Extreme Under-urination Causes Leprosy

This feature is the fourth of eight part series released every Thursday on a new complementary medicine called Ecological Healing System introduced by the former University Malaya Associate Professor based on his 30 years of research.KUALA LUMPUR, Dec 7 (Bernama) — Extreme reduction in water intake (e.g. less than 200 ml daily) and colossal under-urination (e.g. 100 ml daily) called anuria jointly give rise to leprosy, otherwise called the Hansen’s Disease.

However, a gross under-urinator who happens to be a gross under-eater as well would not develop leprosy since such person would not accumulate excessive calcium and other solids to an unbearable extent that requires forced removal from the body.

Here again, chronic constipation that is characterised by defecation of small quantities of slimy stools twice or more daily seems to play a major role in the development of the disease.

This is so because the faecal matter helps dispose a substantial quantity of calcium from the body and reduces the need for its disposal through leprosy.

Strenuous sweat-out physical exercises or hard labour in the absence of sunshine tends to make the disease worst. Here the calcium stays within the body in a water-soluble state.

Exposure to sunshine produces vitamin-D in a person that fixes the excess calcium in the soft tissues to give rise to cancer and not leprosy.

The water present in gravy, vegetables and beverages provide the minimum water required for the basic needs of the body. Lepers do not seem to consume fruits, soups, diluted yoghurt and the like.

HANSEN’S DISEASE IS NOT COMMUNICABLE

Hansen’s disease is erroneously recognised as a communicable disease because of the presence of a bacteria called Mycobacterium leprae. In reality it seems to be non-contagious for the following reasons:

Leprosy occurs spontaneously in grossly under-urinating persons even without any source of contact. Even family members living together with lepers but drinking plenty of water and urinating liberally do not seem to get this disease.

Thus this bacteria M. leprae seems to be present in a leper only as a secondary invader and this is similar to the occurrence of H. pylori in the intestinal wounds of duodenal ulcer patients.

LEPROSY IS COMMON AMONG PRISONERS

Prisoners punished for life with hard labour or on solitary confinement with almost no facility for liberal water consumption, urination and defecation appear to develop leprosy.

It may be of interest to know that Frenchman Henri Charriere, nick-named Papillon, wrote in his autobiography in 1970 that a large number of fellow-inmates at the penal colony at Devil’s Island of the coast of French Guiana had developed leprosy. This must have been due to drastic reduction in water consumption, urination and sunshine, worsened by constipation.

When water-soluble calcium, magnesium, sodium, aluminium and others accumulate to an unbearable extent within the body of an under-urinating person, the tissues at the distal ends in certain organs such as ear lobes, finger tips and toes begin to decompose and thick liquids containing this excess minerals ooze out. This saves the person from death and provides the symptoms for leprosy.

Sodium excesses normally get removed through urinations, whereas under-urination enhances its retention within the body to a great extent.

SUNSHINE CAN PREVENT LEPROSY

If a leper-prone person is exposed to abundant sunshine or is provided with vitamin-D supplementations, the person would develop heart blockages, tumours and cancers and not leprosy. This is so because the calcium excesses would get fixed within the cells of the soft tissues as insoluble crystals and a need for its removal as a oozing liquid does not exist any more.

CAN LEPROSY BE CURED

Leprosy is curable. All it requires is a complete change in the lifestyle of the person who suffers the disease. The water consumption and urination should be substantially increased. The food should consist more of oil-fried carbohydrates, vegetables and fruits.

Defecations should be made smooth with repeated intestinal cleansing using some strong herbal laxatives. Consumption of high fibre foods would help in smooth toileting subsequently.

Drinking distilled or pure rainwater and eating acidic foods tend to help tremendously in the rapid removal of the calcium and other toxic excesses.

Additional health-care requirements should include a regular body rubbing exercise, body towel massage and breathing exercise for enhancing a good flow of peripheral vascular blood supply.

These methods and additional curative information can be read in the three books “Asthma, Bronchitis, Cough, Sneezing and Sweating”; “Obesity: Causes, Cure and Prevention” and “Human Diseases” by
Dr. V.M. Palaniappan. Dr. Palani can be contacted at (6-03) 62722284 / (6) 012-207 14 14 / e-mail: vmpalani@streamyx.com.

— BERNAMA —