EM en Crohn

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EM en Crohn/irritable bowel syndrome

Hello.

I have had a long struggle with Crohn’s or UC, hospitalized 2 1/2 years ago with a severe flare and in miserable condition for the two years following.

I have been taking AEM for five months now and I have been clear since. I am not truthfully sure that the AEM is responsible as I follow several other protocols but I can certainly say that I am feeling better and better, like the results and the instinctive sense that something very healthful is being ingested.  I will stay with it for the indefinite future.

James E



On Sep 21, 2005, at 12:05 AM, nine0pals wrote:

> Greetings,

> I’m new to this group—I was diagnosed with Crohn’s in 1997 and have

> been up & down with it since then (I am now 33).  Through research I

> have come to believe that the disease is largely based on floral

> imbalances in the gut, thus I regularly take acidophilus, etc.  When I

> read about EM in Ode Magazine which focused on its agricultural &

> waste disposal uses I immediately thought “Oh, I need something just

> like that for my guts!” Thanks to the internet, I rapidly discovered

> the EM X formulation for human consumption and subsequently lots of

> info on brewing EM1 for the same purpose.  I am writing with the

> request that anyone out there with Crohn’s or U.C. who has tried EM

> will share their experience/knowledge with me as I am on the verge of

> ordering some.  Thanks

Andre,

The indicators for EM that I look at are high urine and saliva Ammonia (for putrefaction dysbiosis) and high saliva nitrate (for fermentation

dysbiosis) – in Crohn’s you have the added influences of probable 1) food intolerance/allergy, 2) viral/bacterial/parasite infection (beyond dysbiosis), 3) ongoing mental/emotional stress and 4) neurological aberration. EM can be highly effective for dealing with basic infection and dysbiosis, and low cost as well – intensive infections may need added assessment and specific treatment – but we have found EM often is be a bedrock remedy that will help most all interventions in this issue. The good news is that identifying food intolerances/allergies can also be low cost and highly effective – in 50% of irritable bowel/Crohn’s cases eliminating the problem food(s) is like a magic bullet.

The best, high tech test for identifying food intolerances/allergies is often a simple diet diary that includes foods eaten, timing, cravings, symptoms, and major stresses – and then the rotation of foods in and out of the diet and noting the absence or exacerbation of symptoms. Remember that a food irritant/allergy will take 2-72 hours to manifest as a problem, not like a bee sting, but like rotting fish or house guests – up to 3 days to really cause a stink.

Any food that is eliminated – ‘rotated out’ – is eliminated for at least 10 days then reintroduced for 1 meal – wait 3 days for the after effects. I think the best reference for the rotation diet method is by Dr. Elson Haas in his book ‘False Fat Diet’.

To get real expert care, esp. for a complex case, the doctor who really helped Jordan Rubin (as per his book) and is the secret weapon of his methods – Dr. Paul Goldberg – is very much in practice in metro Atlanta an South Florida (as this man my own professor, and I can vouch for his highest integrity). You can ‘google’ him, as well as ‘goldberg clinic’ – because he is so good, his results will validate his reasonable costs as ultimately very inexpensive. (I have included one of his cases studies from his site below.)

Remember, the hallmark of a food intolerance is in fact that one loves it, craves it, the meal or day seems incomplete without that food or drink.

After the Crohn’s symptoms fade, use the activated EM and the EM variation recipes in V. Pinto’s book for the long term as the best way to recreate a healthy gut for life long well being – a lot of damage has probably been done.

Some things should just be common knowledge – if this regimen helps you create self healing – please share your experience with many.

Christos

— CASE STUDY 1: CROHN’S DISEASE

Patient Presentation:

A 45-year-old male entered our office with a 15-year history of Crohn’s disease. During this time, he had undergone a total of four intestinal reactions, each time having a segment of his inflamed small intestine removed. In between operations, he was kept on a variety of pharmaceuticals. Since nothing had been done to address causes, it was only a matter of a few years before another segment of intestine had to be removed. At the time the patient came to see me, his gastroenterologist had told him that while his intestines were badly inflamed again, there was nothing more that could be done surgically, since there was not enough small intestine left to be able to afford removing any more of it.

The patient was badly debilitated, underweight, weak, depressed and very pale. He had severe diarrhoea on an ongoing basis.

His diet was very poor and he had been told by his medical physician that his diet had nothing to do with his disease so that he could eat whatever he cared to. The patient tried to exercise, but found his efforts futile due to his profound weakness.

Analysis:

The patient’s diet was heavy in coffee and refined carbohydrates. His plasma amino acid levels were extremely low in eight of the 10 essentials, although his diet was rich in protein-containing foods.

There was evidence of some abdominal bacterial overgrowth in the bowel, likely due to the massive doses of antibiotics and steroids he had been on over the years. The patient had extensive muscle spasm and tightness throughout the lower cervical and upper thoracic spine. The patient was modesty anaemic, as evidenced through blood work. He was unhappy in his occupation as a salesman.

Care Plan:

The patient was initially taken off all refined carbohydrates, coffee and other irritative substances. He was put on a light diet of easily digested natural foodstuffs with attention given to eating habits as well as types of foods eaten.

The patient was hesitant to undergo any chiropractic care, but consented once he saw that the care was gentle and that the fears he had heard expressed by other people about getting hurt by adjustments had no basis. A full-spine technique was administered, and the patient came to look forward to being adjusted.

After two weeks, the patient was placed on a fast that lasted nine days. The patient was concerned about losing yet more weight, but he understood that his weight loss had occurred due to his inability to digest and assimilate food properly and that the fast could help greatly in that regard. He completed the fast feeling very “clear-headed and refreshed” although the first two days had been uncomfortable, as is sometimes the case. The fast was broken and the patient found that his cravings for coffee and junk foods had entirely disappeared. While he had lost 8 pounds during the fast, this was quickly recovered, and within a month the patient had not only recovered al the weight lost during the fast, but gained an additional

7 pounds for which he was delighted.

I counselled the patient on the need to adjust better to his occupation or find a new one. The patient took the advice seriously and located another sales position, which proved to be much less stressful and more satisfying.

Outcome:

Three years later; the patient remains well. He takes excellent care of himself and has followed recommendations almost to the teller. Due to having had so much of his intestines previously removed, he still has some diarrhoea, but reports it is very mild in comparison to what it had previously been. His need for ongoing chiropractic care has been minimal with his giving careful attention to diet, sleep, work, activity and other hygienic habits.



On Sep 21, 2005, at 12:05 AM, nine0pals wrote:

> Greetings,

> I’m new to this group—I was diagnosed with Crohn’s in 1997 and have

> been up & down with it since then (I am now 33).  Through research I

> have come to believe that the disease is largely based on floral

> imbalances in the gut, thus I regularly take acidophilus, etc.  When I

> read about EM in Ode Magazine which focused on its agricultural &

> waste disposal uses I immediately thought “Oh, I need something just

> like that for my guts!” Thanks to the internet, I rapidly discovered

> the EM X formulation for human consumption and subsequently lots of

> info on brewing EM1 for the same purpose.  I am writing with the

> request that anyone out there with Crohn’s or U.C. who has tried EM

> will share their experience/knowledge with me as I am on the verge of

> ordering some.  Thanks

Andre,

The indicators for EM that I look at are high urine and saliva Ammonia (for putrefaction dysbiosis) and high saliva nitrate (for fermentation

dysbiosis) – in Crohn’s you have the added influences of probable 1) food intolerance/allergy, 2) viral/bacterial/parasite infection (beyond dysbiosis), 3) ongoing mental/emotional stress and 4) neurological aberration. EM can be highly effective for dealing with basic infection and dysbiosis, and low cost as well – intensive infections may need added assessment and specific treatment – but we have found EM often is be a bedrock remedy that will help most all interventions in this issue. The good news is that identifying food intolerances/allergies can also be low cost and highly effective – in 50% of irritable bowel/Crohn’s cases eliminating the problem food(s) is like a magic bullet.

The best, high tech test for identifying food intolerances/allergies is often a simple diet diary that includes foods eaten, timing, cravings, symptoms, and major stresses – and then the rotation of foods in and out of the diet and noting the absence or exacerbation of symptoms. Remember that a food irritant/allergy will take 2-72 hours to manifest as a problem, not like a bee sting, but like rotting fish or house guests – up to 3 days to really cause a stink.

Any food that is eliminated – ‘rotated out’ – is eliminated for at least 10 days then reintroduced for 1 meal – wait 3 days for the after effects. I think the best reference for the rotation diet method is by Dr. Elson Haas in his book ‘False Fat Diet’.

To get real expert care, esp. for a complex case, the doctor who really helped Jordan Rubin (as per his book) and is the secret weapon of his methods – Dr. Paul Goldberg – is very much in practice in metro Atlanta an South Florida (as this man my own professor, and I can vouch for his highest integrity). You can ‘google’ him, as well as ‘goldberg clinic’ – because he is so good, his results will validate his reasonable costs as ultimately very inexpensive. (I have included one of his cases studies from his site below.)

Remember, the hallmark of a food intolerance is in fact that one loves it, craves it, the meal or day seems incomplete without that food or drink.

After the Crohn’s symptoms fade, use the activated EM and the EM variation recipes in V. Pinto’s book for the long term as the best way to recreate a healthy gut for life long well being – a lot of damage has probably been done.

Some things should just be common knowledge – if this regimen helps you create self healing – please share your experience with many.

Christos

— CASE STUDY 1: CROHN’S DISEASE

Patient Presentation:

A 45-year-old male entered our office with a 15-year history of Crohn’s disease. During this time, he had undergone a total of four intestinal reactions, each time having a segment of his inflamed small intestine removed. In between operations, he was kept on a variety of pharmaceuticals. Since nothing had been done to address causes, it was only a matter of a few years before another segment of intestine had to be removed. At the time the patient came to see me, his gastroenterologist had told him that while his intestines were badly inflamed again, there was nothing more that could be done surgically, since there was not enough small intestine left to be able to afford removing any more of it.

The patient was badly debilitated, underweight, weak, depressed and very pale. He had severe diarrhoea on an ongoing basis.

His diet was very poor and he had been told by his medical physician that his diet had nothing to do with his disease so that he could eat whatever he cared to. The patient tried to exercise, but found his efforts futile due to his profound weakness.

Analysis:

The patient’s diet was heavy in coffee and refined carbohydrates. His plasma amino acid levels were extremely low in eight of the 10 essentials, although his diet was rich in protein-containing foods.

There was evidence of some abdominal bacterial overgrowth in the bowel, likely due to the massive doses of antibiotics and steroids he had been on over the years. The patient had extensive muscle spasm and tightness throughout the lower cervical and upper thoracic spine. The patient was modesty anaemic, as evidenced through blood work. He was unhappy in his occupation as a salesman.

Care Plan:

The patient was initially taken off all refined carbohydrates, coffee and other irritative substances. He was put on a light diet of easily digested natural foodstuffs with attention given to eating habits as well as types of foods eaten.

The patient was hesitant to undergo any chiropractic care, but consented once he saw that the care was gentle and that the fears he had heard expressed by other people about getting hurt by adjustments had no basis. A full-spine technique was administered, and the patient came to look forward to being adjusted.

After two weeks, the patient was placed on a fast that lasted nine days. The patient was concerned about losing yet more weight, but he understood that his weight loss had occurred due to his inability to digest and assimilate food properly and that the fast could help greatly in that regard. He completed the fast feeling very “clear-headed and refreshed” although the first two days had been uncomfortable, as is sometimes the case. The fast was broken and the patient found that his cravings for coffee and junk foods had entirely disappeared. While he had lost 8 pounds during the fast, this was quickly recovered, and within a month the patient had not only recovered al the weight lost during the fast, but gained an additional

7 pounds for which he was delighted.

I counselled the patient on the need to adjust better to his occupation or find a new one. The patient took the advice seriously and located another sales position, which proved to be much less stressful and more satisfying.

Outcome:

Three years later; the patient remains well. He takes excellent care of himself and has followed recommendations almost to the teller. Due to having had so much of his intestines previously removed, he still has some diarrhoea, but reports it is very mild in comparison to what it had previously been. His need for ongoing chiropractic care has been minimal with his giving careful attention to diet, sleep, work, activity and other hygienic habits.

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