Raising Your Body's pH Level

There is no better way to avoid a disease-causing medical procedure than learning how to control your body's pH level.
Added on 05/27/2008
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Raising Your Body's pH Level 1

It has been said that “all roads lead to Rome”. All roads, including the good ones and the bad ones. In our health, this is true of our bodies’ pH levels. A few reviewers here on RIA, in particular, Louie and Nurse Ashley, have asked me to talk a little more about this. It’s the most important factor in our health. No competition, here. And no mainstream doctor will talk about it. Why? Because they can’t make any money with it and if they taught you how to control your pH level, they probably wouldn’t ever see you again. In all fairness, however, medical schools don’t teach future doctors to promote this. But, it’s well documented and indisputable that much grief can be avoided if everyone took this seriously. So, here are some of the basics (There’s not enough room to expand, here, so I’ll provide links for those who wish to pursue this.)

First, pH is determined by how much oxygen is in any particular environment. The scale reads from 1-14, with 7 being neutral. Anything below 7 is acid. Anything above 7 is alkaline. (7.46 seems to be the optimal level for vitamin and mineral absorption.) All diseases, pathogens, viruses, tumors, “colds”, free radicals…basically, anything that makes us sick, occur in the acid range. Conversely, none of these factors can grow, thrive, or even exist in an alkaline, oxygen-rich environment. Oxygen kills diseases. A very high pH level of 8 will kill cancers and viruses, dissolve tumors and the healing of chronic illnesses can only occur if the blood is alkaline. In the acid range, there isn’t enough oxygen being delivered to the individual cells. Diseases are “anaerobic”, meaning they require an environment deficient in oxygen...the less the better. These include cancer, arthritis, diabetes, heart disease, chronic fatigue, allergies, fungi, obesity and behavioral disorders.

Here’s one of countless examples of the importance of pH levels. Fatty acids, which are primarily good for you, normally have a negative electromagnetic charge (in an alkaline environment), but when your body drops into the acid range, this charge switches to positive, causing the fatty acids to stick to artery walls. You know the results. But, what you really want to know is how to oxygenate your blood into the alkaline level. This will be good advice to anyone, whether you want to get rid of something bad, or just want to maintain apparently good health.

It should be noted that alkaline isn’t always good for you. When you are alkaline, you are healthy, which means that your immune system isn’t vigilant. You have to maintain high alkaline levels to ward off the bad guys. But, if something slips through the cracks, you purposefully want to lower your pH, which in turn, will raise your immune system to go after the bad guys.

So, what makes our pH drop and what raises our pH? There are far more factors in lowering pH. Any processed food, especially white sugar will do the trick. This includes all of the synthetic chemicals added to them. The major side effect of professional pharmaceuticals is a lowering of pH, which paves the way for other diseases and more drugs which further lower pH. Also on this long list are stress, inactivity, smoking, pollution, vitamin and mineral deficiencies.

If you want to raise your pH levels, you need to get more oxygen into your blood. One of the best and easiest ways to do this is with large doses of Vitamin C in the form of powdered Calcium Ascorbate, which is alkaline-forming, as opposed to Ascorbic Acid (found in most generic vitamins), which is acid forming. Don’t go by the FDA daily requirements, which are ridiculously low. I’m taking up to 25,000mg/day and never less than 15,000mg/day. Diet and exercise are key. Sweating raises the pH, so do most raw foods and drinking a lot of water, as well as finding ways to lowering stress...basically doing the opposite of the things that lower pH. You can also remove acid forming heavy metals with a good chelator like NAC (removes heavy metal from blood and tissues), found in any health food store. You might even consider doing an intestinal/colon flush to get the ball rolling.

Listen, this is a very broad (and, hopefully, an exciting) topic, so I’m going to stop here and leave you with some supportive links on the item page. Here’s another old saying: “You can lead a horse to water...(I think you know the rest of this saying).

Note: The “1” rating is for “least” unpleasant medical procedure.

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