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Cutting Out Sugar Wrongly: Missing Out on Healing Opportunities


Selfheal100_JessicaAo
Selfheal100_JessicaAo

Understanding the difference between sugars that contribute to diseases and those that can promote healing is essential. While concepts like sugar reduction and cutting are becoming more common, they're often associated with weight loss. However, for chronic conditions like cancer, diabetes, obesity, and heart disease, understanding sugars is crucial. Misunderstanding could worsen existing conditions or even create new ones.


Sweet Deception: Unveiling the Truth Behind Research

The concept of sugar can be really confusing because there's so much information out there that muddles things up.

Let's take the Coca-Cola company in the U.S. as an example. From 2010 to 2015, they funded many well-known medical institutions and associations, spending over $130 million. They wanted these institutions to focus their research on encouraging people to combat weight issues through exercise, rather than worrying about their diet.


You might wonder, why would a beverage company invest so much in exercise research.


Firstly, when a ton of exercise-related studies come out, people don't immediately think it's related to sugar.


Secondly, when you drink soda, people might worry about consuming too much sugar. But with knowledge focusing on exercise, people might shift the thinking for weight gain to thinking: "Sure, sugar might make me gain weight, but as long as I exercise, drinking sugary drinks isn't a big deal."


Very clever, right?


This misleading tactic has been applied for decades, and Coca-Cola is just one example. Over 50 years ago, scientists noticed that artificial sugars increased the risk of heart disease. So, the sugar industry paid Harvard scientists a big sum of money to downplay sugar's negative impact on heart disease and shift people's focus onto fats.


Therefore, by being aware of deceptive practices, we empower ourselves to make informed choices about our health.

Good and Bad Sugar

The impact of sugar on health goes way beyond just causing weight gain. For instance, a can of regular Coca-Cola can reduce 50% of the immune function of a healthy adult and maintain this effect for 4-6 hours. Additionally, sugar is a vital fuel for cancer cells, contributing to cancer formation and recurrence.


In other words, sugar is so bad in various aspects and from many angles related to health.


However, this sugar refers to processed sugars, which include not only white and brown sugars but also those marketed as relatively healthy, like organic sugar, raw sugar, black sugar, corn syrup, artificial sweeteners, and so on. However the sugars that create health issues don't include the sugars found in fresh fruits.


Let me emphasize again: the sugars absorbed when eating fresh fruits do not contribute to health problems.

Artificial sugars and the sugars in fruits are totally different.


People are indeed confused now, bombarded with numerous studies and information driven by interests, making it difficult to distinguish between the sugars in fruits and artificial sugars. The difference between artificial sugars and those found in fresh fruits is like night and day.


Artificial sugar is just sugar, a product of human ingenuity. The sugar in fruits, however, contains minerals, nutrients, and other resources that benefit our bodies, helping to boost our immune system and fight against harmful bacteria and viruses. It's like nature's own wisdom packed into a sweet treat.


Let's use cancer as an example to help clarify this concept further.


Dr. Otto Warburg discovered the real cause of cancer in 1923 and received the Nobel Prize for doing so in 1931. He demonstrated that all forms of cancer are characterized by two basic conditions: acidosis and hypoxia (lack of oxygen).

So, killing cancer cells is simple: make the cell environment aerobic and alkaline.


When a person eats fresh fruits, like apples, berries, and grapes, the sugars, along with various healthy substances, enter the body, creating an aerobic and alkaline environment where cancer cells cannot survive. Therefore, fruits are anticancer foods.


Conversely, artificial sugars create an oxygen deficiency and acidosis environment, where cancer cells will thrive. Moreover, artificial sugars serve as the raw material for cancer cells, feeding them.


In addition to cancer, fruits are essential healing foods for various diseases, including diabetes and high blood pressure.


Your Innate Wisdom

Actually, even without reading this article, if you haven't been misled by scientific research, your body's wisdom already knows that fruits are healthy and good for you. I illustrate this point through a commercial discovery.


Have you noticed? Nowadays, in many grocery and supermarkets, the first thing you see when you enter is fruits or vegetables. You might not think much of it, but it wasn't like this when I was young. Why?


Research conducted by a well-known brand of supermarket in the United States found that when consumers see fresh fruits and vegetables as soon as they enter a store, it significantly increases their spending in the store. That brand used this tactic to increase profits, and other brands followed suit, so now many supermarkets sell fruits right at the entrance.


This situation reflects that subconsciously, our bodies already know that fruits are good and healthy.


So, when you want to improve your health or heal illnesses, you need to cut out all artificial sugars, but you shouldn't cut out fresh fruits and vegetables. This is especially important for diabetes, and various brain, and mood disorders.


Also, remember, only fresh fruits have healing power. Once fruits are juiced for more than 24 hours, they lose their healing power. Therefore, if the juice you buy from stores isn't freshly squeezed, it's not healthy sugar.


I hope everyone eats plenty of fruits during the healing process. Lots of fruits!




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Disclaimer: The content provided in this article is for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider regarding any medical condition. The author is not a licensed healthcare professional, and reliance on the information provided is at your own risk. Consult a healthcare professional before making any significant changes to your lifestyle or treatment plan.


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