Deep Tissue Oil, OP, Kefir... by larx ..... Ask CureZone Community
Date: 4/22/2007 3:52:35 PM ( 14 years ago ago)
Have you seen a chiropractor? They have more experience reading x-rays, if you have any. They may be better at diagnosis too.
Dr. Schulze might recommend Deep Tissue Oil for pain and Echinacea for infection. I think the DTO may help infection too. It contains wintergreen oil, peppermint oil concentrate, Cayenne, Ginger root, Arnica flowers, St. Johns Wort, Marigold flowers and olive oil. The essential oils and cayenne may be sufficient. Fresh cayenne juice is best. Raw sliced garlic is worth trying too. All this is for external use. Also, hot and cold packs could be tried. One minute very hot water bag, one minute icewater bag, repeat ten times. You could do this every few hours in addition to the DTO etc.
I would use kefir as from
or a health food store and resume doing the oil pulling. If you have systemic infection, it may take a few months for OP to reach the liver area. OP is worth doing for any everyone.
lists a lot of healers. Here's their intuitive healers page:
uses something like yoga for healing. One sits up with back straight and hands on thighs, palms open and facing upward, with knees and feet a few inches apart. It's best to do this with several people together. Their organization has many doctors and scientists, mostly in Europe, who do detailed studies of healings and show often miraculous results.
How deep does the pain feel? Is it just in front or also in back? You said you once had kidney infection. The kidneys are in the back. When you had kidney infection, did you feel pain in the back? If the pain isn't in the back now, maybe there's no infection there. What year did you have the kidney infection? How was it treated? How long after that did your right abdominal pains begin?
Below are descriptions of peritonitis and hemangioma. Does either one seem to fit your symptoms?
Causes and Risk Factors of Peritonitis
Bacterial invasion results in infection and inflammation and perforation of the GI tract. Usually, this is a complication of appendicitis, diverticulitis, peptic ulcer, ulcerative colitis, strangulated obstruction, abdominal neoplasm, or a stab wound.
.Peritonitis may also result from chemical inflammation, as in rupture of fallopian tubes or the bladder, perforation of a gastric ulcer, or released pancreatic enzymes.
.Symptoms of Peritonitis - Major symptoms of peritonitis are:
* Acute onset of severe, steady pain throughout the abdomen or localized in one area. Pain may persist for several hours and is worsened by movement or pressure on the abdomen
* Board-like rigidity of the abdomen, due to contraction of the muscles of the abdominal wall
* Swollen or bloated abdomen
* Chills and fever, with profuse perspiration
* Nausea and vomiting
* Pale, cold skin
Diagnosis of Peritonitis - Diagnosis is based upon a clinical history compatible with peritonitis, and an exam in which the abdomen is tender to touch. In addition to pain, the abdomen is rigid and usually bowel sounds are absent.
Hemangioma: A birth irregularity where a localized tissue mass grows rich in small blood vessels. Capillary hemangiomas are composed nearly entirely of tiny capillary vessels. Cavernous hemangiomas are composed of blood-filled "lakes" and channels.
.An hemangioma may be visible through the skin as a birthmark, known colloquially as a "strawberry mark." Most hemangiomas that occur at birth disappear after a few months or years.
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