Healing Heart With the Glue That Holds Us Together

Majid Ali, M.D.

Love of God, goodness, or the glue that holds us together 


An open heart does not strangle its cells. A closed heart cannot keep its arteries open. This is not a poetic license with the scientific facts of the physiology and pathology of the heart. A heart heals or stays injured with what occupies its chamberslove of God, goodness, or the glue that holds us together (the Glue).” The Glue holds together its cellular energetics. The heart sickens when its chambers fill with fermenting materials. The fermentation begins in the bowel and the brain and is carried to the heart chambers by too much perverted insulin signals.


Two Definitions of Heart Disease

Living with God, goodness, or the Glue that holds us together is our nature. Heart disease is a state of separation from one’s nature. At an energetic level, the Glue is a field of energy that reaches mitochondria in our cells to generate energy for life. At this level, a sick heart is a fermenting heart. So heart disease is a state of evolution in reverse. In this lager picture, one’s Glue is one’s ethical spirituality and resonance with what permeates one’s being at all times.

An injured heart does not heal with drugs that lower cholesterol or blood pressure or activities of pills that block receptors or enzymes. How did I find this view of heart disease and heart healing?


Walk Aware, Breathe Slow

My primary recipe for heart health is simple: walk aware and breathe slow. By walking aware I specifically mean being aware of the earth we walk on, the skies which we walk under, and living beings that surround our path. By slow breathing, I mean exhale slowly and non-competitively and inhale normally. No deep breathing, please! Deep breathing is really a form of hyperventilation. It simply does not allow enough time for oxygen to travel from the air sacs in the lungs to the capillaries in the organ.

YouTube Encyclopedia

I devote a channel (Playlist) on every item mentioned in this article on my Science, Health, and Healing Encyclopedia on YouTube. You can get their quickly by searching Google for the item of interest and adding “Majid Ali” to it.

Insulin Toxicity Is the Problem, Not Excess of Cholesterol

It is unfortunate that many doctors continue to blame cholesterol for heart disease but do not learn about how insulin toxicity inures the heart. As for the cholesterol-plumbing model of heart disease, in February 2012, AMA’s journal Archives of Medicine published an important analysis of many trials of the efficacy of coronary stents. It concluded this procedure does not save any lives, except when done for true emergencies. I present many aspects of this subject in a series of YouTube videos on my channel on coronary stents.

For some levity, I especially recommend my article entitled “Oxygen, Cholesterol, and Statinex.” Read it at:

http://www.ethicsinmedicine.us/OXYGEN,%20CHOLESTEROL,%20AND%20STATINEX.htm

My Path to the Glue

In 1956, I first dissected a heart – of a frog in a biology laboratory. In 1958, I dissected a human heart for the first time. In the 1960s in Lahore (Pakistan) and London, while becoming a fellow of The Royal College of Surgeons of England, I studied how the heart responds to the stresses of surgery. In I969, as a pathology resident, I began dissecting hearts regularly and continued to do so until 1996. In 2007, I published my book Integrative Cardiology, the sixth volume of my 12-volume textbook entitled The Principles and Practice of Integrative Medicine. All through these years, my microscope, my lab analyzers, and, most importantly, my patients compelled me to question the dogmas of the American Medical Association and The New England Journal of Medicine. One by one they all became dust before my eyes.

Integrative Cardiology and Chelation Therapies

For people interested in detailed information about my published clinical outcome studies on the reversal of heart disease and relevant bibliography, I suggest “Integrative Cardiology and Chelation Therapies,” the sixth volume of my textbook entitled “The principles and Practice of Integrative Medicine.”

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