Saturday, 6 June 2015
If you are truly serious about transforming your health in dramatic ways, implementing coffee enemas into your regular routine is essential for achieving the life-changing results you have always desired. No matter what dietary protocols, exercise routines, or lifestyle habits you embrace, coffee enemas can help you reach the next level of vibrant health that you might not have even thought possible. Here are seven specific ways that coffee enemas can drastically improve your health:
1) Coffee enemas reduce levels of systemic toxicity by up to 700 percent. According to the late Dr. Max Gerson, a pioneer of coffee enema therapy and its effectiveness as part of his famous Gerson Diet, caffeine and other beneficial compounds in coffee stimulate the production of glutathione S-transferase (GST) in the liver. GST is said to be the "master detoxifier" in the body, as this powerful enzyme binds with toxins throughout the body and flushes them out during the enema process.
According to a 1982 study conducted by the National Research Council (NRC), the effect of green coffee bean consumption on the production of GST in test mice was an astounding 600 percent increase in the liver, and a 700 percent increase in the small intestine. In humans, the effect is similar, if not amplified, during a coffee enema, as coffee is able to directly stimulate the liver without having to first run through the digestive tract. The result is a powerful detoxifying effect that is unmatched by sheer diet alone.
2) Coffee enemas cleanse and heal the colon and digestive tract, improve peristalsis. Besides detoxifying, coffee enemas also cleanse and flush the digestive tract and colon without substantially disrupting the beneficial flora that populate a healthy gut. By regularly taking coffee enemas, you will not only help keep your digestive tract clean and free of debris and toxic buildup, but you will also promote healthy peristalsis, which is the series of organized muscle contractions that move food through the digestive tract and the tubular organs that connect to the kidneys and bladder.
3) Coffee enemas boost energy levels, improve mental clarity and mood. As with any detox protocol, the body is effectively ridding itself of poisons that sludge up the blood; decrease oxygen transfer; and clog up the intestines, all of which generally leave a person feeling fatigued and ill. A coffee enema is a particularly effective detoxifier; however, as the direct absorption of caffeine and palmitates into the bloodstream stimulates the release of bile and the efficient removal of wastes from the body in one fell swoop. The end result is a detoxifying release so powerful that many people describe it as a "high" marked by significantly improved energy levels, enhanced mental clarity, and better moods.
4) Coffee enemas eliminate parasites, candida. Because of the immense toxic load that results from regular exposure to chemicals in food, water, air, and the environment, the body is often unable to fully and effectively eliminate all toxins and maintain homeostasis by itself. Intestinally, this can result in a gradual buildup of impacted fecal matter, parasites, candida, and other toxins. Coffee enemas; however, can effectively alleviate all this by fully irrigating and flushing the colon in such a way as to break up these "nests" of disease, and eliminate them from the body.
5) Coffee enemas detoxify, repair liver. If you regularly suffer from symptoms like bloating, stomach pain, flatulence, and other problems commonly associated with poor digestion, chances are your liver is overburdened and not functioning up to par. Coffee enemas are an excellent way to fix this; however, as the coffee and all of its nutrients are directly absorbed into the liver through the colon wall, where they take on the immense toxic load that the liver is otherwise unable to process quickly enough on its own.
6) Coffee enemas relieve chronic pain, ease "die-off" symptoms during cleanses, detox regimens. Interestingly, one of the earliest known uses for enemas was as a pain reliever. During World War I, nurses actually discovered that water enemas effectively relieved soldiers' pain when drugs like morphine were in short supply. Fast forward about a decade and researchers out of Germany had made the discovery that coffee worked even better than water at offering powerful analgesic benefits, which can be particularly helpful when undergoing other dietary cleanses and detoxes that cause "die-off" and other pain symptoms.
7) Coffee enemas heal and prevent chronic illness. Ultimately, coffee enemas are one of the most effective ways to maintain a clean body that is free of disease. Even if you already suffer from a debilitating, chronic illness such as cancer, coffee enemas can provide both relief and healing without the need for drugs. This is why Dr. Gerson placed so much emphasis on coffee enemas as a key component of his cancer-curing Gerson Therapy, which you can learn more about here:
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People who drink two or more cups of coffee per day are 66 percent less likely to die from certain forms of liver disease, according to a study conducted by researchers with the Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School Singapore and the National University of Singapore and published in the journal Hepatology this month.
The study was funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health.
"Our study is the first to demonstrate a difference between the effects of coffee on non-viral and viral hepatitis related cirrhosis mortality," lead researcher Dr. Woon-Puay Koh said.
Cirrhosis of the liver is a major health concern worldwide. In the United States, it is the 11th leading cause of death. In Europe, an estimated 29 million people suffer from chronic liver disease, and cirrhosis kills 17,000 annually. According to a 2004 report by the World Health Organization (WHO), liver cirrhosis is responsible for 1.3 percent of all deaths around the world.
Previous studies have suggested, however, that coffee consumption may reduce the risk of this disease. In order to further investigate this connection, researchers studied 63,275 people involved in the Singapore Chinese Health Study. The study consisted of Chinese people living in Singapore who were between the ages of 45 and 74, enrolled between 1993 and 1998 and were followed for an average of 15 years. At the study's starts, participants provided detailed information on their medical history, diet and lifestyle factors.
During the study followup period, 14,928 participants died, 114 of them from liver cirrhosis. The researchers found that the risk of death from cirrhosis was 66 percent lower among those who drank two or more cups of coffee per day than among those who drank no coffee at all.
This protection applied only to non-viral hepatitis-related cirrhosis, not to viral hepatitis-related mortality. The researchers believe that non-alcoholic fatty liver disease accounted for most of the non-viral deaths.
"This finding resolves the seemingly conflicting results on the effect of coffee in Western and Asian-based studies of death from liver cirrhosis," Dr. Koh said.
"Our finding suggests that while the benefit of coffee may be less apparent in the Asian population where chronic viral hepatitis B predominates currently, this is expected to change as the incidence of non-viral hepatitis related cirrhosis is expected to increase in these regions, accompanying the increasing affluence and westernizing lifestyles amongst their younger populations."
The study further confirmed the well known link between alcohol and liver disease: Those who consumed 20 g of alcohol (just over one drink) per day were significantly more likely to die from liver cirrhosis.
Coffee also protects against hepatitisThe study is only the latest to suggest liver-protecting benefits from coffee consumption. A study conducted by researchers from the National Cancer Institute and published in the journal Hepatology in 2009 found less severe symptoms among hepatitis C-related bridging fibrosis or cirrhosis patients who had not responded to standard treatments, but who did drink more coffee.
"Given the large number of people affected by HCV [hepatitis C virus] it is important to identify modifiable risk factors associated with the progression of liver disease," lead researcher Dr. Neal Freedman said. "Although we cannot rule out a possible role for other factors that go along with drinking coffee, results from our study suggest that patients with high coffee intake had a lower risk of disease progression."
Approximately 2.2 percent of the global population is infected with the hepatitis C virus, including more than 3 million people in the United States. The virus is the foremost cause of liver transplant in the United States, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and causes between 8,000 and 10,000 deaths each year. It can lead to cirrhosis of the liver or liver cancer.
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