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Post by pmmutiti on Sat Jul 19, 2008 2:34 pm

Getting ill:

Getting ill happens in different stages.


If the function of the chemical system is not 100 % correct, two signals are indicated:
1. internal signal : an infection but not painful and not visible (even for a scanner)
2. external signal : change of our behavior such as: nervousness, stress, depression, migraines, travel illness, concentration problem, anxiety, uncertainty, restlessness, impatience, bad feeling,...excessive transpiration,.. mobility, equilibration, hypertension, hyper activity (even children),...communication problem...

The doctor treats the external signal with drugs, …but the internal signal is not treated as the infection cannot be treated with drugs (not accessible).
Conclusion: the doctor does not heal the fundamental problem.


If the internal signal is not treated (fundamental problem) we get a second signal: also no visible and no painful.
The external signals come more intensive and create mental illnesses (hearing voices, schizophrenia, Alzheimer,..) and /or other physical problems. (bad blood circulation: arthritis, tiredness, painful muscles,…)


If the first and second signal is not treated we get a third signal: pain
At that moment the organs are attacked: kidney, liver, stomach, heart,..

The doctor treats the third signal and is able to take away the pain, but he does not treat signal 1 and 2.
As the treatment of the doctor is not logical (drugs, operation, rays,...) we get a lot of side effects, mostly invisible and not painful.


- we are not healed and the destruction continuous
- other parts will be attacked: the weakest parts first.

Peter Mwaura M
Ariix Africa Team & Business Leader

Mobile: +254-727-636-872
Mobile+ WhatsApp +254-723-024-871
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Peter Mwaura Mutiti : Teaching old blood cells new tricks:
When you hear someone mention circulation you probably think of the heart and major arteries—and for good reason. Circulatory disorders such as hypertension (high blood pressure) and atherosclerosis (hardening of the arteries) are major risk factors for heart disease, heart attacks, and stroke.

But there’s more to it than that. With all the attention on the heart and arteries, it’s easy to overlook serious health problems affecting the smallest components of the circulatory system—microscopic blood vessels called microcapillaries, where the critical exchange of oxygen and nutrients actually takes place. If blood isn’t flowing through this web properly, it can trigger all sorts of health problems, many of which may not seem related to circulation at all.

A number of factors contribute to poor circulation as we age. Arteries and veins become stiff and congested as cholesterol and calcium plaques accumulate and restrict blood flow. Spasms in the smooth muscles surrounding the circulatory arteries and veins can also choke off circulation. These same processes also occur in our microcapillaries, reducing microcirculation and impairing the critical exchange of nutrients and gases in tissues and major organs.

This problem only gets worse as we get older because of changes in the composition and structure of blood cells. As you reach middle age, the blood starts to thicken and congeal as platelets and blood proteins make cells sticky. Plus, the spleen—the organ that removes old, damaged blood cells from circulation—begins to slow down with age, which means new, healthy blood cells are replaced at a sharply reduced rate. And to make matters even worse, as blood cells age, they become stiff and no longer appear round and evenly shaped. This makes it harder for them to pass smoothly through the capillaries. In fact, the angular, jagged shape of the old cells can damage the fragile microcapillaries even further.

Eventually, these age-related changes take their toll on the microcapillaries, reducing circulation to the tissues and blocking the flow of nutrients and oxygen. Removal of carbon dioxide and other metabolic waste products is also hindered. This leads to a slow buildup of metabolic garbage that can gradually bury the cells in their own waste products. In time, the cells, poisoned by their own metabolic byproducts, begin to waste away and ultimately cease to function altogether.

The combined effect of poor circulation and old blood contributes to a host of symptoms, including deep fatigue, fuzzy thinking, frequent infections, and lowered sex drive—all conditions usually considered just “normal parts of aging.”

If circulation doesn’t improve, it can lead to more serious conditions, such as high blood pressure, heart attack, stroke, diabetes, and arthritis. But giving your body a fresh supply of healthy blood may target all of these problems and more.
Ann Njoki : Forum assistant
Registration date : 2008-01-10

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