Alternative Health/ Montezuma's Lost Treasure

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Alternative Health/ Montezuma's Lost Treasure

About the show

In the first half, registered pharmacist and nutritionist Ben Fuchs shared alternative health concepts, and offered tips on supplements and healthy changes to one's diet and lifestyle. When asked about coconut oil, he said it's more stable than other vegetable oils (which should never be heated) and high in a healthful substance called MCT. Eggs, he added, are the most important and valuable food on the planet, and have all the nutrients cells need. In contrast to the notion that breakfast is the most important meal of the day, Fuchs said that it doesn't hurt to skip it. If you're having breakfast, he recommended "power foods" you don't need to eat a lot of like herring, sardines, eggs, algae, seaweed, all of which are all nutritionally dense.

Calcification (calcium build-up) is one of the ways the body can break down, and it can happen to different organs or systems. Chelation is one way to treat this, he said, and there are various nutritional supplements that have chelating effects such as selenium, sulfur, algae, and Vitamin K. It's also essential to relax the body, and practice deep breathing for this condition, he noted. He traced problem skin conditions like dermatitis to digestive issues and suggested avoiding problem foods and taking such things as apple cider vinegar, gelatin, algae, seaweed, and zinc.


In the latter half, crime scene investigator by day and ancient artifacts buff by night, Paul Rimmasch discussed ghostly stories related to his work in law enforcement and the latest developments in his research on Montezuma's lost treasure, and the hidden history of the Aztecs (view related images). People are still looking for Montezuma's treasure in abandoned or lost mines. During the Spanish conquest of Mexico, Cortes and his soldiers were looking for gold, and Montezuma is believed to have hidden a lot of it away in sunken gardens, and giant rooms under the palace. Some Spanish soldiers said they saw it and it was a treasure beyond their wildest dreams. But while Cortes was away, legend has it that over a thousand porters moved the cache north along the "trail of the ancient ones," he recounted.

This raises the question of where the Aztecs originated, as their treasure could be hidden there, said Rimmasch. He talked about an ancient casino discovered in Utah in the Promontory Mountains, near the Great Salt Lake. Notched sticks were found at the site, and archaeologists believe they were a primitive form of dice. He thinks that this location, specifically an island in the middle of the lake, could have been the original base of the Aztecs, as according to legend their home was white (correlating with the salt), and populated by herons (a popular seabird in the area).

News segment guests: John M. Curtis, Steve Kates

Bumper Music

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