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Re: I am going to scare you even more :-)
 

Hulda Clark Cleanses
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Hulda Clark Cleanses
Parasite Cleanse, Kidney Cleanse, Liver Flush, Bowel Program acco...



Parasites Cleanse
Hulda Clark Cleanses



Fast and Painless Constipation Relief
Oxygen Bowel Cleanser


Spirit Views: 42,306
Published: 16 years ago
 
This is a reply to # 331,939

Re: I am going to scare you even more :-)


Tara,
nothing in this life is 100% safe.  Certainly not Liver flush.

Life itself is not 100% safe. Every year hundreds of thousands of people die inside their home, never attempting liver flush, never holding a gun in their hands, never trying bungi-jumping or enema.

The real question is not whether or not liver flush is safe?, the question is:

Is it safer to flush, or not to flush?

WHAT IS SAFER?

Can you answer that question?

Consider this:

Incidence (annual) of Cancer: 1,248,900 annual cases (SEER 2002 estimate)
Incidence Rate: approx 1 in 217 or 0.46% or 1.2 million people in USA [about data]
Lifetime risk for Cancer: about 1 in 3 lifetime risk.

Statistically, if you have a family of 3, one of you will encounter cancer during life.

Pancreatitis can be a severe, life-threatening illness with many complications.
About 80,000 cases occur in the United States alone each year; some 20 percent (16,000) of them are severe, life-threatening.
(Those cases, we will all agree, refer to people who never tried liver flush, because most people in the world never consciously attempted liver flush.)


Consider this:

My educated guess is that by flushing liver regularly, you are:

  • 1,000 times decreasing your chances of ever encountering Pancreatitis.
  • 1,000,000 times decreasing your chances of ever encountering Symptomatic Gallstones.
  • 500,000 times decreasing your chances of ever encountering Cholecystectomy.(1% of deaths)
  • 1,000 times  .... Heart Disease. (30.3% of deaths)
  • 100,000 times  .... Cancer. (23.0% of deaths)
  • 500,000 times .... Diabetes Type I and II.(2.9% of deaths)
  • 500,000 times ... Allergies.
  • 1,000 times ... Arthritis.
  • 1,000 times  ...  IBD/Colitis/Chron's.
  • 1,000 times  ...  Psoriasis.
  • 1,000 times  ...  Eczema.
  • 500 times  ...  Alzheimer.
  • 500 times  ...  Parkinson's.
  • 500 times  ... Multiple Sclerosis.
  • 1,000 times  ...  Life threatening Flu.
  • 1,000 times  ...  Death Caused by Doctor's Error.(30% of deaths)
  • 1,000 times  ...  100s of other conditions.

Why did I chose those illness?

Because over 90% of deaths in USA, Canada, UK (and the rest of the western world) are directly or indirectly associated with the above mentioned conditions.


Is it safer to flush, or not to flush?

What is your answer?


Statistics

By flushing your liver, you are many times decreasing your chances of becoming a part of similar statistics:


Heart disease

Prevalence and incidence statistics for Heart disease: (see also prevalence and incidence page for Heart disease)
  Prevalance of Heart disease: 155 per 1000 - NHIS95; 58 million; 9 million American women (NHLBI); 370,000 women die annually
  Prevalance Rate: approx 1 in 6 or 15.50% or 42.2 million people in USA [about data]


Death and mortality statistics for Heart disease:
  Deaths from Heart disease: 725,192 annual deaths (NVSR Sep 2001); 30.3% of deaths
  Cause of death rank: 1st leading cause of death in 1999 and 2000 (CDC).
  Average life years lost for Heart disease: 11.0 years (SEER)


Society statistics for Heart disease
  Costs for Heart disease: $214.0 billion with $115.0b direct, $19.0b morbidity, $80.0b mortality (NHLBI 2002)
  Costs for Heart disease: Heart disease and stroke cost the nation almost $260 billion annually. 1

Footnotes:
1. excerpt from Facts About Cardiovascular Disease: CDC-OC


Gallstones:

Statistics about Gallstones
From: http://www.wrongdiagnosis.com/g/gallstones/stats.htm

About statistics: This page presents a variety of statistics about Gallstones. The term 'prevalence' of Gallstones usually refers to the estimated population of people who are managing Gallstones at any given time. The term 'incidence' of Gallstones refers to the annual diagnosis rate, or the number of new cases of Gallstones diagnosed each year. Hence, these two statistics types can differ: a short-lived disease like flu can have high annual incidence but low prevalence, but a life-long disease like diabetes has a low annual incidence but high prevalence. For more information see about prevalence and incidence statistics.

Prevalence and incidence statistics for Gallstones: (see also prevalence and incidence page for Gallstones)
  Prevalance of Gallstones: 16 million - 16 to 22 million people (1976-87/NIDDK); 1 in 10 Americans has gallstones
  Prevalance Rate: approx 1 in 17 or 5.88% or 16 million people in USA [about data]
  Prevalance of Gallstones: Symptomatic gallstones result in 600,000 hospitalizations and more than 500,000 operations each year in the United States. 1 ... Prevalence: 16 to 22 million people (1976-87)2


Death and mortality statistics for Gallstones:
  Deaths from Gallstones: 2,975 deaths (NIDDK 1985)
  Deaths from Gallstones: Mortality: 2,975 (1985)3
  Hospitalizations for Gallstones: Hospitalizations: 800,000 (1987)4
  Physician office visits for Gallstones: Physician office visits: 600,000 to 700,000 (1985)5
  Prescriptions for Gallstones: Prescriptions: 195,000 (1985)6
  Disability from Gallstones: Disability: 48,000 people (1983-87) 7
  Procedures for Gallstones: Surgical procedures: 500,000 cholecystectomies (1987)8

Footnotes:
1. excerpt from Dieting and Gallstones: NIDDK
2. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
3. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
4. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
5. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
6. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
7. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK
8. excerpt from Digestive Diseases Statistics: NIDDK


Cancer:

Prevalence and Incidence of Cancer

Incidence (annual) of Cancer: 1,248,900 annual cases (SEER 2002 estimate)
Incidence Rate: approx 1 in 217 or 0.46% or 1.2 million people in USA [about data]
Lifetime risk for Cancer: about 1 in 3 lifetime risk.

Death and mortality statistics for Cancer:
  Deaths from Cancer: 555,500 annual deaths (SEER 2002 estimate); 549,838 annual deaths in 1999 (NVSR Sep 2001); 23.0% of deaths.
  Cause of death rank: 2nd top cause of death in 1999 and 2000 (CDC)
  Average life years lost for Cancer: 15.0 years (SEER)


Diabetes:

Prevalence and incidence statistics for Diabetes: (see also prevalence and incidence page for Diabetes)
  Prevalance of Diabetes: 16 million Americans with 10.3 million diagnosed and 8.1 million women (NWHIC); 65 per 1000 - NHIS95; 8 million - perhaps 16 million if include not-yet-diagnosed.
  Prevalance Rate: approx 1 in 17 or 5.88% or 16 million people in USA [about data]
  Incidence (annual) of Diabetes: approximately 798,000 new cases diagnosed annually in USA (CDC-OC)
  Incidence Rate: approx 1 in 340 or 0.29% or 798,000 people in USA [about data]
  Undiagnosed prevalence of Diabetes: 5.7 million Americans (based on NWHIC)
  Undiagnosed prevalence rate: approx 1 in 47 or 2.10% or 5.7 million people in USA [about data]
  Prevalance of Diabetes: According to recent estimates, the prevalence of diabetes in the United States is predicted to be 8.9 percent of the population by 2025. 1 ... About 16 million Americans have diabetes, but only about 10 million have been diagnosed.2
  Incidence of Diabetes: Approximately 798,000 new cases of diabetes are diagnosed annually in the United States.3 ... New cases diagnosed per year: 798,000. 4


Death and mortality statistics for Diabetes:
  Deaths from Diabetes: 68,399 annual deaths; 2.9% of deaths (CDC/1999)
  Cause of death rank: 6th leading cause of death in 1999 and 2000 (CDC).
  Average life years lost for Diabetes: 13.8 years (SEER)


Society statistics for Diabetes
  Costs for Diabetes: DCCT researchers estimate that intensive management doubles the cost of managing diabetes because of increased visits to a health care professional and the need for more frequent blood testing at home. However, this cost is offset by the reduction in medical expenses related to long-term complications and by the improved quality of life of people with diabetes.5

Footnotes:
1. excerpt from Diabetes Overview: NIDDK
2. excerpt from Facts About Diabetes: CDC-OC
3. excerpt from Facts About Diabetes: CDC-OC
4. excerpt from Diabetes Statistics in the United States: NIDDK
5. excerpt from Diabetes Control and Complications Trial (DCCT): NIDDK


Arthritis:

Prevalence and incidence statistics for Arthritis: (see also prevalence and incidence page for Arthritis)
  Prevalance of Arthritis: 37 million Americans (NIAMS); 245 per 1000 - NHIS95; 43 million
  Prevalance Rate: approx 1 in 7 or 13.60% or 37 million people in USA [about data]
  Prevalance of Arthritis: An estimated 40 million people in the United States have arthritis or other rheumatic conditions. By the year 2020, this number is expected to reach 59 million. Rheumatic diseases are the leading cause of disability among adults age 65 and older.1


Society statistics for Arthritis
  Costs for Arthritis: $15.2 billion annually
  Costs for Arthritis: Recent estimates place the direct medical cost of arthritis at $15.2 billion per year, with total costs of medical care and lost wages exceeding $64 billion. 2

Footnotes:
1. excerpt from Questions and Answers About Arthritis and Rheumatic Diseases: NIAMS
2. excerpt from Facts About Arthritis: CDC-OC


Misdiagnosis

Misdiagnosis can and does occur and is reasonably common with error rates ranging from 1.4% in cancer biopsies to a high 20-40% misdiagnosis rate in emergency or ICU care. Surveys of patients also indicate the chance of experiencing a misdiagnosis to range from 8% to 40%. This makes misdiagnosis one of the most common types of medical mistakes.

There are various reasons as to why a misdiagnosis can occur including errors by doctors, specialists, and laboratory tests. The patient can also contribute to an error in various ways.

There are various types of misdiagnosis ranging from a totally wrong diagnosis to a partial misdiagnosis as to the wrong subtype, underlying condition, medication causes, related conditions, or complications. Conditions for which a person never seeks medical advice are also a common type of misdiagnosis.

Misdiagnosis does not occur equally for all conditions but follows certain patterns. Some conditions are inherently more difficult to diagnose, whereas common familiar conditions are less commonly misdiagnosed. Some diseases are over-diagnosed whereas other conditions are more commonly under-diagnosed or overlooked.


 

 
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