By Dr. Jamie Richards
Not a week passes without someone sharing a story about a disease condition that slowed down, improved or in some cases completely reversed. We're not just talking about feeling a bit better or having less pain (although those are wonderful side effects as well!), I mean serious medically diagnosed conditions that most people believe are irreversible and require medical intervention like drugs and surgeries to make any kind of difference.
...Of course, we're the first ones to remind you that there is a time and place for medical care. Emergency situations, end of life care and a handful of others make up the realm in which the medical profession excels.
It's the other 90% of people I'm talking about!
We know that upwards of 90% of all illness and disease is a product of lifestyle and environment. Just take a look at the American Cancer Society statistics, Medical Journals, and even other conservative figures.
Most people don't die; they commit "suicide by lifestyle."
The good news is...if you can kill yourself slowly by making the wrong choices, you can also turn your health around (slowly in most cases) by starting to make some of the right ones.
So it really shouldn't come as a surprise that people are commenting daily about serious health challenges resolving...restoring the communication pathways between the brain and the body by correcting the structure is a logical, health adding action (like movement, optimal fuel and healthy thinking).
Applying every Life By Design step consistently over a lifetime is the foundation for you and your family's health.
In truth, as much as we love these stories, we also hate that they mean someone made the wrong choices over time and traveled down a horrible health path. The stories we really love are the ones we never get to hear...
No one wants to talk about how they are never sick, how they never need medication, how they never need surgery, how their kids were always 'A' students and how they have all the energy and vitality to live the life they deserve and desire.
These stories may remain untold, but their authors' lives tell the whole story.