By Tracy Berndt
Overcoming diabetes can be a manageable challenge, although certain cases, particularly advanced or “brittle” types like Type 1 or juvenile diabetes, pose greater difficulties. Diabetes is broadly categorized into two types: Type 1, insulin-dependent or juvenile diabetes, and Type 2, non-insulin-dependent or late-onset diabetes, which can progress to insulin dependence. The primary distinction lies in tissue weaknesses associated with Type 1, exacerbated by genetic transmission.
To comprehend diabetes, it’s essential to examine the tissues and cells involved, exploring the underlying causes of their failure. The pancreas plays a crucial role as both an exocrine and endocrine gland. Its tasks include secreting digestive enzymes and producing insulin by beta cells for glucose utilization. When pancreatic cells weaken, both digestive and insulin-related functions are compromised, impacting overall bodily functions. Digestion, although not directly linked to diabetes, is critical for breaking down food into usable energy. The pancreas, along with other organs, releases enzymes to facilitate digestion. Proper bile and sodium bicarbonate release are vital for neutralizing stomach acids, ensuring effective digestion. Insufficient bile or bicarbonate can hinder this process, leading to fermentation, putrefaction, and the release of toxins and alcohol, exacerbating blood sugar issues and acidosis.
The pancreas’s role in diabetes involves beta cells producing insulin to aid glucose utilization. In Type 1, genetic factors often contribute to pancreatic weakness, while lifestyle factors can induce pancreatic weaknesses in Type 2. Diabetes, viewed as an autoimmune problem, involves lymphocytes attacking and destroying beta cells. However, this perspective may misunderstand the body’s protective mechanisms, as nature tends to eliminate the weak. Factors like pancreatic flukes, parasites infiltrating the pancreas, can contribute to diabetes, though they are secondary to toxicity and tissue weakness. The gastrointestinal tract’s impact on all organs emphasizes the importance of maintaining its health to address various diseases, including diabetes.
The true cause of diabetes is rooted in toxicity and acidosis (inflammation). These factors result from dietary choices, environmental exposure, and emotional well-being. Treating diabetes involves a raw fruit and vegetable diet, facilitating pancreas and adrenal gland cleansing and rebuilding. Proper food combinations, herbal detox programs, and pancreatic support formulas are crucial. Type 2 diabetics may eliminate the need for insulin within weeks through detox and herbal interventions. While on this healing journey, monitoring blood sugar levels is vital. Adjusting the diet based on individual responses helps stabilize sugars. Emphasizing a diet designed for the body—comprising fruits, vegetables, and nuts—simplifies the process. Dr. Robert Morse explains, “There are no incurable diseases, only incurable people.” This means that some people will not be cured because they don’t want to be. Learn as much as you can about foods and their true effects upon tissue. The devastating effects of diabetes can be great, but its remedy is simple. If it takes you six months to a year to heal yourself, that’s better than a lifetime of misery.
Excerpt: 𝘛𝘩𝘦 𝘋𝘦𝘵𝘰𝘹 𝘔𝘪𝘳𝘢𝘤𝘭𝘦 𝘚𝘰𝘶𝘳𝘤𝘦𝘣𝘰𝘰𝘬: 𝘙𝘢𝘸 𝘍𝘰𝘰𝘥𝘴 𝘢𝘯𝘥 𝘏𝘦𝘳𝘣𝘴 𝘧𝘰𝘳 𝘊𝘰𝘮𝘱𝘭𝘦𝘵𝘦 𝘊𝘦𝘭𝘭𝘶𝘭𝘢𝘳 𝘙𝘦𝘨𝘦𝘯𝘦𝘳𝘢𝘵𝘪𝘰𝘯, Dr. Robert Morse. Below is a link to a short video, which provides photographic evidence that shows the healing and tissue regeneration of a necrotic toe in a type 2 diabetic, on 100% fruit diet. Warning: Some of the images are graphic and may be disturbing.
I hope this article helped to inform and enlighten you. Always remember, your health is completely based on what you digest, what you inhale, what you absorb, and what you inject. Be mindful of the harmful substances and toxins you put into your body, and you will start to see positive results and feel much healthier on a daily basis.