In the first half, Dr. Joel Wallach shared alternative health approaches and the benefits of remedies and supplements that assist in the body's recovery from many diseases and ailments. With the advent of the new strain of the coronavirus, he noted that vaccines don't actually kill viruses but rather mobilize the body to fight back with white blood cells and antibodies, which are made in the bone marrow. But for the 25% of Americans who have "metabolic syndrome" (such things as heart disease, obesity, diabetes, high blood pressure), they often have weakened systems and are less able to fend off COVID-19, he suggested. He also mentioned the high rate of fatal medical errors at hospitals and declared that "the medical system is very, very dangerous."
To deal with the problem of gout (which can cause finger and toe pain and affect various joints), he advised eliminating items such as fried foods and gluten from your diet and avoiding foods high in uric acid like shellfish, oysters, and clams. To further combat this condition, he recommended the supplements MSM (helps repair ligaments) and collagen peptides (which have anti-inflammatory properties). For more dietary tips, he announced the release of the new book Dr. Wallach's Cooking Without the Bad Foods.
In the latter half, former electrical engineer turned expert in self-reliance and backyard food production, Marjory Wildcraft, discussed supply issues and food self-sufficiency. From looking at various trends, she has concluded that shortages and famine are likely on the horizon. Crop production around the world has been decimated, the supply chain is in crisis, and government policies have been stoking inflation, she cited, and it's these factors she believes will lead to a collapse. Now more than ever, people need to develop their own food sources, she argued. You can grow at least half of your food in an area just the size of three parking spaces, said Wildcraft.
For instance, if you have a backyard, she recommends a three-part system with a 100 sq. foot vegetable garden, and enclosures for rabbits and chickens. A small chicken coop with a run can produce about 1,500 eggs a year, she marveled. A man in California who became known for starting a garden on a meridian on a highway, quipped that "growing your own food is like printing your own money." We're about to head into a time period where we don't know what anything is worth, she added, which is what happens during an economic collapse. Wildcraft also gave suggestions for those living in an apartment without a yard, noting they can grow herbs, sprouts, and mushrooms. She is offering a free webinar this Saturday, titled "How To Grow Lots Of Food In A Grid Down Situation Even If You Have No Experience, Are Older, And Out Of Shape."