Hiatal Hernia

hiatal hernia

When bacteria have spread to the diaphragm and weakened it, along with the upperstomach valve, food is allowed to get pushed up right through the diaphragm. Pressure in the abdomen from overeating or sitting in an easy chair pushes it up. Walk after eating. Empty the stomach before going to bed. Don’t sit in recliners. Very many of us, about 25%, have a small hiatal hernia. It only hurts if it is inflamed. Work at clearing the inflammation first, to get pain relief. In time, the area will strengthen and the hernia itself may get smaller.

Jeffy, 3½ months, had been screaming a lot ever since birth. He was very gassy. He could not be put down without starting to cry. He was congested and had colds. He was on mother’s milk exclusively
so his chronic Salmonella infection must have come from someone who was a carrier, possibly his mother, although she had no symptoms. The mother had platinum and tellurium in her milk (Salmonella can be transmitted in milk but this was not checked). The solution was to clean up the mother’s milk by getting the dental metal out of her mouth, and washing hands before nursing. Jeffy’s father had an Ascaris and intestinal fluke infestation. It is quite possible the baby had these also, giving him a nasty tummy ache in addition to the gas pains. The baby’s older sister had screamed and cried the first nine months, too, so the parents were told it was a “familial thing.” She also had ear infections, colds and a flaky patch of skin occasionally. She, too, had Ascaris. They were very pleased to be able to clear up the whole family’s problems by killing parasites and removing toxins.

Ruby Adair, age 14, filled a page with her symptoms. She was also chronically fatigued and had consumed enough antibiotic “to fill a room.” She had shooting pains from under her feet up her legs. A quick check revealed mercury and thallium in her immune system. Instead of being dismayed, this news filled her with hope for recovery. She arranged for dental metal replacement. Then she related her stomach “story”. While at a wedding, a year ago, she began vomiting with diarrhea. She thought it was the stomach “flu” but she didn’t recover for six months and had to miss school. The psychologist thought it was emotional. She was still only attending
school one hour a day. We found Fasciolopsis, the intestinal fluke, in her stomach wall as well as in her intestine. She started the parasite program and in three weeks her appetite was back, insomnia was gone, fatigue was better and a significant improvement was evident.

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