IT HAS long been established that there is a definite link between smoking and cancer. What has never been fully proven is the direct link between diet and cancer.
When people migrate from one country to another, the cancer incident rates of those people begin to match that of their new host nation. There are of course, lifestyle and environmental factors to consider, but diet will invariably change due to the availability of local produce.
Today, one in three will develop some form of cancer. It’s been speculated that a hundred years ago it was one in one thousand. What has changed?
Diet has radically changed to the extent that most of the food consumed in the West is denatured and deficient of enzymes and antioxidants.
Foods high in saturated fats are now known to greatly increase the risk of cancers. Prostate cancer is very high among black males, especially in America, and is the second common cause of death. Italian males have a lower incidence of this disease and this can possibly be related to their high consumption of tomatoes. Raw tomatoes contain high amounts of lycopene, which is a powerful antioxidant that protects the prostate, heart, lungs and stomach.
From the viewpoint of live blood analysis, we recognise no disease but consider there is one root cause to all sickness and disease, and that is due to the over acidification of the blood and the tissues due to inverted ways of living, eating and thinking.
This makes perfect sense if we now consider the change from fresh foods to processed foods and the increase in disease over the past century.
I was always taught that prevention is better than having to cure. A person does ot suddenly wake up one morning with cancer, it is something that occurs over years in the blood.
Live blood analysis can detect this potential threat early and allow one to take the necessary dietary steps to prevent this disease.
Errol Denton is a Nutritional Microscopist live blood analyst focused primarily on the creation of healthy red blood cells, as this is the key to perfect health. He can be contacted on 020 8498 9898 or www.livebloodtest.com.