Hypertension – salt – diuretics THE FAKE SCIENCE 2


Male doctor in white uniform holding blue label white bottle of diuretics drugs, close up

As we continue debunking the fake medicine oriented pharmaceutical science in, an attempt to rid ourselves of the unnecessary and health-threatening medicinal remedies (pharmaceutical and natural), in this article I am going to explain hypertension and the fake science that was built around it whose sole purpose is to extract your money. The healing has nothing to do with it and in the matter of fact, those drugs people are given for “controlling the blood pressure” actually cause accelerated health deterioration and creation of what we call the autoimmune diseases.

In my book “The Owners Manual For The Human Body” and through some of my previous articles I had explained how there is no such thing as a normal blood pressure with set parameters.

Our blood pressure will vary according to the cellular demand.

Yes, we have to get accustomed to hearing this phrase – the cellular demand. The cellular demand is actually a DNA signal.

We have to understand that every change in our body is changing its environment to which our cells respond. Those changes can be triggered by the nutrients we ingest but also by the cellular activity.

This means that if one tissue or one organ of our body changes its behavior by either accelerating or by slowing down its metabolic processes, this will send the message to the rest of the body. This is the change of the environment within the body.

Now some other tissues or organs will have to adjust its metabolism or production to compensate for those changes so that the body as a whole continues operating properly.

How does this relate to hypertension?

Let’s say that you had to sneeze. You close your eyes, tighten your facial muscles, and create a sudden contraction of your chest and abdominal wall muscles. This action forces a rapid exhalation we call sneeze and this is what we are aware of but this activity put a higher demand on the cellular activity of those muscles involved. They had increased their metabolism so more oxygen and more food is needed. At the same time, faster metabolism creates more heat so more water for cooling is necessary. All of this will be supplied through the blood and as the demand for all of this stuff was increased so must increase the speed of the transportation. This means that the blood has to start circulating faster. As the heart rate increases so does the blood pressure since higher blood volume will be involved.

As you can see, increased blood volume will raise the blood pressure. Everything is normal and in good shape but the blood pressure went up. This is why our blood pressure rises with every move we do including something as basic as talk. The act of opening our jaw will raise the blood pressure.

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There are other things which we are not aware of that will raise the blood pressure such as our digestion but a really dramatic increase in our blood pressure will be experienced with the intense brain activity. The act of fear can raise the blood pressure so high that we can actually sense the heart palpitation in our temples or in the neck arteries. We can even faint in extreme cases.

Our brain is a real energy guzzler and it can create symptoms that we can mistakenly attribute to a variety of different things and in this way misdiagnose (misunderstand) the body.

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A lingering cerebral activity as constant worrying, constant depression or any kind of fear and anger will keep the blood pressure elevated during the day.

On the other hand, there are also mechanical reasons why the blood pressure could be elevated.

When I was explaining the mechanism of inflammation I pointed that inflammation is simply a forced hydration where the blood vessels constrict to increase the overall blood volume within a tissue or an organ. This increases locally the blood pressure forcing the blood into the cells. The inflammation process increases the resistance to the blood flow in this area which will increase the blood pressure in the arteries all the way to the heart. If an organ with a large blood flow is affected by inflammation, this can noticeably increase the blood pressure over the whole body.

Such is the case with a kidney inflammation. Here I am showing you that the relation between hypertension and the kidney inflammation is actually contrary from what we are told in the medical school. Hypertension does not cause the kidney failure. Instead, the kidney failure can contribute to hypertension.

Also, the inflamed blood vessels prevent the arteries from expanding under the pressure and this increases the blood pressure as well. If the arteries stay inflamed for an extended period of time they become very dry and acidic on the cellular level. This also makes the arteries lose their elasticity and the blood pressure goes up.

Now, what is the medical response to hypertension?

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Since the primary reason for the hypertension is an increased volume of the blood, doctors used to bleed their patient. Today they call such technique barbaric and they poison the body with drugs. As the body wants to quickly eliminate this poison it engages the diuretic effect and the patient ends up eliminating a lot of water through the urination.

Here I want to mention that when the patient is bled, a pint of a toxic blood is removed so not only the blood volume went down, so did the blood’s toxicity and when the body makes a new blood it will be cleaner, less toxic. That is a good thing and a positive effect of bleeding.

When we use diuretic poison which we call medication, the body eliminates water but the toxicity will remain unchanged. This actually creates more problems as the dehydrated body cannot cleanse and becomes more polluted. Here you can see again how the modern medicine actually worsens the health situation.

So if you have been given a diuretic to “control” your blood pressure, do not think twice, just get rid of it and never look back.

There is never a case where decreased blood volume will help your health. It is just the opposite.

Only because of prolonged medically induced dehydration of our blood, the body can deteriorate on the cellular level and an extreme cellular dehydration occurs. The blood circulation can become so compromised that the water retention starts occurring and in extreme situations, only through eliminating some blood we can control the water retention. Here again, the bleeding would be a much better choice either through opening the vein or using the leaches to suck the toxic blood out of the body.

Since multiple inflammations can be causing hypertension, doctors now prescribe toxins that dilate the blood vessels. They call them the beta-blockers. If the blood vessels are inflamed as well then the combination of the diuretic and beta-blockers are needed. As you can see, none of them is designed to improve your health. They are just lowering the blood pressure.

What is wrong with this picture? Isn’t the blood pressure the problem?

As I had explained earlier, hypertension is just a symptom of something going wrong within the body but this, doctors do not even address. By artificially lowering the blood pressure they are actually working against your body.

In a case of inflammation or restricted blood passage, increased blood pressure is necessary so that the body can be properly supplied with the blood. By lowering the blood pressure we are countering the natural response of the body, we are messing with the natural autopilot of health.

Doctors are trained to implement the scare tactics by telling you how increased blood pressure can harm your health and cause a stroke. Nothing is further from the truth. Nobody ever died from elevated blood pressure, ever! But millions of people are dying daily from the consequences of doctor’s actions when they are “correctly” following the protocols of their science and millions more are dying from additional errors they commit through misdiagnosing things, administering the wrong poison and cutting the wrong organ.

Man refusing salt. Health care concept, hypertension prevention

I did mention previously that the hydration of the blood is impossible without increasing the ionic content and that the sea salt is the optimal solution as it contains all of the minerals that are normally found in the blood. Actually, if we lose a lot of blood either through prolonged menstruation or an accident, our body will rapidly replenish the lost blood if we hydrate with water and sea salt. Not only that the blood will be rapidly replaced, the new blood will be cleaner and it will help the cellular hydration and the cellular cleansing. This is what actually aids in our healing.

As you have noticed from this article, hypertension has an underlying issue and this is what should be addressed and not camouflaging the problem by artificially lowering the blood pressure.

No matter what is the reason, properly hydrated blood is required so that the body can heal itself.

This is why drinking the water with sea salt is always a good idea. Doctors are wrongly educated and actually, believe that increased levels of salt in the body will cause increased blood volume and consequential hypertension.

This can happen only when the blood circulation is compromised and the reason for hypertension, in this case, is not the higher level of the blood but the compromised blood circulation that has to be healed. Elevated blood volume and its ionic level will allow the cleansing organs to cleanse the blood and the cells. In this way, the blood circulation will be repaired and the blood pressure will normalize. This sometimes requires more time and guidance but it will happen.

One can never overfill the blood circulation with to much water. You cannot pressurize glass of water, the water will simply spill over. Same will happen in our body. The excess of salt and water will be eliminated through the blood cleansing organs and on the way, more toxins will be eliminated improving our health.

Blaming the salt for causing the hypertension is the oldest trick in the book that is used to make people more toxic and sick. It was the first manipulation of the truth that the medical and the pharmaceutical industry used to harm our health so that they gain more clients by increasing the amount of the sick people.

To make sure that people get sick even if they use enough of salt, they started to promote the artificial table salt and the bleached and iodized sea salt which both of them are toxic and unfit for the human consumption.

Just to give us some “healthy” option, they spread a lie about the exceptional benefits of the Himalayan pink salt and promote it through the “alternative” so-called “natural medicine”. This is another lie and shows you how there is a very little difference between the natural and the mainstream medicine. No matter which one you will follow, eventually you will end up sick.

Since we have been brainwashed so hard on the issue of the salt and hypertension, the majority of people are scared to the death of the proper hydration and leaving their hypertensive medication.

This is the reason why I wrote this article since the consumption of water with sea salt is the base of the deep cellular cleansing and the Self Healers Protocol.

To conquer your fear, please contact me and let me lead you to health if you are concerned with this issue. Do not let the fear control your actions. There is no healing under the influence of medication and the drugs for controlling hypertension have to go. One cannot heal under their presence.

Love an light to us all.

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Shaking Up Wasteful Office Culture

I am finding it really hard to send an email.

It is not just any email.

It’s an email to facilities management at work.

I’ve noted before that our office provides compostable plates and bowls, but nowhere to actually compost them.


work compost

I usually smuggle my compostables home to compost


It seems very counterintuitive and a bit greenwashy to me (Look at us! We offer compostable plates! Oh la la!). It is a step in the right direction, but providing compostable plates without somewhere to compost them is like providing real plates and silverware, but nowhere to wash them. It totally negates the point.

So I have been working up the courage to send an email to facilities management, but building up courage has been a slow trickle, with renewed aspiration here and there when I see the wrong things in the recycle bin or when people compliment me on BYOP (bringing my own plate).



My parents were cleaning out their kitchen and came across this plate I painted at a pottery place. Since my name was on the back of it, I figured I’d take it and make it my work plate.


I know what the email needs to say:

  • There is no point in having compostable plates/bowls without providing composting service (but I also don’t want them to think, “Oh okay, we will order styrofoam then!”)
  • Provide the benefits of composting and why putting compostable items in the landfill doesn’t work
  • Provide resources to composting services in Chicago (this is a larger building, so not sure how waste management on a single floor scale works…)
  • Discuss what is recyclable from the building’s recycling hauler and how we can educate the staff about what belongs in the recycling bin and what does not
  • Explain that I would be willing to work with them to make our office a greener place to spend 40+ hours of your week

Despite knowing what the contents of this email will be, I am more afraid of the response I will get.

Will I immediately be shot down? My email promptly deleted and never even responded to? 

I have no idea and that is why I have not sent it yet (or even written it).

I am going to do it though. I promise.

I risk nothing besides the office thinking I am a crunchy composting hippie, which is fine because I would totally love to be labeled that.

Have you ever tried to green your office? Any suggestions or tips for writing this email? Any help would be appreciated!

Training Schedules for Water, Wastewater and Solid Waste Operators Announced

The Division of Compliance Assistance’s Operator Certification Program has published its 2018 Drinking Water and Wastewater Operator Training Schedule. The schedule contains a list of the certification schools offered throughout 2018 and the continuing education courses offered January through June. The schedule may be viewed on our Operator Training web page. Reminder: The renewal cycle …

Continue reading Training Schedules for Water, Wastewater and Solid Waste Operators Announced

Teaching tip: Use a discussion thread to decide what to cover in a review session

Last week, I gave one teaching tip I learned from Trisha Wittkopp: start lectures with a short video. Today, I’m giving another one I learned from Trisha: use a discussion thread to decide what to cover in a review session.

When I first taught Intro Bio at Michigan, one of the things that made me nervous was the in class review sessions that occurred on the day of the exam. (Our exams are in the evening, and we don’t cover new material in the regular class session on the day of an exam.) I had no idea of how to structure the review sessions, so I asked the person I taught with that semester. He said he just showed up and answered questions. So, I did the same. Sometimes this led to covering useful material, but sometimes it meant that the questions were about some obscure point from the reading* or about something that few in the class wanted covered. I remember one student who really wanted to discuss amensalism, which was something that the book had mentioned but that we didn’t discuss in class and that I didn’t think was important to cover/know.**

(In case you don’t follow those footnotes: yes, this reflects other problems with how the course was set up that semester, which we’ve worked to change.)

When I next taught Intro Bio, I taught with Trisha Wittkopp, who taught the first half of the semester. Her approach is to set up a discussion thread on our course webpage (now on Canvas). Students can respond by suggesting a topic (e.g., “How nitrogen moves through food webs”) or a particular question from the practice exam. We ask students to look at the existing topics before they post a new one, and tell them to upvote a question/topic if it’s the same as the one they had.

This system works really well. The biggest benefit is that it means I can start by focusing on the topics that the most students are confused about, rather than the topics that the least timid students ask about. It also gives me a sense of how much confusion there is about a particular topic. For example, this year a student asked

Can we go over the difference between assimilation efficiency, consumption efficiency, production efficiency, and transmission efficiency?

It was the most upvoted question, so I wrote a series of clicker questions for the review session (and turned it into an optional homework that I posted on the website for students who didn’t attend/view the review session).

I don’t restrict myself to the topics that are posted; sometimes I add in some topics that I’ve realized students need more practice with based on office hours, but those tend to overlap pretty strongly with what students post about on the discussion thread.

I think this approach works well (though admittedly this is just based on my impressions — I have no way of assessing the effectiveness of the different formats).

I was reminded of how much I like this approach last semester when a colleague asked me for advice on how to run a review session. That question made me think of the contrast between the way I originally ran them vs. how I run them now. The new approach is simple to implement and much more effective! And it seemed to help that colleague to share Trisha’s tip with them, so I figured I’d share it more broadly here.

I’d love to hear in the comments from others about how they structure review sessions (especially in very large classes!)


*Perhaps another teaching tip topic could be how we’ve changed the way we assign readings. When I first taught Intro Bio, the readings were often an entire, very dense chapter. Over the course of the semester, it became clear to me that students were not actually well-served by doing the reading, since so much of it was irrelevant to what we discussed in class. We now give much more focused readings and, in cases where the material is too spread out across the text (or simply not there), I write a short summary myself. We also write a pre-reading guide that gives students more information about what to focus on in the assigned readings.

**Another potential future topic would be our use of learning objectives to make it much clearer to students what they should focus on when they study. We did not do a good job of signaling what students needed to know in that first semester when I taught, but I think we do a pretty good job of it now.

Infographic: the impacts of roads on grizzly bears

In this infographic, Clayton Lamb demonstrates how reducing roads and restricting vehicle access can support grizzly bear density. Read the full article, Effects of habitat quality and access management on the density of a recovering grizzly bear population in Journal of Applied Ecology.