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Asthma
Asthma is a recurring, allergic inflammation of the bronchi, resulting in their hyperreactivity and spasm in response to factors that are neutral to a healthy person. Those who treat this disease with bronchodilators, agents that expand the airways, believe that bronchospasm is to blame, but this is not the case. Harmful substances released from pus enter the blood and the mucous membrane of the bronchial walls, irritating them and causing not only a cough, which facilitates the expulsion of sputum, but also a convulsive spasm of the bronchial tubes, treated with bronchodilators, most often salbutamol. Prolonged use of these medications can lead to paralysis of the bronchial muscles and transform the bronchi into pus-filled sacs, which are not capable of emptying themselves during coughing, eventually posing a threat of suffocation, as bronchodilators no longer help. Everyone, both those who have encountered this disease and those who have not, should understand that all antispasmodic agents such as antasthmatics, theophedrine, aminophylline, hormonal and non-hormonal inhalers, as well as other similar agents that dilate the bronchi, all relax the bronchial muscles. In small children, this disease proceeds with less noticeable symptoms, but insufficient blood oxygenation manifests as physical and mental retardation. There is no asthma without suppurative obstructive bronchitis. The basis of it all is the clogging of bronchial capillaries with dead and decomposing mucosal cells, which coat the inner walls of these thin tubes. These cells turn into pus, which releases the toxic monoamines putrescine and cadaverine, irritating the mucosal walls, and to which the smooth musculature of the bronchial walls responds with a spasm.

Like the smooth musculature of all internal organs, we cannot control the smooth musculature of the bronchial walls at will. Regular use of antispasmodics leads to paralysis of the bronchial musculature, and, during coughing, there is no longer enough strength to contract and expel sputum. Sputum accumulates until it can cause suffocation.

The source of pus is the large intestine, where it forms from rotting food, because the organs of food digestion cannot process the amount and type of diet that modern humans primarily consume - thermally processed proteins together with starch. Dairy and meat products combined with bread, pasta, then topped with fruits or confectionery products result in continuous fermentation, souring processes, and an unpleasant smell from the mouth, often bronchial asthma and intestinal dysbiosis are parallel processes.

 

Coronavirus "Covid-19"
The coronavirus "Covid-19" is characterized by being highly contagious and rapidly mutating, making it difficult to develop a vaccine. Similar to other viruses in this group, the entire respiratory system suffers, including the lung's breathing surface (alveoli), where gas exchange occurs through diffusion (gas molecules move from an environment with a higher concentration to one with a lower concentration). Thus, inhaled oxygen enters the blood through the alveoli, while carbon dioxide moves from the blood into the alveoli and is exhaled. The virus itself is not dangerous; it's the complications it causes, primarily hypoxia.
 
Symptoms of the disease "Covid-19":
    Most often asymptomatic, especially in children. In pediatric patients, cases of multisystem inflammatory syndrome, similar to toxic shock syndrome (fever, tachycardia, altered consciousness), have been observed.

    Symptoms: fever, fatigue, dry cough, shortness of breath (attention should be paid, often indicates a more severe course!), loss of smell (associated with zinc deficiency), loss of appetite, muscle pain.

    Less common clinical manifestations: rhinitis (runny nose), conjunctivitis, headaches, thromboembolic events (heart attack, stroke).

Loss of smell is not a reliable symptom; it's a sign of zinc deficiency, but if the body has sufficient zinc reserves, this symptom may not appear. The loss of smell, as observations show, gives hope that the disease will proceed in a mild form with minimal complications. The nerve cells in the olfactory tract, which transmit signals to the brain, do not have receptors, so Covid-19 does not damage them. However, these neurons are covered by special nerve cells - olfactory receptors, which the virus damages, at the same time, the virus does not go further. If there are many of these olfactory receptors, a large part of the virus does not reach the lungs and bronchi, resulting in a milder form of the disease. After recovery, the olfactory receptors regenerate, and the person can smell again.

 

The mechanism of action of the coronavirus "Covid-19"
Alveoli, with a diameter of about 0.2 mm, are surrounded by a dense network of capillaries. Air is separated from the blood by the closely folded walls of the alveoli and capillaries, whose total thickness is only 0.014 mm. The virus damages these capillary and alveolar walls, effectively perforating them, allowing blood to enter the alveoli and flood them, leading to bacterial infection and pneumonia, disrupting normal lung ventilation. Fibrous tissues form in the lungs. As a result, gas exchange does not occur, clinically manifesting as shortness of breath. Like with other diseases, early stages are easier to treat. People with a strong immune system and an unpolluted body usually experience it asymptomatically. However, precautions are still necessary to protect individuals considered at risk.

 

Factors that promote "Covid-19" infection
One of the most significant factors is a deficiency in vitamin D, affecting 80% of the world's population and is the cause of many diseases.

Vitamin D3 has anti-inflammatory action, reducing the amount of pro-inflammatory cytokines. Viruses find vitamin D dangerous because it mobilizes the immune system; hence, they attempt to stop its synthesis. For vitamin absorption, magnesium is necessary, so it's advisable to eat as many greens as possible. One should not forget antioxidants, selenium, vitamin C, and zinc.

 
Risk groups
     Patients with weakened immunity

     Elderly people

     Smokers

     Patients with existing respiratory diseases and other chronic conditions (diabetes, cardiovascular, liver, kidney, etc.)

Respiratory infections are usually more common at the end of winter and in spring when people's immune systems are the weakest. This is related to a deficiency in minerals and vitamins (less consumption of fruits and vegetables), especially concerning vitamin D3, due to less sunlight during this period. Essentially, the same factors related to maintaining a good state of the immune system apply.

High concentrations of animals in one place (farms) or people (cities) are significant factors in the spread of infections. A widespread outbreak of a disease among people in a region is called an epidemic, while among animals, it's called an epizootic. These unnatural factors promote viral mutations and the formation of new strains, leading to cases where viruses can mutate to transfer from animals to humans.

One might even say that the coronavirus "Covid-19" is a form of nature's retribution, punishing for disrupting the ecological balance of the ecosystem and the use of inadequate diets. Ignoring all this and relying solely on the development of new vaccines would be naive, as this would lead to the emergence of new viruses, possibly even more dangerous. For instance, if this virus were as 'toxic' as the previous less contagious Ebola virus, SARS, or MERS, the situation would become dire.

 

Surfactant
The inner lining of the lung alveoli consists of surfactant, composed of 99% fats and 1% proteins.

Therefore, to ensure effective breathing and gas exchange functions, it's important to consume quality fats in sufficient quantities. At birth, with the first breath, the alveoli expand, but do not collapse upon exhalation, because surfactant reduces their surface tension, acting as a framework. If there are issues with surfactant quality, for example, in preterm infants (sufficient surfactant is present from the 35th week), those whose mothers have diabetes (insulin inhibits surfactant synthesis) or mothers who consumed few quality fats in the last trimester of pregnancy, the newborn may develop respiratory distress syndrome, which often ends fatally.

Thanks to surfactant, oxygen from the alveoli enters the blood vessels. The quality of breathing is determined by the quality of surfactant. If breathing function is impaired and the partial pressure of oxygen in the blood decreases, respiratory hypoxia occurs.

Surfactant is liked by bacteria, fungi, various viruses, and parasites, including yeasts (one of the developmental cycle stages can be the lungs). Therefore, the body tries to prevent their entry into the alveoli. The bronchi have cilia that direct mucus and foreign bodies out, as well as mucus glands that secrete mucus. The cough reflex acts to prevent their entry into the alveoli. Limiting mucus with medication promotes the development of bronchial asthma.

Surfactant is adversely affected by fat-free diets, nicotine, alcohol vapors, acetone vapors, alcohol, hair care products, nail polish, car exhaust gases, a sedentary lifestyle, etc. If the surfactant is of poor quality, hypoxia occurs. Symptoms include fatigue, nervousness (especially in women), sleep disturbances, headaches, difficulty thinking, depressive mood, a craving for sweets. Weapons against hypoxia – antioxidant-rich food, fats, and movement. Lung alveoli can be cleansed with sea salty air or halo chambers, operating on a similar principle. Salt irritates the mucus glands and promotes mucus secretion, forming sputum that is coughed up. Coughing leads to cleansing.

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                                        Breathing system

What fats are necessary for the lungs?
The cells of the pulmonary alveoli, as well as the membrane of every cell in the organism, require saturated fats that do not contain double or triple bonds; they do not need animal-derived fats. For the lungs, these fats are part of the composition of surfactant, which ensures that the alveoli do not collapse during exhalation.

There is a popular belief that saturated fats are found only in animal-derived products. However, they are also present in plant fats, for example, coconut oil and cocoa butter. Saturated fatty acids differ from unsaturated ones in that at room temperature, saturated fatty acids are solid in consistency.

Animal fats are solid, but plant fats are liquid and are referred to as oils. From a biochemistry perspective, saturated fats are less reactive because all their carbon bonds are fully saturated, which results in about an 80% assimilation rate. Fats with a melting point higher than human body temperature, primarily animal fats, are more difficult to assimilate.

The exchange of gases between blood capillaries and alveoli occurs via diffusion, with oxygen entering the blood. The surfactant layer covering the surface of the pulmonary alveoli includes saturated fatty acids; therefore, for normal respiration, saturated fats play a crucial role.

Plant-based fats should not be used for frying, as they oxidize very quickly at high temperatures and turn into trans fats, which are potent carcinogens. An exception is coconut oil, which contains more than 90% saturated fats, compared to 65% in butter, about 40% in pork fat, about 15% in olive oil, and about 10% in sunflower oil. For comparison, the content of saturated fatty acids in atherosclerotic plaques is only 30%, with the remaining 70% being unsaturated fatty acids.

The melting point of coconut oil is +24°C, while for animal-derived fats, it ranges from +36°C to +50°C, indicating that their assimilation requires a significant amount of the enzyme lipase. The organ most affected by the Covid-19 virus is the lungs, hence coconut oil could serve as one of the preventive measures.

 

Treatment of Bronchial Asthma in Eco-medicine
To get rid of the need for pills and inhalers and the asthma itself, as well as other diseases, there is only one option, which is to detoxify the body. This includes clearing the body of hardened pus in the maxillary and frontal sinuses, fecal stones, gallstones, kidney stones, and other unnecessary substances, including intestinal cleansing from parasites using antiparasitic agents.

To accomplish this, one must stop consuming solid food and chewing, thereby halting the production of digestive enzymes. The stomach will not secrete hydrochloric acid and pepsin. Pancreatic juice containing amylase, lipase, trypsin, etc., will not be secreted. Bile and intestinal juice with proteases will also not be released.

Along with laxatives, it is recommended to cleanse the small and large intestines of food residues, while drinking plenty of water. When digestive enzymes are no longer secreted, the activity of tissue proteolytic enzymes, which break down the body's protein structures, rapidly increases. Initially, diseased, deficient, and dead tissues are broken down, including on the bronchial capillary mucosa, where tissue-lysing enzymes peel off the pus-containing tissue. The ciliary movement of the mucosa and the contraction of the bronchial walls push the pus upwards. The cough reflex activates, and the pus-filled sputum is expelled.

Approximately a day after stopping solid food intake, the activity of lysosomal enzymes begins. An indicator of this is a white coating on the tongue, which later turns greenish, similar to what happens in the esophagus and intestines, indicating the intensive elimination of pus-containing products from the tissues through the lymphatic system. This also occurs through the liver, kidneys, and intestinal tract.

Not only the bronchi but also the walls of the stomach, large and small intestines, blood vessels, bile ducts, brain membranes, joints, intervertebral discs, etc., are cleansed.

 

Obstructive Bronchitis
The incorrect combination of products that causes fermentation and putrefaction processes in the intestinal tract, cooked and fried food, meat products that form corpse poisons are the reason for the accumulation of toxins in the intestinal tract. Settling on the intestinal walls, toxins release toxic products that reach nearby organs. From the transverse colon, which is located below the diaphragm, toxins enter the small bronchioles and lungs. Because the total inner surface area of the small bronchioles is very large, but the exit for mucus is very narrow, obstructive bronchitis occurs.

Obstructive bronchitis is a condition where the small bronchi are filled with pus, blocking the path for  oxygen. With air not entering, the pulmonary alveoli collapse, and putrefaction processes begin, creating an ideal environment for staphylococci and other bacteria, viruses, parasites, such as toxoplasma, tuberculosis bacillus. Thus, lung cancer or tuberculosis can be seen as a continuation of this process.

Obstructive bronchitis acquired in childhood is dangerous because pus from the lower bronchi can reach the kidneys, leading to glomerulonephritis or pyelonephritis with even a minor chill, progressing to a chronic form because it is difficult to diagnose. Frostbite of the feet also promotes this process. The consequences can be hypertension in young adults and kidney failure in middle age.

In eco-medicine, obstructive bronchitis is treated with general body detoxification, as well as using ground horseradish root mixed with lemon juice, a few teaspoons a day. Thanks to the dissolving and cleaving enzymes in horseradish, which penetrate into the smallest bronchi in the lower part of the lungs, where there is a dense network of branches, these enzymes break down dead cells. Pus is dissolved, irritating the bronchial mucosa and causing coughing, thereby expelling the pus-filled sputum. Runny noses also help.

If pus is dissolved and dispersed with medications, fought with antibiotics, but not expelled from the body, it can lead to gangrene, leukemia, oncology, etc.

 

Maxillary and Frontal Sinuses (Paranasal Sinuses)
Inflammation of the paranasal sinuses is called sinusitis or haimoritis. The nasal passages are the beginning of the respiratory tract through which air enters the paranasal sinuses – the frontal sinuses (located in the forehead) and the maxillary sinuses (located in the cheekbones). Only then does the air from the nasopharynx enter the trachea, bronchi, and lungs, thereby supplying the blood with oxygen. All airways are lined with mucous membrane, similar to the gastrointestinal (GI) tract.

The sinuses are designed to warm and filter the air before it enters the bronchi. The bones in these sinuses have a porous structure and are covered with mucous membrane. However, the paranasal sinuses have another important function. The mucous membrane covering the frontal paranasal sinuses absorbs light ions (negatively charged) and partially oxygen from the air through diffusion, directing it all directly to the brain. This acts as a stimulator for full brain function and helps avoid headaches, for example, in cases of arachnoiditis, or possibly prevents life-threatening problems. It also penetrates the gums and nourishes their tissues.

If the breathing process is disrupted, children can become irritable, their appetite is affected, and they struggle with learning materials. The list of potential problems for adults is much longer.

 

Pus in the Paranasal Sinuses
People who consume inadequate diets from an early age begin to experience mucous membrane decay in the surfaces of the sinuses, leading to a lifelong putrefaction process. Toxins, including the corpse poison cadaverine from the pus, linger in the paranasal sinuses and enter the blood and brain through diffusion. Whether the brain remains healthy depends on the resilience of the blood-brain barrier and the tissue immune system, as well as the three brain membranes that envelop it. If the resilience is insufficient, headaches, abscess (pus collection), and oncology are possible.

In all 4 sinuses of an adult, more than a glass of pus can accumulate, solidify, and become invisible in X-ray images over time, resembling bone.

The immune system reacts with a counter-reaction in areas of intoxication, trying to neutralize the foreign substance. If the neurohumoral system can control the immune system, the reaction will be adequate. If not, instead of protection, we get excessive tissue aggression in the form of undifferentiated cell synthesis, leading to the synthesis of a large number of cells or a tumor. Any prolonged intoxication irritates the immunity, leading to tumors, increased blood pressure, migraines, Alzheimer's disease, cerebral arteriosclerosis, stroke, and other complications.

 

The skin – An Important Respiratory Organ
The brain is most burdened by the skin, as 90% of all information entering the brain comes from the skin. The entire skin is covered with receptors because it perceives the surrounding space in this way. The skin is also an important respiratory organ, providing 70% of the oxygen needed by the body.

In cases of thermal and chemical burns, as well as frostbite, if the surface area is large, hypoxia begins, and if the injuries are very severe, the person may not survive. The same would happen if a person were covered with air-impermeable paint. Cold also reduces the skin's breathing ability, affecting the entire respiratory system as a whole.

 

Frontal sinuses and vision
The eyes are even closer to the frontal sinuses than the brain, so over time, pus and toxins are absorbed into the eye lens, causing it to cloud, a condition known as cataract. If toxins enter the back chamber of the eye, a sticking process occurs that impedes the outflow of internal fluid, increasing internal pressure as metabolic waste is not expelled from the eye, leading to glaucoma. The eye swells increasingly, risking blindness. The process can only be slowed with vasodilating drops and surgical intervention. Similarly, if toxins enter the ear tissues through the Eustachian tube, hearing loss and tinnitus are observed.

 

How is sinusitis treated in Eco-medicine?
Each case is individual, so only general guidelines can be discussed. When inflammation of the paranasal sinus – sinusitis begins and pus has accumulated, cleansing must be performed very carefully. General detoxification is not enough; additionally, drops of alpine violet root bulb juice diluted with water, a few drops a day, must be administered into the nose, but for children, a gentler remedy – fresh red beet juice – can be used. In this way, the accumulated and compacted pus along with toxins are gradually dissolved. Continue dropping until nasal discharge ceases, which can take up to 2-3 months.

 

Snoring
Snoring itself is not a disease. It is the vibration of the relaxed end throat airway walls and soft palate because the surrounding tissues cause the airways to narrow during sleep. This narrowing can be up to complete obstruction. In such cases, it is called obstructive sleep apnea and hypopnea syndrome. If the airways are narrowed, it means that air does not fully reach the lungs, and consequently, vital organs, including the brain, which signals the person to wake up. The person wakes up, breathing resumes, the person falls asleep again, and this periodically repeats. The consequence is the absence of deep sleep phase, resulting in incomplete rest. Oxygen deficiency is an additional factor in the development of arterial hypertension and arrhythmia.

Possible causes of snoring include obesity, alcohol consumption, cerebral vascular atherosclerosis, deviation of the nasal septum, nasal polyps, and enlarged tonsils (adenoids).

 

Influenza
As usual, each year there is talk about influenza and also encouragement to get vaccinated, usually against one of the previous season's influenza virus types. Since virus mutation – adaptation to the environment, occurs much faster than vaccines are produced against them, accurately predicting the virus type is not always possible. For the virus to settle and multiply, it needs a nutritional base, such as dead tissues, toxins, and weakened cells, because healthy cells have a much stronger biofield, and the virus cannot harm them.

The first target of the virus is pus in the respiratory organs, which suffer first. Complications then affect the heart, brain, kidneys. Essentially, the patient is sick because accumulated toxins and wastes, damaged by the virus, enter the blood. Feeding on accumulated wastes, viruses cleanse us and are an excuse rather than the cause. The best prevention against the flu is to detoxify and avoid contamination. This also applies to coronaviruses. If the virus has no nutritional base, it will enter the body and perish. If the immune system is strong, the person does not get sick with the flu, because a strong immune system tries to rid itself of toxins on its own, intensively synthesizing aggressive cells, which is already a direction towards oncology.

When sick with the flu, general detoxification should be carried out, as described in the 'detoxification' section, i.e., removing the nutritional base from the viruses. In this way, blood vessels will be cleansed, blood pressure normalized, and risks of heart attack and stroke avoided; in the future, children will not be threatened by, for example, glomerulonephritis, pyelonephritis, as well as other unpleasant and dangerous diseases.

The influenza virus, in the open air, oxidizes and dies within less than a minute, so it is very important for flu patients to ventilate rooms. Medications cannot destroy the flu virus.

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