Fibroids are growths in the uterus that can be like smooth pieces of muscle. They can be the size of an egg or even the size of a small grapefruit. Fibroids can be incredibly disruptive and difficult to deal with, even causing bleeding and extreme discomfort.
As with most chronic illnesses, medical communities don’t yet know the true cause of fibroids. There is only speculation and theory about why women sometimes get these growths in their reproductive systems. And, as with most chronic illnesses, the medical industry has convinced millions of women that their fibroids are related to their genes. In reality, fibroids have nothing to do with genes and are not hereditary at all. Science and research sometimes suggests that fibroids could be caused by estrogen, progesterone, or even too much red meat or alcohol. While some of these things may be connected to fibroids, they are not the true cause.
Fibroids develop due to one or more of the over 60 varieties of Epstein-Barr, or one or more strains from the over 50 groups of Streptococcus bacteria, feeding on both toxic hormones that enter the body from outside sources as well as toxic heavy metals.
As a result, healthy cells become poisoned and injured, and these mutated, injured living cells fight to stay alive by forming groups that eventually solidify into fibroids. Blood vessels stem out of the fibroids and absorb nutrients from eggs, milk, cheese, and butter for these cells to feed on, so it’s very important to avoid these foods if you have fibroids or you wish to prevent developing them. The condition is also greatly worsened by a high-fat/high-protein diet.
Find out how to help heal fibroids, including foods to avoid, foods to eat, and supplements with dosages in the NYT best-selling book, Cleanse To Heal.
This item posted: 06-Jan-2022
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