Wednesday, July 25, 2012

Bridging the Gap between Food and Health

Why is it that as a Medical Intuitive I go on and on about food? 

I am seeing more and more people who have chronically disregard the relationship between good health and good food.  Over the past 24 years of private practise I have dramatically osculated back and forth from looking at the needs of the physical body as a priority vs. focusing on the mental, emotion and spiritual issues. Truly it is both. 

 In the past few years I think I have found a balance. 

The current ‘politically correct medical and scientific group-think’ would have you believe that there is no reason to alter your food or make any dramatic changes to your lifestyle even if you’re faced with a debilitating and uncomfortable health issue.  This kind of stupidity drives me crazy.  To me it is obvious that most common health complaints have at least one chronic root. Your first clue to this truth is that bridging the gap between food and health won’t make anyone rich.  Living consciously is just good sense.

I am a Medical Intuitive who will rag at you to eat better generally and specifically.  Truly a person can hardly begin to do the much needed deep inner work or have the gumption it takes to confront wrongness in the home.  The stamina to correct and restore intimate relationships can hardly happen when one is starving and exhausted.  This is true even if the social ‘wrongness’ is at the root of our exhaustion.  In most cases our healing priority includes building up the physical body and creating some reserve stamina in our glands, tissues and bones
The science of nutrition will analyse the enzymes and vitamins and minerals to the nth degree.  Energy Practitioners however look to the vibration of food and assessing food through its optimum energy value. For example if one finds themselves chronically tired and run down, a good place to begin is a review of their food choices.    

As much as it is important to eliminate most of the non-food items we consume and lean towards fresh food, I invite you to go further and ask some deeper questions.

  • ·         Are you eating food from grown from exhausted ground?
  • ·         Is your produce grown in toxic ground because of agri-business chemical residues?
  • ·         Is your food grown using sustainable farming methods?
  • ·         Is the ground nourished with natural fertilizer?
  • ·         Is your food produced locally (within 100 miles)?
  • ·         Do you know your food producer well enough to ask about current growing conditions and challenges?
  • ·         Will your food producer entertain making changes to meet your personal needs and preferences in any way?

Our growing season (read ‘our personal health-building window’) is so short; do take the time to set up the best supply of real food that you can find in your locality.

  • ·         Cultivate a little backyard garden or experiment with container gardening. 
  • ·         Rent a plot in a community garden.
  • ·         Sign up for a CSA Garden share (Community Supported Agriculture).

Find a creative way to grow your own paradise.  The bottom line is that when we feel strong and nourished we can more easily take on the rest of life’s problems.

Keep well, eat well and have a lovely summer_ 

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