The Arthritis Foundation defines arthritis as:
“Arthritis (‘arth‘ meaning joint, ‘itis’ meaning inflammation) isn’t a one-note story or even a few variations on a single theme; it actually consists of more than 100 different conditions. These can be anything from relatively mild forms of tendonitis (as in ‘tennis elbow’) and bursitis to crippling systemic forms, such as rheumatoid arthritis. The common denominator for all these conditions is joint and musculoskeletal pain, which is why they are grouped together as ‘arthritis.’ http://ww.arthritis.ca/types%20%of%20arthritis/default.asp?s=1
Barron’s Dictionary of Medial Terms defines arthritis as:
“… inflammation of a joint that may cause swelling, redness, and pain. There are several types of arthritis, the most common of which are gout (gouty arthritis), osteoarthritis, and rheumatoid arthritis.” (Page 48)
Arthritis is often thought of as involving the bones. There is calcification of bones, which is the deposit of calcium on the bones, which results in such conditions as bone spurs. However, most arthritis is not bone related.
Arthritis as understood by surgeons, butchers and meat inspectors are calcification of tissue. If an meat cut has, arthritis, calcification it is not allowed for human consumption.
You cannot have arthritis without tissue calcification. For example, bursitis is calcification of the bursa. Tendonitis is calcification of a tendon. Scoliosis is calcification of some of the back muscles. All arthritis starts with some sort of tissue being calcified. So how does the tissue calcify?
Distribution of calcium in the body
To understand the distribution of calcium in the body it is helpful to think of the workings of a river. The river begins in the mountain, with the water flowing very quickly and forcefully. As it flows, it picks up sediment. When it reaches a wider area in the riverbed, the flow slows down and the sediment is deposited. This is how the vascular system works. Calcium is part of every cell in the body. When the pressure outside the veins is the low, the blood flows through quickly. However, when the pressure outside the veins is increased, the blood flow slows down, thus depositing calcium. That is why arthritis is only found in areas of the body that have sustained an injury.
Our conclusion is that arthritis is deposits of calcium ions, which becomes porous and are often mistaken for bone. We can prove during treatment that these calcium deposits hold an electrical charge. The electrical charge moving around in the calcium deposits is what is often referred to as arthritic pain.
With Nerve Depressurization Therapy™, the electrical pressure is reduced and brought back to normal, allowing blood circulation to increase. Once the blood flow is increased, the calcium is reabsorbed into the blood stream because calcium deposits have not genetic make-up and thus are viewed as waste. When Nerve Depressurization Therapy™ treatment process is completed, the body is brought back to normal, the arthritic condition is gone and full range of motion is reestablished. Unless new injury occurs in the area, the pain is gone permanently. To date, the only clients with arthritis, which have not responded to treatment, are those with rheumatoid arthritis. If you have information as to why it is so different from other forms of arthritis, please contact us.
People who does not consume calcium supplements and consume moderate amounts of dairy products are easer to treat. They do not have as much calcification of tissues, arthritis in their bodies. The more calcification one has in their body, the longer it will take to reverse their injuries.
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