Guest: Ingrid Naiman
Ingrid Naiman is an educated researcher in the field of healing such ailments as cancer by means of herbs, salves , and elixirs. She discusses HOW we become ill and also presents solutions for us all! Ingrid speaks about the way nature works in combination with our lives, and how many plants were put on this earth to help aid humanity with our health. We mainly focused on invisible epidemics that are plaguing humanity.
What is an invisible epidemic, and how do we know we have a disease if we cannot detect it?
“An invisible epidemic is a health complication affecting large numbers of people who are not diagnosed correctly and who are therefore unlikely to receive the treatment required. Many of these epidemics are due to modern technology and life styles such as constant exposure to cell phone towers, wifi, high voltage equipment and power lines, radiation, chemical toxicity, processed foods, food preservatives and genetically modified components in food, contaminated vaccines, chlorinated and fluoridated water, herbicides and pesticides, chemtrails, and vector-borne illnesses such as Lyme disease and other spirochete infections, side effects of pharmaceuticals, fungal infections, and various types of parasites.” ~ Research Institute for Invisible Epidemics
Ingrid speaks on several of her tried and true remedies during this on hour interview. She will be returning to our show later in the year to speak specifically about growing our own food and other topics such as mold and how to prevent diseases associated with it. In the meantime, please watch/ listen to the interview!
About Ingrid Naiman
“I am not a physician. I am what might be called a medical philosopher and counselor. My interest in holistic medicine began less as a rejection of allopathic medicine than a deep yearning for harmlessness, wholesomeness, and harmony. As time went on, I did become concerned that material medicine tends to ignore the issues faced by the person who is sick and suffering—and I did, in fact, reach the point in my own personal life that I was no longer interested in the technical prowess that operates at the expense of the larger picture. I have often asked myself what I would do if I were the patient rather than the person patients consult when they are ill. My first answer has usually been, “I would sit under a tree.”Over the years, there have been those who understood me perfectly and those who did not. Many patients said, “You’d do nothing!” My response is that sitting under a tree is not doing nothing. It is an admission that when we are lost, there is no point in going forward.
When faced with a critical illness, there is a red flag on the game of life. We know that if we continue as if all were fine, the patterns that led to our crisis will go unchecked. The outcome, in such instances, would probably be death. So, I would sit under a tree until I came to know what my life is all about. A few patients have immediately understood that this is the study undertaken while sitting.
Trees are wonderful companions. They tend to encourage us to look up into the Sky and down into the Earth, to appreciate the wind and the rain and to forge a feeling of being connected, of being one with life. While we have much to learn from trees, life is actually about living our Creator’s Plan, and since this is something we probably did not learn in school, we often have to set aside time for the lesson later in life—when the stakes are high.
I have some academic credentials, but to me they are not very meaningful. I majored in Asian Studies at the East-West Center of the University of Hawaii. At that time, I was, as now, interested in philosophy and in cultures different from my own; but the most important experience of my entire undergraduate days was a brief acquaintance with the famous Suzuki-sensei who taught me to recognize my own mind, where it was focused, and how that affected my concentration and awareness.
I went on to graduate school at Yale University, left with a master’s degree before my right brain was permanently damaged by studies that to me seemed deeply separated from reality. The obsession with this schism became, over the decades since Yale, a major source of disquiet for me as I could see how the heart and soul are often as not left out of the major activities of our lives. How we make our livings, how we prioritize our spare time, and even how we relate to the important others in our lives are often viewed as separate from what feels good and even relevant.”
Ingrid’s websites (just to name a few)!
Discussed on the program tonight. (Ingrid Naiman’s work)
Read more on electro shock therapy here: http://www.environmentalgraffiti.com/science/news-snake-venom-electric-shock-controversy
Healing brain cancer: http://www.cancersalves.com/botanical_approaches/individual_herbs/boswellia.html
If you wish to purchase the book CANCER SALVES