Sugar won’t cause intestinal dysfermentation because sugar is easily resorbed by the stomach and never gets past the pyloric sphincter.

Starch can cause intestinal dysfermentation because sugar is created out of starch by pancreatic enzymes in the small intestine.

Milk rarely causes intestinal dysfermentation because it rarely makes it past the duodenum into the jejunum.

Alcohol in small doses won’t cause intestinal dysfermentation because the stomach resorbs it like sugar.

Larger doses can cause digestive disturbances because the starch- and glycogen-digesting pancreatic enzyme alpha-amylase is insoluble in alcohol.

Seeds are rich in amylase, so alcohol retards their self-digestion.

Sugar – even a cupful of refined white sugar – won’t cause dental caries and gum disease because it can’t stick to the gingival sulcus (the space between a tooth and the surrounding gum tissue).

Starch is the villain causing most dental caries and plaque-induced inflammatory lesions.

Milk rarely causes dental disease if you remember to thoroughly rinse your mouth with water after indulging.

Oxalic acid prevents cavities.

Morning Zone One oxalic acid foods include cocoa, coffee, and cashews.

Midday Zone Two oxalic acid foods include spinach, sorrel, beet greens, rhubarb, and black tea.

Evening Zone Three oxalic acid foods include beetroot and yellow dock.

Cocoa powder is BY FAR the richest in oxalic acid since both cocoa and teeth are Zone One entities.

Oxalic kidney stones form in two main ways …

(1) popping calcium supplements while eating vegetables containing oxalic acid (forming calcium oxalate), and/or

(2) having a respiratory problem like asthma or emphysema (but not tuberculosis).

Our e-books & e-booklets (including Butterflies Need No Taxidermist) are available at …

Facebook: Atom’s School of Self Healing at




'Nutritional Amnesia Is Married to Medical Amnesia' have 9 comments

  1. September 5, 2012 @ 3:58 pm atomb

    “Food is simply sunlight in cold storage.” – John Harvey Kellogg, 1927


  2. September 5, 2012 @ 5:35 pm Ron

    Atom: I have a question about your cobalamin tonic recipe. I don’t like to drink coffee, but I like to eat ground coffee. Would I get an equivalent effect if I put a teaspoon of ground coffee, along with the cacao and maple syrup into coconut milk, consuming it in the morning? If not, can you make a suggestion. Thanks


    • September 5, 2012 @ 6:03 pm atomb

      You’ll get some of the benefits, Ron … and chewing coffee is especially good for the teeth.

      Don’t overdo! :)

      A back-up hormone balancer is carob, tamarind paste, and maple syrup.


      • September 6, 2012 @ 4:25 am Ron

        Atom: Would you consider one tonic every 2 or 3 days overdoing it? Thanks


        • September 6, 2012 @ 5:19 pm atomb

          I drink it every day.

          However, for most people, Monday and Friday – two days a week – will do fine.

          Tuesday and Friday for those with “mother traumas.” :)


  3. September 5, 2012 @ 8:28 pm Lucy

    Hi Atom,
    cashews can be eaten raw,or have to be soaked or baked?
    Thanks.Hope you are having a great trip.


    • September 6, 2012 @ 5:22 pm atomb

      No need to soak, but there is a need to bake (except in special cases).

      Cashews burn easily. Don’t overdo.

      The color shouldn’t change.

      I’ve accidentally blackened many a cashew in my day! ;)


  4. September 5, 2012 @ 9:07 pm suz

    You mentioned that cobalamine tonic can bring back hot flashes in women, why would that be good?
    (It would be a good title for a horror movie “The Return of the Hot Flashes”;)


    • September 6, 2012 @ 5:42 pm atomb

      Fortunately, it rarely happens, Vibrant Gal.

      So far tentative evidence (assessing several clients) points to it happening when women aren’t sexually fulfilled.

      But when I told Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) a friend was having major hot flashes since she was a teenager, he nodded his head and said, “Good, good.”


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