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Prevention of Cancer
November 20, 2003

[Introduction][Origins ][Treatment ][Autoimmune Diseases]

The dawn of modern civilization can be dated back to the first man to forsake the nomadic life of the hunter for the permanence of agriculture. However, this step also marked the beginning of our estrangement from nature. From that point on, mankind has incredulously become embroiled in a battle against nature for supremacy over the earth. Cancer is but one of the signs that nature is fed up with our narcissistic attempts to dominate the world. Wave theory contends that energetic matter is the primary substance that created everything in the universe. Since cancer is an aberrant form of energetic matter — DNA — only by attaining a comprehensive and accurate understanding of energetic matter can we hope to put an end to this terrible infliction.

An array of factors can precipitate the development of cancer. Every variety of cancer is largely dependent on both the circumstances behind its development and its exact location in the body that it attacks. However, the question that I will attempt to answer below is what precautions or activities can be taken to reduce the chances that we will be stricken by cancer?

Our shared human experience (as well as the fate of everything in the universe) is underscored by the hardships involved in securing energy reserves, namely food. After devouring a hard-earned meal, our ancestors always made certain to rest and savor the moment. Consequently, the body was given the time to calmly digest the food and judiciously allocate its energy reserves among its various organs. After this respite, man would once again focus his attention on the challenges of securing his family’s next meal. This is the natural way.

While mankind has always sought to improve its ability to provide sustenance, the industrial revolution of the late nineteenth century was the most dramatic technological leap ever. Not only has the physical exertion involved in making a living been drastically reduced, but the industrial revolution also brought about vast changes in the foods that are now available. Problems with the regulation of our metabolisms have subsequently arisen, which apparently stem from an excess of energy. We must permit the body to handle the digestive process as it sees fit. Unfortunately, our hectic lifestyles dictate poor habits that are detrimental to our health: we fail to exercise enough; we tend to rush our meals; and we eat at irregular intervals. At this stage of western civilization, a return to the demanding lifestyle of yesteryear is obviously not a viable option. However, everyone can adopt a more balanced lifestyle: moderate consumption levels and a regular, well-paced exercise regime that eschews irregular participation in extremely rigorous activities. In other words, we must make every effort to maintain consistent habits in all that concerns the absorption and dissemination of our energy.

Thoroughly chewing our food is also vital to our well being, as the enzymes found in saliva are a key facilitator of the digestive process. The body breaks down food in order to enable the body to easily distinguish between components that are to be accepted as beneficial energy sources and between “pollutants” that are to be extracted from the body via the digestive tract. Any deficiencies in this identification and sorting process can cause damage to the enzymes may prevent the body from properly identifying sources of energy.

In this era of synthesized food, much of what we consume simply fails to accommodate the needs and digestive abilities of our bodies. In developed nations, an astronomical variety of foods have been introduced to the popular dietary repertoire that can be easily digested without chewing and thus evade the digestive enzymes. These foods race through the stomach and intestines and disseminate throughout the body, despite the fact that they contain large amounts of calories and foreign proteins that have not been properly digested. This results in an energetic imbalance. Moreover, the defective enzymes induce all sorts of maladies, including cancer. These modern ills have led to an onslaught of metabolic ills, such as diabetes, obesity, high cholesterol, the clogging of arteries, heart disease, and of course cancer . Stress, frustrations, and our egos similarly prevent us from properly digesting our food. Admittedly, some people are born with damaged enzymes and ineffective metabolisms, but these people can overcome their limitations by paying attention to their energetic equilibrium. Since metabolisms vary from one person to the next, the amount of calories that each person requires per sitting is unique.

Even the smallest unrepaired changes to DNA will be passed on to the next generations. These mutations that we acquire over a life time can have both positive and negative consequences.

Modern life has alienated many of us from our natural instincts. Wave theory shows that many of the present maladies that have beset mankind, including cancer, can be attributed to the faulty regulation of our energy intake and metabolism. We can only hope to defeat cancer and many of the other medical challenges of the twenty-first century by living in peace and harmony with nature.

Dr. Chaim Tejman, Copyright© 2003. All rights reserved.