Giants lived among men, women and children in the not so distant past.
If they were “winning” dominance over humanity, wouldn’t there still be giants running around this world in plain site?
Were the giants forced out of their original bodies and had to become body snatchers of the human race (of the temple, the house gifted to man from Creator) to continue their dominance and violation in this realm?
Who took out the giants, and are perhaps now here to finish the job?
Are the giants of Egyptian days and thereafter fighting for their “life”, which requires them to be parasite to Creators children?
Is this why no doctor anywhere in the Pharma field has ever recommended the human body undergo parasite treatment?
Human beings are the only “animal” on earth that they don’t treat for parasitic infestation.
Is it because humans are “hosts” to these nefarious beings in spirit, those principalities of darkness the Bible references Humanity as wrestling?
You think those dark, nasty, violating thoughts instigating vile action in this world belong to you?
They’ll get what they deserve.
It has been decreed.
I don’t need to know what that is, but I have a feeling they’re being “transformed”, as are humanity.
Psyllium is a soluble fiber used primarily as a gentle bulk-forming laxative in products such as Metamucil. It comes from a shrub-like herb called Plantago ovata that grows worldwide but is most common in India. Each plant can produce up to 15,000 tiny, gel-coated seeds, from which psyllium husk is derived.
The soluble fiber found in psyllium husks can help lower cholesterol. Psyllium can help relieve both constipation and diarrhea, and is used to treat irritable bowel syndrome, hemorrhoids, and other intestinal problems. Psyllium has also been used to help regulate blood sugar levels in people with diabetes. When psyllium husk comes in contact with water, it swells and forms a gelatin-like-mass that helps transport waste through the intestinal tract. Several large population based studies also suggest that increased fiber intake may reduce risk of colon cancer, but other studies have been conflicting.
After some promising early studies, newer results examining whether a high fiber diet protects against colon cancer have been mixed. Most large, well-designed studies have found only a slight association between fiber intake and colorectal cancer risk. In addition, fiber does not appear to protect against the recurrence of colorectal cancer.
Many well-designed studies have shown that psyllium relieves constipation. When combined with water, it swells and produces more bulk, which stimulates the intestines to contract and helps speed the passage of stool through the digestive tract. Psyllium is widely used as a laxative in Asia, Europe, and North America.
Studies suggest that a high-fiber diet may help lower insulin and blood sugar levels and improve cholesterol levels in people with diabetes. It may also reduce the chance of developing diabetes in those who are at risk.
Psyllium can also be used to help relieve mild-to-moderate diarrhea. It soaks up a significant amount of water in the digestive tract, making stool firmer and slower to pass.
Adding high fiber foods (such as psyllium-enriched cereals) to your diet may help lower heart disease risk. In fact, studies show that a diet high in water-soluble fiber is associated with lower triglyceride levels, and a lower risk of cardiovascular disease.
Your doctor may recommend psyllium to help soften stool and reduce the pain associated with hemorrhoids.
High Blood Pressure
Although studies are not entirely conclusive, adding fiber to your diet, particularly psyllium, may help lower blood pressure. In one study, 6 months of supplementation with psyllium fiber significantly reduced both systolic and diastolic blood pressure in overweight people with hypertension.
Soluble fibers, such as those in psyllium husk, guar gum, flax seed, and oat bran, can help lower cholesterol when added to a low-fat, low-cholesterol diet. Studies have shown psyllium can lower total, as well as LDL (bad) cholesterol levels, which may help reduce the risk of heart disease. In combination with cholesterol-lowering drugs, such as statins, psyllium provides an added benefit to reducing cholesterol levels.
Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD)
Although studies suggest conflicting results, some physicians recommend psyllium for mild-to-moderate cases of diarrhea from either ulcerative colitis or Crohn disease (another type of inflammatory bowel disorder). In one study of people with ulcerative colitis, psyllium was as effective as the prescription drug mesalamine (Pentasa, Rowasa, Asacol) in maintaining remission. However, for some people with IBD, too much psyllium can make symptoms worse. Work closely with your doctor to decide how much fiber is right for you.
Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS)
Several studies have found that soluble fiber (including psyllium) helps relieve some symptoms of IBS, such as diarrhea and constipation. Other studies, however, have found mixed results.
Studies and clinical reports suggest that psyllium may make you feel fuller and reduce hunger cravings.
There’s a specific reason they inject the newly born human with 97 toxins at birth and in the young years, and it has nothing to do with the health of the body. If they alter the code, they can claim it as their “creation” … or can they?
We shall soon see.
“When we arrive on this earth we are endowed with the most perfect, the most efficient, and the best constructed machine ever devised – our body. A machine beautifully engineered and constructed with the best materials with no planned obsolescence. Almost all bodies are constructed with material of superb quality destined with proper use to last long periods of time.”
Therrs a reason they want to make you pay for the “privilege” of water.
It’s an attack on the Most High’s creation, right upon entry into this realm. No doubt about it. Folks die in life due to diseases caused by the injections, and they assigned men and women to die in wars too … they care NOT for the health and well-being of the HUman BEing.
The Vagus nerve is the longest nerve in the body. It originates in the brain and travels all the way down to the lower internal organs. It is a fundamental regulator of the parasympathetic nervous system, which controls all the involuntary processes such as digestion, heartbeat, respiration, etc., and is responsible for restoring relaxation after a response to stress or danger (the sympathetic nervous system’s activation).
The strength of the vagus response is called “vagal tone” and it is determined by the variations in the heart rate that can be measured between inhalation and exhalation. During the inhalation, the heart speeds up and during the exhalation, it slows down. The bigger the difference between these two phases, the higher the vagal tone. A high vagal tone is what we need in order to maintain a state of good health.
The relevance of the vagus nerve in sound-based therapies
The ear and hearing have a substantial effect on the rest of the body because of their proximity to the vagus nerve.
The vagus nerve, or tenth cranial nerve does not play an active part in the process of hearing, therefore it is not normally taken into big consideration in things that relate to music, hearing, and the like outside of the medical field.
However, this incredibly important nerve is connected with the posterior wall of the external auditory canal, the lower part of the eardrum’s membrane, and in the middle ear: the stapedius (stirrup) muscle. From these parts of the ear, it makes it’s way all the way down to the lower internal organs and is responsible for a high number of regulatory functions in the pharynx, larynx, thorax, and abdomen.
Basically, stimulating the ear means stimulating all the vital vegetative internal organs.
This makes the ear a parasympathetic regulatory organ that uses innervation of the vagus nerve to affect the whole body.
The vibrations of sound tend to have a very significant impact on all the areas of the body reached by this important nerve by resonating very close to it in the eardrums. In addition to that, the majority of cranial nerves are either directly or indirectly connected to the ear.
This is one of the reasons why the use of Sound Therapy instruments such as tuning forks and Tibetan singing bowls can be so instantly calming and relaxing, helping the body to come back to the nourishing state that is the opposite of the “fight or flight” mode triggered by stress. In fact, long and sustained sounds tend to be soothing and relaxing (parasympathetic response) whereas sharp and abrupt sounds tend to trigger alertness and alarm (sympathetic response).
Another interesting factor is that auditory stimulation of the vagus nerve can lead to reduced activity of the limbic system. The limbic system, located on both sides of the thalamus, includes the hypothalamus, the hippocampus, the amygdala, and a number of other nearby areas. It is considered to be primarily responsible for our emotional life and has a lot to do with the formation of memories.
A simple practice of toning (producing long vocal sounds, usually vowels, or humming) can have tangible calming effects by virtue of its auditory stimulation of the vagus nerve, which in turn causes limbic deactivation.
This is very similar to certain therapies that employ electrical devices to stimulate the vagus nerve artificially. With your own voice, you can do the same in a completely organic way!
Listening to life
The auditory system and its nerves become completely functional while still in utero. The acoustic nerve is said to start myelinating during the sixth month, whereas the neocortex only completes myelination around adolescence. Myeline is an essential component of the nerve fibers. It is a coating substance that isolates the nerves and enhances the transmission of electrical signals.
Also, the area in the temporal lobe of the brain where sound signals are received is functional before birth. And the inner ear reaches its full adult size. That makes sense because while we are still in utero, we cannot rely on our sense of sight, but we can start receiving vitalizing signals from the environment via the ideal medium of water in which sound travels very effectively.
Other important nerves to consider as relevant when working with sound in a therapeutic way are:
The trigeminal nerve (fifth cranial), branches out to the muscles in the middle ear, impacting the eyes, nose, sinus, jaw, teeth, lips, cheeks, hard palate, and tongue and it is responsible for sensations in the head.
The facial nerve (seventh cranial), is connected to the ear canal and is responsible for facial expression and the opening of the mouth.
The glossopharyngeal nerve (ninth cranial) is connected to the eustachian tube and the tympanic cavity and is also responsible for sensations in the pharynx, soft palate, tongue, tonsils, and the control of the reflexes of respiration and blood pressure, and heart rate.