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Subscribe to this list via RSS Blog posts tagged in Dr. Batmanghelidj

Minerals are important in our diet but they need water and stomach acid to be broken down and to be able to reach the cells. The most used minerals are sodium, potassium, calcium, zinc, magnesium, manganese, selenium, iron, copper, chromium, and molybdenum.

Salt is needed in addition to water after an exercise session to replace what was lost through sweating. The minerals that help regulate water in the cells are potassium, calcium, magnesium and zinc. They keep blood pressure at a healthy level when working with sodium.

Dr. Batmanghelidj explains how to deal with aging stomach acid issues: “As we grow older, some of us manufacture less and less acid in our stomachs. These people can become deficient of vital minerals in their bodies. They also have difficulty in digesting meat. In older cultures, eating pickles with food was a precautionary measure to prevent this problem. The use of vinegar in salads eaten with meals has the same effect, if the salad dressing is sour in taste.” Lemons work in the same way since they contain plenty of citric acid. Without digestive acid, minerals cannot be broken down. Water in the diet ensures that the minerals will get to their designated cells.

Original author: Structured
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Cholesterol is necessary for our body to function in many, many ways. Too much cholesterol can also be a bad thing. When we are dehydrated, the cells in our body plug their lining with cholesterol clay-like deposits to prevent further water loss. This is when cholesterol starts to build up plaque in dangerous places like arteries. When we eat, our blood becomes concentrated with food matter, unless we take adequate water with our meal. Concentrated blood makes the body feel dehydrated, and once again, excess cholesterol ends up in places like the liver and major arteries.

Dr. Batmanghelidj discusses what we can do to help this situation: “To prevent excess cholesterol deposits by the cells lining the arteries and the liver, you need to drink regularly an ample amount of water a half hour before food intake. By this action, the cells of the body will become well hydrated before confronting the concentrated blood after food intake. There will also be enough water for the processes of digestion and respiration, without needing to tap into the water held inside the cells lining the blood vessels.” After some time of keeping the body hydrated, it will lower its need to produce cholesterol and the body’s balance will eventually even out.

Original author: Structured
Hits: 6823

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