The story concludes with a call to protect our organs so as to keep us off operating room tables as either donor or recipient.
So why is such a story appropriate for a RBTI blog? I think it serves well as a background to once again emphasize that Carey Reams taught us how to rebuild our damaged or sickly organs. This is a concept that surgeons should understand, but they have no financial incentive to do so. Actually, when you stop and think about how a few dollars of minerals can casually take the place of a quarter million dollars of high tech "modern" medicine you can understand the reluctance to fix things the natural way. And besides---where is the glamour?
I can only imagine the thunderclap in the lecture room the first time Reams informed his audience that a heart attack victim could easily rebuild the damaged organ with something as simple as asparagus. The RBTI is like that: it leaves the listener gasping. Or how about Reams explaining how the diseased liver can be made whole with supplemental calcium, water, iron, and iodine. What "paid by the organ" surgeon can sign up for such teaching?
A few have signed up. No, there will be no news articles about their heroic deeds. Those few doctors who quietly climb aboard the USS RBTI will save many organs and very few outsiders will ever know. That is the biological way. Read the below article and then decide whether you prefer to keep it simple or lay on that brightly lighted table.