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What Doctors Don't Tell You

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May 2019 (Vol. 4 Issue 3)

Lynne McTaggart



Lynne McTaggart is co-editor of WDDTY. She is also a renowned health campaigner and the best-selling author of The Field, The Intention Experiment and The Bond.


hearing loss, hearing, acupuncture












Muscling in on hip pain

May 3rd 2019, 17:07

Dr Mitchell Yass is a man on a mission—to do nothing less than revolutionize orthopedic treatment, particularly when it comes to knee and hip replacements.

And for good reason. As a physiotherapist specializing in curing pain, his treatment office is the last-chance saloon for people who have tried everything—from painkillers and surgery to chiropractic, osteopathy or acupuncture—all of which have failed to do much more than, at best, manage their pain.


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It’s just mental

April 1st 2019, 21:53

The whole of modern psychiatry rests on the platform that mental illness is, in fact, mental—a sickness that occurs in the brain. Nowhere is this more evident than with depression, a catch-all term used to describe individuals who are excessively sad, listless and lacking in the will to carry on with life as usual.

This notion—that mental illness is essentially a sick brain—is the perfect justification for the current psychiatric approach to mental illness, with its armament of powerful drugs, surgery and electroshock.


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Talking the walk

March 1st 2019, 14:23

All across the world, people are lining up to do the Walk the Walk Moonwalk—in May in the UK, in November in New York. The ads have been on the radio, raising the battle cry, firing up the pink army troops: "For together, we will beat breast cancer."

During these events, hundreds of thousands of women will be showing up in parks across America and Britain on a Saturday at midnight in their pink bras, and march, arms linked, in the moonlight in the great conviction that they are doing something meaningful and important in the fight against the great woman killer.


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Alzheimer's: a possible cure

February 4th 2019, 14:27

While medicine wrings its hands over the explosion in cases of dementia and Alzheimer's disease (AD), and the inability of the pharmaceutical industry to produce an effective drug to counter them, a few forward-thinking doctors here and there are quietly carrying out new research showing that medicine has it all wrong about the cause of the disease and its possible cure.

To date, most drug research has focused on the sticky amyloid beta plaques and neurofibrillary tangles found in the brains of Alzheimer's patients and now considered the hallmark of AD.


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Let less food be your medicine

January 1st 2019, 15:03

When it comes to diet, it's now clear that one size doesn't fit all. Different people have different metabolic types, so foods like meat that are life-saving to some are sheer poison to others.

We also have very different levels of the fat hormones leptin and ghrelin, which regulate appetite and fat levels, and appear to play an essential role in regaining lost pounds after a severe weight-loss regime.


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Lighting the way

December 5th 2018, 15:44

In 1970, the late German physicist Fritz-Albert Popp had been playing around with ultraviolet light, in an attempt to find a cure for cancer, when he made an unexpected discovery. Using a special machine that could count individual photons, the tiniest units of light, Popp discovered that all living things, including humans, emitted a tiny current of light waves, of a surprisingly high intensity.

What's more, these photons in the living systems he'd examined were more coherent than anything he'd ever seen.


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The dental revolution

November 1st 2018, 11:53

A subterranean revolution is taking place in dental medicine. To date, standard dentistry has operated as though teeth are inert substances entirely divorced from the rest of the body. Like carpenters or construction workers, dentists have hacked and drilled and pulled teeth like so much rotting wood, the theory being that once the rot has set in and a tooth has decayed, the only route is to clear out the decay and try to salvage what's left.

The primary means of salvage are filling the hole with amalgam or composite, implanting a fake tooth or, in the case of root canals, removing the nerve, plugging it up with wax and leaving the dead tooth in the mouth.


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Mitochondria: small but mighty

July 31st 2018, 13:54

Everybody's talking about them as the new hope for overcoming every condition from chronic fatigue to Alzheimer's disease. 'They' are the mitochondria of our cells—microscopic 'organs' in their own right that act like a teensy digestive system to convert the nutrients absorbed by the cell into energy, or 'respiration,' which the cell requires to carry out its business. These little 'organelles' even have their own DNA, and besides producing energy, they play an active role in monitoring and maintaining regular communication between neurons.


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The secret life of pain

July 17th 2018, 16:06

We all know what causes physical pain, don't we? A part of your body gets crunched, cracked, stabbed, cut or burned, and you feel pain. Or, pain starts up when some body part gives way, like an overworked knee, or wears away, like cartilage, so that the parts no longer mesh together with ease.

In other words, pain is, essentially, some sort of mechanical issue, a faulty piece of equipment, caused by your body wearing out or getting broken. Or even, in the case of autoimmunity, that catch-all phrase medicine uses when it doesn't really know the cause, when our body decides, for some unknown reason, to start breaking itself.


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Brains on fire

March 27th 2018, 12:06

Much of modern psychiatry rests on the assumption that mental illness is a biological or genetic disease. Nowhere is this more evident than with serious conditions like depression, bipolar disorder or even schizophrenia—all catch-all terms used to describe individuals who supposedly have lost contact with reality and suffer from delusions, hallucinations, illogical thought processes, or generally disturbed and even suicidal thoughts or behavior.

In some cases, medicine may be correct in blaming body chemistry, but by seeking the cause in some sort of faulty wiring in the brain itself, it could be fingering the wrong culprit. For years, studies have suggested that some of the behavior that we label depression, schizophrenia or bipolar disorder may in fact be caused by nutritional deficiencies and allergies.


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Germ warfare

February 28th 2018, 15:29

Blaming health conditions on bugs like bacteria or viruses has fallen out of fashion. We look for lifestyle causes of illness, whether diet or too few important nutrients, lack of exercise, too much processed, sugary foods or even the fallout from drugs and other aspects of modern medicine. We figure that in almost every instance, we're ill because of something we're not doing right.


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The healing power of a group

September 26th 2017, 11:15

For many years, I refused to write about the strange healings that were happening in my workshops because I didn't believe them for one moment, which is to say, I had a hard time handling miracles.

By 'miracles' and 'healings,' I'm referring to genuine loaves-and-fishes-type miraculous events—a series of extraordinary and untoward situations in which people were instantly healed of all sorts of physical conditions after being assembled into a small group and sent a collective healing thought. I am talking about the kinds of miracles that defy every last belief we hold about the way we are told the world is supposed to work.


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Reversing the irreversible

August 29th 2017, 19:24

Treatment of type 1 diabetes is touted as a great medical success story—a condition considered long-since conquered, ever since Sir Frederick Banting and his colleagues at the University of Toronto ground up the pancreas of a cow and injected it into a 14-year-old diabetic boy in 1921.


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