Chronic diseases do not affect you overnight
Even though you are not "sick", have you ever experienced frequent headaches and migraines, bad breath and body odor, acne, eczema and other skin eruptions, a feeling of constant lethargy and tiredness, food allergies, feeling fuzzy in the head and not being able to focus your attention, chronic constipation, bloating or flatulence, feeling a lot older than you are?

If this describes some of your experiences, you should examine your current diet and lifestyle habits. Chronic diseases take a long time to manifest itself. The symptoms above are tell-tale signs that you are at risk. An unhealthy lifestyle and diet projected over the course of your lifetime will put you at risk of chronic and irreversible degenerative health conditions.

Understand "WHY?"
After absorbing nutrients, has everything you have ever eaten been passed out from your body? Whatever you eat that is not assimilated by your body MUST be eliminated or it will poison you from within. The liver, kidney, lungs and skin are the body's main eliminative organs. Not surprising that most of the major signs of autointoxication you see above can be determined from the status of our skin, breath and eliminations.

Our body is essentially made up of a series of pipes. Your alimentary tract from your mouth to your anus is approximately 27 feet long! This system can hold a vast amount of toxins in the form of impacted food and fecal material. These impacted material become a breeding ground for parasites which further exacerbate the autointoxication symptoms.

Anything you consume as "food" must be digested, assimilated and removed from your body within 18 to 24 hours. Beyond this time, it will begin to "rot" within your body. Therefore, if you have 3 meals a day, you should in fact have 2-3 bowel movements per day. However, most people are content if they have just one bowel movement each day. Those who do not even have a regular one bowel movement per day are in serious need to cleanse the colon on a regular basis.

Next: What Can You Do?