Health-Healing Health Studies Supermarket Remedies

Supermarket Remedies

Supermarket Remedies
Catalog # SKU0463
Publisher Ingram Health
Weight 2.00 lbs
Author Name Cass Ingram


Supermarket Remedies
Proven home remedies from your supermarket

by Dr. Cass Ingram
With Judy Kay Gray, M.S

Reverse health problems with food, herbs, and spices. Learn about a juice that reverses heart disease and cancer, a vegetable that eliminates depression, a protein-rich food for boosting energy, a berry for improving poor vision, a fruit which lowers cholesterol, a spice that kills germs, plus hundreds of others.

Medicines in the supermarket instead of the drug store?
Start your search for preventing or curing illness in the supermarket. Dr. Ingram's Supermarket Remedies help you discover foods which fight everyday eailments, stop pain, and save you money for instance:

  • Fatigue: a tasty condiment which gives an energy boost - immediately

  • Colds and Flu: a spice that eliminates cold/flu symptoms faster than antihistamines

  • High Cholesterol: a luscious fruit which lowers cholesterol rapidly, even though it is high in healthy fat

  • Upset Stomach: a common spice that stops stomach pain quickly and completely

  • Yeast/Fungus: a Mediterranean herb which kills yeast and fungi of all types

  • Insomnia: a nut which gives you energy during the day but helps you sleep soundly at night

  • Arthritis/Backache: a tasty fruit which combats joint pain

  • Cuts/Abrasions: an herb that prevents wound infection better than topical antibiotics

  • Infections: a sweet condiment which reverses infection better than topical antibiotics

  • Nervousness: snacks which calm your nerves immediately

  • Visual loss: a tasty fruit which regenerates the eyes

  • Sinus problems: an aromatic spice which wipes out sinus infections

Includes Special section describing the Top 12 Diseases and their Supermarket Remedies: if you have arthritis, asthma, heart disease, cancer anemia, colitis, diabetes, high blood pressure, and numerous other illnesses, find out the correct foods to eat.

Dr. Cass Ingram, physician and surgeon, is the author of over a dozen books, including "How to Eat Right and Live Longer", "Self-Test Nutrition Guide", and "SUPERMARKET REMEDIES". He is a popular TV/radio personality and has appeared on over 2,000 media interviews.

Judy Kay Gray, M.S., is a nutritionist and the President of the American Institute of Curative Medicine.


Page 42:

Panic Attacks

Panic attacks are sort of the "in vogue" mental disease. Millions of North Americans suffer from them. Yet, it is inappropriate to classify panic attacks as a disease. Rather, they are merely symptoms.

Panic attacks occur as a result of the inability of the body to tolerate stress, whether physical, mental, or emotional. In other words, when an individual cannot physiologically tolerate a perceived or real stress, he/she has an attack. Thus, virtually any individual could suffer from such an attack. However, for an individual with the disorder, even everyday events or stresses may trigger an attack. These attacks are a sign of adrenal failure, that is the adrenal glands, the coping mechanism of the body, have lost their capacity to neutralize stress.

Diet is directly related to the genesis of this condition. Sugar consumption is the greatest player. Currently, in America the average consumption of refined sugar exceeds a whopping 150 pounds per person per year. High sugar consumption greatly stresses the adrenal glands, depleting their ability to synthesize anti-stress hormones. High sugar intake causes this damage, largely because it induces widespread nutritional deficiencies. Nutrients, such as pantothenic acid, vitamin C, magnesium, and potassium, all are needed by the adrenal glands for proper fuction; all are depleted by refined sugar. With prolonged consumption, the glands become so weakened that the body's ability to mount an anti-stress response becomes virtually impossible. Thus, relatively insignificant stresses may provoke a massive attack.

If the adrenal glands are strengthened, the panic attacks will be diminished and, ultimately, cured. Yet, refined sugar is only one of the culprits. Diets high in carbohydrates, even complex carbohydrates, increase the need for steroids, and this may lead to a depletion of the anti-stress hormones. This means that the typical low fat diet, rich in pasta, breads, beans, rice, and similar starches, may induce adrenal exhaustion. In order to rebuild the glands, the diet must be exceptionally low in carbohydrates and rich in protein and fat. If you have panic attacks, it is advisable to avoid sugar-rich foods for at least two weeks. Follow a meat and vegetable diet. For snacks, eat salted nuts such as almonds, filberts, Brazil nuts, pecans, and pistachios; after about sixty days add starches to tolerance.

End Excerpt

6x9, hardbound, 323 pages

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