversing a number of very dangerous disease processes and can thereby add quality to your remaining years. It's a book to be shared with family and friends.
You can improve your quality of life by learning of this nanobacteria infestation process and how to thwart it. The works of Guenther Enderlein, Wilhelm Reich, and Gaston Nassans have developed this concept over the past century.
In the future, we will see more about this developing knowledge about microbiological symbionts. These new understandings of disease and health will bring about better management of our biosphere.