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“Wow! Did I just dodge a heart attack bullet?”
An hour into drifting off to sleep last Sunday, a familiar grinding persistent pain gripped me in my lower chest. It was slightly right of centre, waking me up.
As a survivor of two previous heart attacks, I thought I recognised the symptoms straight away.
The pain is persistent. And it has a grinding characteristic. It is glacial like. Inevitable and graunching like tonnes of ice over rocks.
I remained calm and collected. No thoughts of calling the ambulance entered my head. Nor did I have any feeling of panic.
Strophanthim and the trusty Tennant Biomodulator to the rescue
I padded out to get my herbal tincture of Strophanthim and placed 15 x drops under my tongue.
Then I turned on the Tennant Biomodulator and Transducer and put it into Infinity or organ mode.
Within 10 minutes, the grinding pain, evaporated.
Thinking nothing more about it, I returned to sleep.
I had a pain free, uneventful sleep and awoke refreshed, although the next 3-4 days were a struggle mentally, emotionally and energy wise.
A redox signalling supplement may also have helped
Prior to going to sleep, I had also taken 240ml of a redox signalling supplement. This is supposed to help with body repair functions.
I certainly know it assists with having great uninterrupted sleeps. I’ve taken it for 6 years now, and in increasing doses in the last three with some bigger health challenges.
Even as 72-year-old man with an enlarged prostate, I easily get 6 hours deep sleep uninterrupted by the need to get up and pee.
This keeps me sane, grounded, and ready to boogie most days.
My family gang up on me………….
I cannot recall exactly how my family got in on the act. However, they were naturally concerned for me. They insisted that I go and get checked out when I told them about it early the next Monday morning.
Reluctantly, I headed up to Taranaki Base Hospital ED Department to get this checked out.
Six hours later…….!
Taranaki Base Hospital ED give me a provisional thumbs up
Standard blood tests came after being ECG’ed on the heart monitor.
Specifically, ED folk are looking for elevated levels of an enzyme called troponin. Elevated levels of troponin are produced in conjunction with, and subsequently to, a heart attack. Also, other medical events can produce raised levels of troponin.
In New Zealand, the normal reference range is 1-13.
My first reading came back at 14. ED staff considered this to be within the range of an acceptable error. And the second reading two hours later, came in at 13 – right on the upper margin.
I submitted to them, that both the Strophanthim and the Tennant bio-modulator, had the capacity to modify the blood profile and lower the troponin level. They were not having any of it!
Strophanthim, is known as “the insulin of the heart,” amongst those older ones in the medical profession in Germany who were practising in the 20th Century. Also, among those users who like me, are regular consumers of it.
The Tennant Bio-modulator and transducer, also has potential to favourably modify, the blood profile through its transmission of scalar energy through the light beam it transmits into the organs of the body.
Heart attacks are essentially bio-energetic events where the sympathetic nervous system – the fight or flight system – comes to override and dominate the parasympathetic nervous system – the rest digest and recover side.
This dominance sets up a metabolic cascade, which in layman’s terms, results in lactic acid overload. The production of certain key energy respiration metabolites are suppressed. While others are overproduced. Much like trying to run 10km when you have not run 1km for 20 years. The bodies calf muscles tell God all about it, and in turn you.
Similarly with the heart. It feels tender and bruised after a heart attack – (mine certainly did in the days following).
Despite my submission, the ED staff wanted me to do further tests – an exercise treadmill stress test which I completed yesterday. Plus attend a TIA clinic to get checked out for any blood clot conditions.
I was provisionally discharged with a packet of aspirins and statins.
The context and the lead up that persuaded me that it was in fact a heart attack….
In the 2 weeks leading up to this, I had experienced 3 peak life stress events in quick succession:
- Separation from a partner of 3 years
- Relocation of and re-establishment of my house
- Death of my 98 years old Aunts partner of 25 years from dementia related illnesses
My Aunt is my oldest living relative. I had gone to live with her in my hometown for 3 months to support her during the lead up to her partners death. It was a gruelling daily path for her.
I was also struggling commercially with a major realignment downwards in my business. Yes, still solvent and paying my bills on time. But a long way off the mark I had predicted for myself in semi-retirement.
My radar was therefore up and highly attuned for symptoms, given my previous heart attack history.
Conventional mainstream medicine and heart attacks
Heart attacks are treated by conventional medicine, as simple cases of the bodies plumbing going a bit haywire. With that “going a bit haywire,” bits of arterial fat, break off and clog the arteries of the heart.
That is the popular conventional mainstream view is shared by most of the general population.
Simple problem > clogged arteries leads to > fat breaking off and choking the hearts blood supply which in turn leads to > heart muscle being starved of oxygen which leads to > heart muscle dying and usually so do you if you do not get seen quickly enough.
Simple problem = simple solution = replumb the heart with a bypass of some sort. Or open the hearts arteries with stents if it is not too blocked.
Except now the effectiveness of all that high tech intervention is being increasingly challenged in mainstream medicine itself – particularly for stenting procedures.
In my case, I had a further heart attack less than 6 months after a major coronary bypass operation. So “yeah boy, we sure nuked that bad ole heart problem of yours in August 2016 with that triple bi-pass!”
“Yeah right you did lads!” “I don’t think so!” “What about the follow up heart attack I had in February 2017?”
All the above told me, that if I wanted better and different answers to what was part of the standard menu on offer, I would have to go and find them for myself.
The after effects
So that is what I have spent a good part of the last 5 years doing – seeking better and different answers for myself primarily. But also, for thousands of others succumbing to heart attacks – the most common cause of death in Western countries.
In the immediate days after what I knew was a heart attack, I suffered from the common physical, mental, and emotional effects of those attacks.
- Fatigue and lethargy
- Angina – heart pain from walking even small distances and up modest inclines
- Tender bruised heart feeling – like my legs after a 10km run.
- Mental and emotional
- Scattered mentally and struggling to focus
- Demotivated, listless, and tired.
Ten days on, I have recovered sufficiently to write this blog post. And to modestly chug along on the rebounder/lymphaciser, as well as do the hospital organised exercise treadmill stress test.
In my next blog posts, I will write about Strophanthim and the Tennant Biomodulator, and how I think they allowed me to both dodge the heart attack bullet, and to quickly recover after it