Tags: aging | hormones | fatigue | toxins

Beware of Energy Thieves

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Wednesday, 27 May 2015 04:05 PM Current | Bio | Archive

When we are young, the processes of optimal energy production, regeneration, and a host of other physiological functions within the body chug along very happily, doing exactly what they’re supposed to—keeping the body healthy, clean, and vibrant.

But over the years we bombard our bodies with internal and external stressors. Lack of energy is created by the slow accumulation of damage due to toxicity, hormone depletion, lifestyle choices, and mindset. Addressing each of these factors is the key to reclaiming the energy of your youth.



Toxins

The only times most doctors talk about toxicity are during cases of an overdose of sleeping pills or other drugs, carbon monoxide poisoning, or a chemical or oil spill — the acute care/disease approach.

However, in Energy Medicine we see toxins as substances that produce energetic imbalances in the body, resulting in physical, emotional and mental symptoms. (Most symptoms are actually the body’s way of trying to get rid of toxins and to regain homeostasis and balance.)

Toxicity can produce both specific illnesses (like migraine, arthritis, psoriasis, influenza, sinusitis, immune deficiencies, and tumors), and nonspecific illnesses (clusters of symptoms that are identified as fatigue, headaches, insomnia, bad breath, muscle stiffness, depression, hypoglycemia, candida, allergies, and stress).

We are constantly exposed to toxins every day. Toxins can come from the outside environment or be produced as a result of imbalances in our metabolism.

Environmental toxins can come from tap water, smog and petrochemicals, coffee, tobacco, alcohol, sugar, food preservatives, pesticides, heavy metals (mercury, aluminum, lead, cadmium), viruses such as Epstein-Barr, influenza, cytomegalovirus, herpes, and HIV, bacteria (streptococcus, staphylococcus, salmonella, and so on), parasites, even prescription or over-the-counter medication.

Internally-generated toxins are produced as a result of compromised digestion, inefficient metabolism, pancreatic digestive enzyme deficiency, poor eating habits, and wrong food combinations.

Both internally-generated and environmental toxins need to be cleared out by the body’s elimination organs (liver, kidneys, lymph, colon, lungs, and skin) for us to feel healthy.

However, if there are too many toxins for these organs to handle, these toxins start to accumulate — first in the connective tissues of the body, and then in the organs. The body tries to compensate by having the endocrine system secrete more hormones to help stimulate detoxification, but over time these glands also become inefficient and “tired.”

As the cells and tissues of your body become more toxic, you feel less well, your energy drops, and an ideal environment that allows yeast and viruses to grow is created. An inefficient elimination system with toxin accumulation, coupled with depleted hormones and reduced organ function, equals autointoxication and ill health.

While the tests offered by most Western medical doctors aren’t sensitive enough to diagnose the kinds of toxicity that contribute to so many diseases, Energy Medicine (which can track the impact of toxins and other stressors on a cellular level) is designed specifically to assess toxin damage in the body.

Based on the levels of toxicity that exist in the world today proper and thorough detoxification is just as important as good nutrition in creating health.



Hormone Depletion

Researchers have long known that a decline in hormone levels in the body contributes to many different diseases and symptoms.

Because hormones affect virtually every bodily process, low levels of hormones and impaired communication within the endocrine system, which oversees and balances hormone production, create havoc with all other body systems, including the immune, cardiovascular, detoxification, and gastrointestinal. Chronic illness is frequently associated with the body’s decline in hormone production.

Nutritional deficiencies, lack of exercise, and exposure to toxins, can all result in diminished hormone production that ultimately leads to diminished biological functioning. Chronic stress can seriously impact hormone production.

Other factors include malnutrition, sleep disorders, exposure to electromagnetic fields (EMFs), lack of sunlight, and the long-term use of over-the-counter and prescription medications.

There are seven key players on your hormonal “team”: testosterone, estrogen, progesterone, insulin, thyroid, human growth hormone (HGH), and adrenal hormones. For you to be healthy, each player has to perform well, while also playing well with the rest of the team.

There are a variety of ways to help restore energy and promote hormone regeneration and balance, which you can learn more about in our book “Outstanding Health: The 6 Essential Keys To Maximize Your Energy and Well Being.”



Lifestyle Choices

In the 1960s and 70s, we all heard that life was all about “sex, drugs, and rock and roll.” Well, nowadays for many people the pleasure of sex has been replaced by the pleasure of food, drugs have been replaced by alcohol or prescription medication, and rock and roll has been replaced by TV, the Internet, or anything that keeps us sedentary, on the couch, not exercising, and passively entertained.

But food, alcohol, and TV are not the only elements of our toxic modern lifestyle. Exposure to almost constant electromagnetic radiation through our smart phones, cell towers, microwave ovens, and computer screens, also contribute to our declining health.

And when you throw into the mix the heightened levels of stress created by a culture where we’re expected to be accessible to work and our families 24/7, and the lack of sleep caused by our overscheduled, overstressed lives, it’s no wonder we feel so exhausted.

The good news is that making changes to lifestyle can be fairly simple and extraordinarily effective. In fact, studies done by the Harvard School of Public Health show that simple changes in diet and exercise, combined with basic preventive medical care, can add 20 more years of healthy and productive life for the average individual. Lifestyle changes are some of the easiest ways for anyone to feel more energized.



Mindset

Our general state of health is directly tied to our feelings, thoughts, beliefs, attitudes, and intentions — our consciousness, if you will. Our bodies are constantly renewing themselves, and our consciousness can affect the regeneration of cells and organs positively or negatively. A change in your health, either better or worse, involves a change in your consciousness.

Your mind has the power and ability to cure any disease in the body. However, many people unknowingly use the mind to create illness. Because the mind plays a dominant role in health and disease, emotions such as fear, worry, tension, frustration, hate, aggression, and other negative emotions can render us more susceptible to illness.

At least sixty percent of all illness involves a psychosomatic (mental/emotional) contributing factor. The most debilitating emotion for most patients is fear.

We are afraid of poverty, criticism, and ill health. We fear old age; we fear death; and most important, we fear the “big four” diseases: diabetes, heart disease, Alzheimer’s, and cancer.

Negative, fearful thinking creates disharmony in the body, literally acting like harmful frequencies. So eliminating fear is crucial for us to be able to move out of the survival mode and into the growth mode required for vibrant health.

Replacing fear-based thoughts with positive thoughts of love, gratitude, and joy is one of the most effective ways that you can proactively start to take better control over your health. Such thoughts are to your body like sunlight is to plants and produce healing frequencies that resonate with every cell in your body. In closing, remember this: Thoughts that make you happy make you well!

(Adapted from “Outstanding Health: The 6 Essential Keys To Maximize Your Energy and Well Being” by Michael Galitzer M.D. and Larry Trivieri Jr. For more information, visit www.outstandinghealthbook.com)


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MichaelGalitzer
Lack of energy is created by the slow accumulation of damage due to toxicity, hormone depletion, lifestyle choices, and mindset.
aging, hormones, fatigue, toxins
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2015-05-27
Wednesday, 27 May 2015 04:05 PM
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