Thursday, June 19, 2008

Lifestyle and Diet Can Cause Changes in the Human Gene

There is a dangerous game called Russian Roulette. The way it works is you take a gun and insert one bullet into the chamber.
You then spin the chamber. After spinning the chamber several times you put the barrel of the gun up to your head and then pull the trigger. Your hope and prayer is that the chamber is empty when you pull the trigger.

The reason I am sharing with you this
dangerous game is that millions of people unknowingly are playing this game very day with their acidic lifestyle and dietary choices.

You see, Russian Roulette is a metaphor
for a persons lifestyle and dietary choices that can lead to all sickness and dis-ease.

The bullet is a representation of genetic weakness. The trigger is a representation of acidic lifestyle and dietary choice.
When you continue to pull the acidic lifestyle and dietary choice trigger eventually you will fire the genetic weakness bullet that causes all sickness, dis-ease and disease.

Today, U.S researchers stated that comprehensive lifestyle and dietary changes including more exercise can lead not only to a better physique, but also to swift and dramatic changes at the genetic level.

Dr. Robert O. Young, a research scientist at The pH Miracle Living Center suggests, "genetic weakness and genetic strength are specifically tied to lifestyle and dietary choice. The genes of our cells remain healthy and strong and will function optimally when bathed in an alkaline environment."

In a small study, the researchers tracked 30 men with low-risk prostate cancer who decided against conventional medical treatment such as surgery and radiation or hormone therapy.

The men underwent three months of major lifestyle changes, including eating a diet rich in alkaline fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes and soy products, moderate exercise such as walking for half an hour a day, and an hour of daily stress management methods such as meditation.

As expected, they lost weight, lowered their blood pressure and saw other health improvements. But the researchers found more profound changes when they compared prostate biopsies taken before and after the lifestyle and dietary changes.

After the three months, the men had changes in activity in about 500 genes -- including 48 that were turned on and 453 genes that were turned off.

The activity of dis-ease-preventing genes increased while a number of dis-ease-promoting genes, including those involved in prostate cancer and breast cancer, shut down, according to the study published in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

The research was led by Dr. Dean Ornish, head of the Preventive Medicine Research Institute in Sausalito, California, and a well-known author advocating lifestyle changes to improve health.

"It's an exciting finding because so often people say, 'Oh, it's all in my genes, what can I do?' Well, it turns out you may be able to do a lot," stated Dr.
Ornish.

"'In just three months, I can change hundreds of my genes simply by changing what I eat and how I live?'
That's pretty exciting," Ornish said. "The implications of our study are not limited to men with prostate cancer."

Ornish said the men avoided conventional medical treatment for prostate cancer for reasons separate from the study. But in making that decision, they allowed the researchers to look at biopsies in people with cancer before and after lifestyle changes.

"It gave us the opportunity to have an ethical reason for doing repeat biopsies in just a three-month period because they needed that anyway to look at their clinical changes (in their prostate cancer),"
Ornish said.

According to Dr. Young, "genes are not living. For if they were living they would know no death and would be physiologically imperishable. But genes do disorganize and perish. Genes are organizations of living intelligent matter that is indestructible.
This indestructible matter that makes up all genes was first identified by a French medical doctor Antione BeChamp in the late 19th century and is called the microzyma. According to BeChamp the microzyma knows no death but only change. The change in genes is microzymian change and is initiated by lifestyle and dietary choice."

"The knowledge that organized matter, cells, and genes are all made up of intelligent indestructible microzymas and are only subject to change, based upon lifestyle and dietary choice is a significant discovery in the prevention and treatment of ALL sickness and dis-ease!" states Dr. Young.

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