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83.4 Pancreas metabolism
HA- over middle edge lowest right rib
HA- over middle edge lowest left rib
HA-on the sternum
HA-over the navel
96.2 Vitamin C
96.3 Vitamin D
96.4 Vitamin E
96.8 Vitamin B13
NA: arm/left shldr
NA: on temples
NA: on temples
HA: point in middle of hair line
HA: point below left clavicle
HA: point over left lower abdomen
HA: point below right clavicle
HA: below navel
HA: point rt lower abdomen
HA: between clavicles
HA: on sternum
115.4 Vitamin B1
115.7 Biotin/Vit H
NA: rt & left chin
NA: 96.4pt + back
NA: around rt knee
NA: left shoulder jt
NA: below mastoids
HA: on pubic bone
HA: point between chin
HA: rt of C7 Vertebrae*
HA: top of head
HA: below tip of sternum
HA: left edge above tip of sternum
HA: right groin
HA: between eyebrows
NA: rt knee
NA: rt shoulder
NA: left shoulder
NA: rt knee
NA: rt shoulder jt
HA: center middle left rib
HA: above tip of sternum
HA: above left hip
HA: lowest edge of right ribcage
HA: left of C7 Vertebrae
HA: right of sacrum
HA: midline edge of rt scapulae
HA: left front shoulder jt
151.4 Vitamin B12
NA: left knee
NA: navel & back
NA: left shoulder
NA: back of neck
HA: left side of navel
HA: betw navel & rt iliac crest
HA: edge of lower rt ribcage
HA: edge of lower left ribcage
HA: right of navel
HA: tip of left scapulae
HA: midline edge of left scapulae
83.1– Fats are a concentrated source of energy. This treatment is designed to support the gallbladder.
Food support: Avocado
83.2– Description: Carbohydrates in the diet are present in the form of starch, disaccharides and glucose. They are absorbed only in the small intestine and only in the form of monosaccharides. Therefore, before absorption, they must first be digested by pancreatic amylase and intestinal brush border. Lactose malabsorption is the only clinically important disorder of carbohydrate absorption.
Food sources: The most important carbohydrate in animal food is glycogen; the most important carbohydrate in plants is starch.
83.3- Description: Protein is present in food almost exclusively as polypeptides and requires extensive hydrolysis to di- and tripeptides and amino acids before absorption. Proteolysis occurs in both the stomach and small intestine. Protein is essential to build cells, hormones, muscle- and connective tissue.
Food sources: animal proteins, legumes, cereals, roots.
83.4- Description: This treatment is designed to support the pancreas and to balance the pancreatic juice.
Food support: Peanut oil, L-tryptophan
96.1– Description: Dietary protein consists of both essential and nonessential amino acids that are required for protein synthesis, whereas certain amino acids can also be used for energy and gluconeogenesis. Imbalances are found in bone, ligament and connective tissue, particularly during growth.
Food sources: animal proteins, legumes, cereals, roots.
96.2– Description: Vitamin C participates in oxidation-reduction reactions and hydrogen ion transfer reactions. As an antioxidant it also acts to regenerate other antioxidants such as vitamin E, flavonoids and glutathione. Imbalances are found in weakened immune systems, scurvy, fatigue, depression, impaired bone growth and cancer.
Food sources: Citrus fruits, green vegetables (especially broccoli), tomatoes and potatoes.
93.3- Description: Vitamin D is a group of fat-soluble prohormones with the two major forms D2 and D3. Vitamin D3 is produced in skin exposed to sunlight, specifically ultraviolet B radiation. It plays an important role in the maintenance of organ systems. Imbalances result in impaired bone mineralization and cancer, especially colon cancer.
Food sources: fortified food, such as dairy, margarine, oil spreads, breakfast cereal, pastries and bread. Natural sources: Fatty fish, such as salmon, catfish, herring, mackerel, sardines, eel, tuna. Fish liver oils. Mushrooms and eggs.
96.4- Description: Vitamin E acts as a chain-breaking antioxidant and is an efficient peroxyl radical scavenger, which protects LDLs and polyunsaturated fats in membranes from oxidation. It is a fat-soluble vitamin. Imbalances are found in arteriosclerosis, coronary heart disease, cancer, catabolism in muscle- and nerve cells and sterility.
Food sources: Egg yolk, corn oil, soybeans, sunflower oil, safflower oil, wheat germ oil, meat, nuts, cereal grain and vegetable leaves.
96.5- Description: Phosphorus is a major component of bone and of all other tissues and in some form is involved in almost all metabolic processes. Imbalances result in the nervous system, bones, acid-alkaline balance, and blood
Food sources: Dairy, meat, eggs, carbonated beverages.
96.6- Description: Iron is a critical element in the function of all cells and iron-containing enzymes. The major role of iron is to carry O2. Imbalances also interact with Vitamin C. Most common are anaemia.
Food sources: Meat, poultry, fish, legumes, leaf vegetable, tofu, chickpeas, potatoes, whole-grain flour, molasses, teff and farina.
96.7-Description: Iodine is clearly essential. Iodide uptake is a critical first step in thyroid hormone synthesis. Imbalances are found in goiter, hypothyroidism, cretinism and mental deficiency.
Food sources: Eggs, milk, seafood.
96.8- Description: Historically orotic acid was believed to be part of the vitamin B complex and was called vitamin B 13, but it is now know that it is not a vitamin. The compound is manufactured in the body by intestinal flora. Imbalances may relate to concentration and loss of memory.
Food sources: Whey, milk and yeast.
115.1- Description: Lead is a potent neurotoxin that accumulates in soft tissues and bone over time. It is a poisonous metal that can damage nervous connections and cause blood and brain disorders. Long term exposure can cause nephropathy and colic like abdominal pains. It has been linked to schizophrenia. Imbalances might be caused by environmental factors.
115.2- Description: Ammonia is normally encountered as a gas with a characteristic pungent odor. It contributes significantly to the nutritional needs of terrestrial organisms by serving as a precursor to foodstuffs and fertilizers. It either directly or indirectly also is a building block for the synthesis of many pharmaceuticals. Ammonia is both caustic and hazardous. The toxicity of ammonia solutions does not usually cause problems for humans; however fish and amphibians lack the mechanism to convert ammonia by an enzyme. Even dilute concentrations are highly toxic to aquatic animals and for this reason, it is classified as dangerous to the environment. Solutions of ammonia are used as household cleaners. They should never be mixed with chlorine-containing products, as toxic and carcinogenic compounds are formed.
115.3- Description: Thallium is highly toxic and is used in rat poisons and insecticides. It is suspected to be a human carcinogen. When present in aqueous solution, it exhibits some similarities with essential alkali metal action, particularly potassium. It can thus enter the body via potassium uptake pathways. Among distinctive effects of thallium poisoning are loss of hair and affects the peripheral nerves.
115.4- Description: Vitamin B1 is required for branched-chain amino acid metabolism and carbohydrate metabolism and energy generation. Imbalances are found with regularly alcohol use, heart arrhythmia, dyspnoea, neuritis, neuropathy of the motor and sensory system, pain and paresthesia.
Food sources: yeast, pork, legumes, beef, whole grains, milk, nuts and green vegetable.
115.5- Description: Coenzyme Q10 is essentially a vitamin or vitamin-like substance. Coenzymes are cofactors upon which the comparatively large and complex enzymes absolutely depend for their function. It is present in all body cells and is the coenzyme for at least three mitochondrial enzymes. A major function is to act as the catalyst in the production of energy at the cellular level. Coenzyme Q10 has been shown to be valuable in treating congestive heart failure, cardiomyopathy and high blood pressure. It has been studied in its reduced form as a potent antioxidant.
Food sources: Primarily found in fish and meat.
115.6- Description: Hydrochloric acid is needed to digest protein in the stomach. Imbalances can cause gastric problems.
115.7- Description: Biotin is a water-soluble B-complex vitamin. It is a cofactor in the metabolism of fatty acids and leucine and in gluconeogenesis. It is necessary for cell growth, the production of fatty acids and the metabolism of fats and amino acids. It plays a role in the citric acid cycle, assists in various metabolic reactions and helps to transfer carbon dioxide. It is also helpful in maintaining a steady blood sugar level. The intestinal bacteria generally produce an excess of the body’s daily requirement. Imbalances may affect the hair and nails.
Food sources: Royal jelly, brewer’s yeast, milk, liver, egg yolk, vegetable and alfalfa.
115.8- Description: Ribonucleic acid is made from a long chain of nucleotide units. Each nucleotide consists of a nitrogenous base, a ribose sugar and a phosphate. Treating this point is based on the nucleotide metabolic function, which decomposes into uric acid.
142.1- Description: Sulphur is an element needed to build cystine, cysteine and methionine. It has a close relation to vitamin B1, biotin, insulin and keratin. Imbalances may result in hair -, nail – and skin diseases.
142.2- Description: Methionine is a sulphur-containing amino acid. It is important to build proteins. Imbalances might be caused by environmental factors.
142.3- Description: Copper is an integral part of numerous enzyme systems. As such, copper plays a role in iron metabolism, melanin synthesis and central nervous system function, the synthesis and cross-linking of elastin and collagen and the scavenging of superoxide radicals. Imbalances result in malabsorption, anaemia, infections, cancer, psychomotor abnormalities, depigmentation and mental developmental disorders.
Food sources: Shellfish, liver, nuts, legumes, bran and organ meats. Milk has a poor source.
142.4- Description: Bismuth is the most naturally diamagnetic. Diamagnetism is weak repulsion from a magnetic field. Bismuth compounds are used in cosmetics and in medical procedures. It has become an increasing part as a replacement for lead. Imbalances may also occur during chemotherapy. This point may be treated during chemotherapy.
142.5- Description: Fluoride is useful for the maintenance of structure in teeth and bone. Imbalances may result in mottled and pitted defects in tooth enamel as well as brittle bone. A few organofluorine compounds are extremely toxic and react with the cholinesterase enzyme at neuromuscular junctions and thus block the transmission of nerve impulse to the muscles.
Food sources: Whole-grain products, fish, black tea, soybeans and nuts. In low concentration naturally found in drinking water.
142.6- Description: Cadmium is known to cause cancer and occurs with zinc ores. It is used largely in batteries and pigments, for example in plastic products. It is accumulated by white headed mushrooms. Imbalances might be caused by environmental factors.
142.7- Description: Gold dissolves in mercury, forming amalgam alloys, but does not react with it. Soluble compounds such as gold cyanide, used in gold electroplating, are toxic to the liver and kidneys. Modern industrial uses include dentistry and electronics. Imbalances might be caused by environmental and dental factors.
142.8- Description: Lecithin is any of a group of yellow-brownish fatty substances occurring in animal and plant tissues and in egg yolk. It is needed by every cell in the body and is a key building block of cell membranes. It protects cells from oxidation and largely comprises the protective sheaths surrounding the brain. Although it is a fatty substance, it is also a fat emulsifier. It supports the circulatory system. Its choline is useful for making acetylcholine. It is produced daily by the liver if the diet is adequate. With emphysema, lecithin is used to reduce the surface tension of fluids in the lungs, enabling easier elimination.
Food sources: Soy beans, egg yolk
151.1- Description: Manganese is important to activate specific enzymes. It increases the vitamin B1 digestion. Imbalances can result in bone demineralization, poor growth, ataxia, convulsions, pollen allergy and affects the endocrine – and nervous system.
Food support: Cardamom, Condurango
151.2- Description: Zinc is an integral component of many metalloenzymes in the body. It is involved in the synthesis and stabilization of proteins, DNA and RNA. Zinc is necessary for the binding of steroid hormone receptors and absolutely required for normal spermatogenesis, fetal growth and embryonic development. Imbalances influence the fat -, protein and carbohydrate digestion. It also affects the stomach, immune system, blood cells, kidney, diabetes, liver, thyroid, nervous system, skin and endocrine function. Food sources: Meat, Shellfish, nuts, legumes, grains.
151.3- Description: Lactobacillus acidophilus occurs naturally in the gastrointestinal tract, mouth and vagina. It assists in the production of niacin, folic acid and pyridoxine and also assists in bile deconjugation. Antibiotics will kill the beneficial bacteria. Imbalances can result in gastrointestinal disorders, yeast infections and a weakened immune system.
151.4- Description: Vitamin B12 is an essential cofactor for enzymes in human cells. Imbalances involve the blood, gastrointestinal tract and the nervous system.
Food sources: meat and dairy
151.5- Description: Magnesium is the most abundant intracellular divalent cation. It is an essential cofactor for a multitude of enzymatic reactions that are important for the generation of energy from ATP. It is important for physiologic processes including neuromuscular function and maintenance of cardiovascular tone. Imbalances may involve bones, tendons, teeth, blood, muscle – and nervous system.
Food sources: Fish, green vegetable, legume, cocoa, potatoes, soybeans, grains and nuts.
151.6- Description: Titanium occurs within a number of mineral deposits, which are widely distributed in the Earth’s crust and lithosphere. Its most common compound, titanium dioxide, is used in the manufacture of white pigments. Because it is biocompatible, titanium is used in a gamut of medical applications including surgical implements and implants. It has the inherent property to osseointegrate, enabling use in dental and orthopaedic implants, as well as wheelchairs, crutches and body piercing.
151.7- Description: Silver occurs as a pure free metal and alloyed with gold, as well as in various minerals. Since ancient times it has long been valued as a precious metal, used to make ornaments, jewellery, tableware, utensils and coins. Today, silver is used in electrical contacts and conductors, in mirrors and in catalysis of chemical reactions. Its compounds are used in photographic films and dilute solutions of silver nitrate and other silver compounds are used as disinfectants. Although the antimicrobial uses of silver have largely been supplanted by the use of antibiotics, its antiseptic properties are still a useful tool in the prevention and treatment of sepsis and infections caused by antibiotic-resistant microorganisms such as MRSA. Silver ions and compounds show a toxic effect on some bacteria, viruses, algae and fungi. Now, silver-coated dressings are used in addition to silver sulfadiazine cream (SSD) and may present advantages such as pain reduction and capacity for treatment at home. In dentistry, silver dissolves in mercury to make amalgam.
Food sources: In India, foods, especially sweets can be found decorated with a thin layer of silver. Silver as a food additive is given the E number E174 and classified as food coloring.