The most common parasite heart invaders are Dirofilaria, heartworm "of dogs" and Loa loa, another small filaria worm. At one stage these worms are so tiny that they can slide through the smallest blood vessels. They are very contagious. Even persons who don't live with a house dog can pick up heartworm. Loa loa is thought to be a tropical parasite but it is alive and thriving in the USA! The source of Loa loa seems to be tapeworm stages; this is not a certainty.
Killing these three invaders (heartworm, Loa loa, Staphylococcus aureus) should cure an irregular heart beat immediately (within a day).
If the elderly person is on a heart-slowing drug, check the pulse twice a day after zapping to make sure it doesn't drop too low. They may need to be off their heart medicine. Nobody will notice the relief of going off this medicine as much as you. The sunshine breaks out! Your loved one can smile again at little things! Even interest in sex returns so watch out! Life is normalized when drugs, especially beta blockers are gone. (Other heart medicines, such as Digitoxin, don't have this depressive effect. They are used to make the heart beat stronger, not to affect the rate of beating.)
The pulse should be around 70 beats per minute and perfectly regular.
If it isn't, there is still something wrong. Get rid of toxic body products and house pollutants. Test your air for gas leaks frequently. Gas heat, gas stoves and gas water heaters are notoriously leaky. Weather changes, namely temperature changes make pipes expand or shrink-leaving cracks! The gas is toxic and a small amount can't be smelled. What a predicament! Delivering poisonous house gas to our homes in pipes that are not fail-safe is an archaic practice. Especially when the blood test shows a high "total CO2" level, near the upper limit, search for an air pollutant like house gas or auto fumes. And read the sections in this book on pulse (page 289) and brain problems (page 278) very closely for more things to check.
With the heart regular again, it will be much stronger, too, since it doesn't have to work against itself. This strength is necessary to push the blood into the farthest "corners" of the body, especially the hands and feet, and warm them up! If your loved constantly has cold hands or feed, try to improve circulation. Dissolve phosphate crystals with the kidney herb recipe. Give niacin (page 279). Give cayenne capsules (one with each meal). Blood thinning drugs to improve circulation are dangerous - use only if the doctor insists. Monitor blood clotting time if your loved one is on a thinner.
A strong heart is necessary, too, to push the blood through the kidneys. Often a kidney problem is linked to the heart disorder. Kidneys are made of tubes that get finer and finer. It takes pressure, namely strength, to push the blood through them so wastes and extra water can be let down the kidney tube. Think of the kidneys as a colander full of tiny holes of various sizes that let certain things through them but not bigger things. These holes are constantly being adjusted by the adrenals which sit right on top of the kidneys and "supervise".
If the elderly person is not producing four cups of urine in a day (24 hours), it is not enough. The body cannot get enough cleansing action from less than four cups. More liquid must be consumed. If most of the urine is passed in the night this reflects on unhealthy kidneys. Use the kidney herb recipe-but only half a dose (so it will take six weeks instead of three to see good effects). As the tiny "colander" holes open up there is freer flow and many more trips to the bathroom result. The urine loses its awful odor (no ammonia, acetone and bacteria!) and gets a clear look that shows no sediment. Now that water and wastes (urea and uric acid and other acids) can leave the body quickly through more holes, it takes less pressure from the heart to get blood pushed through the kidneys. This brings relief to the heart because its work is easier. The heart and kidneys work together. Like horse and wagon the heart provides the power and the kidneys follow.
This is why heart medicine and diuretics are commonly given together. Diuresis (urine flow) helps the heart and a stronger heart helps the kidneys. Similarly, they fail together. In the old days this was called dropsy. Urine that should have left the body is backed up in the tissues. Sometimes it shows up in pockets that hang like giant oranges from the skin.
The secret is in the varied actions of different herbs. This makes them work together. Be very careful to keep the herb tea sterile by reheating every fourth day. Freeze unused larger amounts. If too much is drunk at once, especially on the first day, a stomach ache can develop and a pressure felt in the bladder that is most uncomfortable. Go extra slow on the first few days, even though you find it quite tasty, so there is no discomfort (only lots of bathroom visits).
As soon as urine is flowing better, blood pressure may drop. Keep track of this twice a day with a modern electronic finger device (not an arm cuff that itself can break blood vessels). Cut down on drug diuretics gradually, using only 3/4 dose the first day, then 1/2 dose, then 1/4 dose. The amount of urine produced or the weight of the person can be used to assess how effective your method is. Your goal is to not need any drug diuretics. Again, mood will improve dramatically when diuretic drugs are removed for your loved one. The sense of humor comes back: be prepared for some new jokes and new laughter. Give yourself good grades for this accomplishment.
Don't throw out the drug diuretics. After being off them for a while, they become more potent again. So if an emergency (sudden edema) should arise they could again be useful.
Give them the credit for improving their health. When they balk at having to take herbs or vegetable juice, remind them of the days they were on a handful of pills and still had heart failure, pain and kidney disease.
The Cure for All Diseases by Topic
Electricity can now be used to kill bacteria, viruses and parasites in
minutes, not days or weeks as antibiotics require.
Notice to the Reader from Dr Hulda Clark
The opinions and conclusions expressed in this book are mine, and unless expressed otherwise, mine alone. The opinions expressed herein are based on my scientific research and on specific case studies involving my patients. Be advised that every person is unique and may respond differently to the treatments described in this book. On occasion we have provided dosage recommendations where appropriate. Again, remember that we are all different and any new treatment should be applied in a cautious, common sense fashion.
The treatments outlined herein are not intended to be a replacement or substitute for other forms of conventional medical treatment. Please feel free to consult with your physician or other health care provider.
I have indicated throughout this book the existence of pollutants in food and other products. These pollutants were identified using a testing device of my invention known as the Syncrometer. Complete instructions for building and using this device are contained in this book. Therefore anyone can repeat the tests described and verify the data.
The Syncrometer is more accurate and versatile than the best existing testing methods. A method for determining the degree of precision is also presented. However at this point it only yields positive or negative results, it does not quantify. The chance of a false positive or a false negative is about 5%, which can be lessened by test repetition.
It is in the public interest to know when a single bottle of a single product tests positive to a serious pollutant. If one does, the safest course is to avoid all bottles of that product entirely, which is what I repeatedly advise. These recommendations should be interpreted as an intent to warn and protect the public, not to provide a statistically significant analysis. It is my fervent hope that manufacturers use the new electronic techniques in this book to make surer products than they ever have before.
The Cure For All Diseases
Copyright 1995 by Hulda Regehr Clark, Ph.D., N.D.
Permission is hereby granted to make copies of any part of this document for non-commercial purposes provided this page with the original copyright notice is included.
Published in the United States by ProMotion Publishing