This book is presented in three volumes.
VOLUME III subtitled, The Hiatal Hernia Syndrome, addresses the tear or a stretch of the natural hiatus or hole or opening in the diaphragm designed to let the esophagus through. The herniated or stretched tissue around the opening allows the stomach to sneak up into the chest cavity where it does not belong resulting in the dysfunction of the stomach, which leads to the putrification of the stomach contents, which can manifest as one or all of the symptoms listed below. The ultimate result of this structural and/or functional damage is “degeneration” which we recognize, over time, as emotional and physical aches and pains.
Stress Indigestion Gas Bloating Heart Burn (Reflux) Celiac Heart Palpitations Mood Swings Restricted Breathing Bad Breath Depression Painful Joints
Fibromyalgia Muscle Cramps Sciatic Pains Irritable Bowel Leaky Gut Systemic Candida Chronic Bladder Infections Vaginal Yeast Infections Prostate Inflammation Tumors and Growths … And many more.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
My attempt with this series is to show that this “Human Machine” that we drive around in is designed to “run” relatively trouble free. It’s designed to adjust itself to its environment and to fix itself if when it gets damaged along the way … that is if we don’t sabotage it first.
I have to emphasize that the body is designed to do all these maneuvers. But if some of the parts become distorted or damaged along the way, or if the fuel supply is inadequate or tainted, this Human Machine will be thrown out of tolerance range, or “ease of function” and a state of “dis – ease ” will ensue with its corresponding “check engine light” symptom profiles. (See above list.)
Western Allopathic medicine has redefined the term, “dis – ease”. Instead of a “condition” of dis – ease that can be changed with behavior and/or nutrition, we now refer to an “entity ” called “disease” that we possess, and must attack with drugs and surgery.
This book (Volume III) talks more about the structural distortions in the digestive mechanism itself, specifically the stomach, that can result in malfunction symptoms (aches and pains), rather than the discomforts caused by the disturbances in the functional aspect of the chemistry of the fuel supply (malnutrition) that I discuss in Volume II.