Have you ever felt like that you are not being told the entire truth when it comes to protecting your health and having an active lifestyle? Well, then you are not alone. Dr. Joel Wallach is a controversial doctor who worked as a research pathologist in veterinary medicine with The National Institute of Health for the Center for Biology of Natural Systems at Washington University. He performed 17,500 autopsies of 454 different species of animals and 3,000 autopsies on humans.1 He was also credited with discovering cystic fibrosis in monkeys and found that he could reproduce the condition because it was caused by a nutritional deficit.
Wallach wrote a controversial book regarding nutritional deficiencies called "Dead Doctors Don’t Lie” which was published in 1999. According to the research that he performed, doctors were dying younger than their patients and that most of the time it was due to poor nutrition.By studying the longevity of other cultures such as the Azerbaijanis and Armenians, Wallach found that it is actually possible for humans to live to be 120-140 years of age and the evidence was supported by an article published in 1973 by the National Geographic. Wallach found it interesting that these types of foreign cultures receive no dew, snow, or rain, and that they all use water from glaciers in order to survive, which is composed of ground up rock mixed with water. Then, they irrigate their plants with the mixture. In addition, it was determined that the glacier water is actually composed of 60 metallic minerals.
When Wallach performed research on athletes in our "industrialized” world, he found that they only live to be 62-68 whereas couch potatoes live to be 75.5. He also noted that athletes actually sweat out these same 60 minerals that are needed by the body and that this contributes to them dying at a much younger age.1 And these findings are just the "tip of the iceberg”. In addition, this article will be sharing seven other things that Wallach found along with cases that have been substantiated by other scientific research such as the following:
7 Things That Dead Doctors Won’t Tell You:
1. Salt DOES NOT cause high blood pressure
If a person eats up to 3,000 milligrams of salt daily, then there appears to be no bad effects on blood pressure, according to research published in the JAMA Pediatrics journal. The actual study was performed on girls who were of adolescent age. In fact, the research indicates that people who eat less than 3,000 milligrams may actually be putting their health in danger. In addition to this study, there was another study performed by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute consisting of 2,185 white and black girls who were ages 9-10. When this group was examined for ten years, the findings were still the same in that salt did not raise blood pressure. Even more astounding is that recent studies show that in healthy people even up to 6,000 milligrams per day does not present any risk.
So, if salt does not raise high blood pressure, then what does? Dr. Wallach studied the works of Dr. Linus Pauling. Pauling was one of the greatest scientists that ever lived and was the only person to receive a Nobel prize that was unshared in Chemistry in 1954 and in Peace in 1962.4 In addition, Pauling made a very profound statement when he said that every ailment, sickness, and disease can be traced to a mineral deficiency. Even more interesting is the fact that the United States Senate document 264 supported Linus’ theory when it stated that ‘our nation’s food supply actually lacks the proper minerals because of the depletion of the soil. The document went on to say that the grains, vegetables, and fruits that are being raised no longer contain enough of the minerals that we need and they are starving us no matter how much we consume. In addition, 99% of Americans do not get enough of these minerals, and a deficiency in just one important mineral will result in disease’. An article on the Livestrong.com web site along with other research also confirms that a calcium deficiency can contribute to high blood pressure.
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