Tel: 01707 888 229

Past and Present Anger….. is it your Liver and Gallbladder ?

is it your liver

 Possible symptoms of a malfunctioning liver or stones in the gallbladder:

Headaches, anger, lack of drive, impatience and fatigue

 Sleep disorders and dizziness Bad taste in mouth,

 vomiting of bile Pain under right rib (flank)

 Insomnia and nightmares Hot and cold flashes

 Aggravation, anger, negative attitude, low energy Week memory,

 hypo or hyper thyroidism

Fluctuating body weight,

weak eyesight and skin problems Thinning of hair,

 hormonal imbalance-infertility,

low sex drive The formation of gallstones (or kidney stones) occurs gradually.

A person with gallstones does not necessarily have symptoms. Foods that are known to cause 93% of all Gallbladder Attacks are eggs, onions, pork, coffee and fried foods with saturated fats (animal fats).

Eating in a hurry and under stress (anger) also may lead to ~ spasms of the bile duct and consequently to liver-gallbladder problems.

 People with food allergies live with an elevated risk of chronic swelling of the bile duct with liver congestion as a consequence. Women are four times more likely to have gallstones than men are. Estrogens replacement therapy and birth control pills are common contributing factors to the problem because they weaken the liver and gallbladder.

Every year more than half a million people in the United kingdom, United States and more than 50,000 people in Canada have their gallbladder removed because of gallstones.

 The gallbladder is a reservoir for bile produced in small amounts by the liver. Without the gallbladder, the bile production of the liver is too slow for proper digestion and absorption of fat. Bile is also a lubricant for the bowels and an anti-carcinogen.

 Lack of proper supply of bile leads to constipation and other disturbances of the bowel. People without a gallbladder have a higher risk of imbalances in the bowel. Accumulated bile becomes congested in the liver and weakens the liver function and may even lead to depression.

Reduced bile flow could stress the spleen and pancreas. The most common treatment for gallbladder stones is surgery. However, the removal of the gallbladder does not guarantee the absence of gallstones. There still might be remaining stones in the liver. The U.S. National Institute of Health reported the following information regarding surgery: 10% of patients come out of the surgery with stones remaining in the bile ducts Bile duct injury is another risk Lost gallstones in the peritoneal cavity Abdominal adhesions and possibly symptoms of a malfunctioning liver and stones in the liver Steps To Avoid or Reverse Gallbladder Problems:

Foods to Avoid

All animal fats (pork, beef, lard & butter),

 dairy products such as whole milk and hard and soft cheeses

Fried foods (fish & chips),

anything from a frying pan,

sausage, smoked fish or meats

and fast foods Hydrogenated oils and fats such as margarine and mayonnaise

 Stimulants such as coffee, black tea, sweets,

 alcohol — in particular hard liquors and cocktails

Refined carbohydrates — white bread, rich cakes and pastries

 Eggs, corn, beans and nuts

Address and clear up food allergies.

Avoid a mono food diet Recommended Foods

 Steamed vegetables in season,

baked potatoes,

long and short grain brown

Grains: soaked, sprouted (pour boiling water on grains and soak them overnight in a thermos)

Fresh fruits and vegetable juices

Broiled fish Low-fat Kefir,

yoghurt and cottage cheese

Apple butter instead of jam

Choose a wide variety of foods.

Never eat one particular food for three consecutive days in a row Use your common sense. Enjoy your food and do not feel guilty if the menu is not up to par.

 Take you time and eat in peace and quiet. Your digestion is much better when you eat your meal in a nice surrounding and in the presence of pleasant company.

Dress up for the occasion. Having food to eat is a blessing, worthwhile to appreciate and to celebrate Natural Remedies To Help Remove Gallstones: Gold Coin Grass (tincture) is well known in Chinese medicine to crush and soften gallstones.

 It is advised to take this tincture in preparation for a liver and gallbladder flush (this procedure should be done under the guidance of a professional health care practitioner). Curcuma with Burplurum is an excellent supporting remedy to be taken at night.

It increases the energy flow in the liver and gallbladder, calms the nerves and induces deeper sleep. Bupleurum is one of the major CHI regulators of calmative herbs that help regulate mood swings.

 For over 2000 years it has been used in Chinese medicine to treat hepatitis and liver disorders. It also ‘dredges out’ old emotions, sadness and anger that have may have been stored in the organs and the tissues of the body.

 Every liver-gallbladder stone removal protocol must include a parasite cleanse. Parasites love the environment inside the gallbladder. Parasites also reside inside the stones. Inside the parasites are bacteria and viruses. Furthermore, parasites in the gallbladder can cause chronic allergies, infection, depression, mental fog, disturbance of the sugar metabolism and etc.

Parasites are moon creatures. They become ramped at 5 days before the full moon and decline after the full moon. They contaminate your blood with their excretions thus in turn making you tired and miserable.

By Juergen Maimann, C.C. Jr., R.D.M.T

Comments (2 Responses)

  1. But wanna input that you have a very decent internet site , I the style it really stands out. get wso 'http://www.slideshare.net/retukuf83/get-case-studies-rank-any-videos-on-page-1-of-google-w-30-minutes-of-your-ti"

    Posted by get wso in 13 March 2013
  2. *I’m impressed, I must say. Really rarely do I encounter a blog that’s both educative and entertaining, and let me tell you, you have hit the nail on the head. Your idea is outstanding; the issue is something that not enough people are speaking intelligently about. I am very happy that I stumbled across this in my search for something relating to this.

    Posted by learn reiki healing in 15 February 2011

Leave a Comment