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As has frequently been pointed out, especially hard toxins that persist in the body as the result of generations of use of medicines and that are thus not readily discharged, tend to accumulate where the nerves are most dense. Since we tense our waists, hips, and backs in the positions we assume during various activities, these toxins accumulate particularly in the region of the kidneys; this is clearly illustrated in the ailments of golf enthusiasts. Since such toxins constrict the kidneys, the extent to which they accumulate affects the organ's efficiency. For instance, if kidneys operating at maximum efficiency are capable of removing ten units of urine from the body, they may be able to remove only nine units when constricted by toxin accumulation. The other unit remains in the body to become urinary toxin. Like second-stage toxins those reinforced by some extraneous substance, such as medicine, multiplied on the original or first stage toxin urinary toxin accumulates in regions of dense nerve concentration. Because of its relationship to bodily movements, it tends to concentrate most in the kidney region, the abdomen, the lympatic glands of the groin, the peritoneum, the shoulders and the neck. Toxin accumulation is greater on the side that is more constricted. Whereas hereditarily transmitted medicine toxins are limited in quantity, and medicine toxins themselves limited to the amounts of medicine taken, urinary toxins are constantly produced and therefore hard to treat. This urinary toxin is one of the three toxins that together are, generally speaking, the source of all disease.






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