EDITORIAL

Life Enhancement — The Art of Health

W e are serious students of the Art of War; ie, the war on morbidity, mortality, infirmity, sensual deterioration, cognitive decline, and death. Yet as with any campaign of defensive destruction, it is necessary to know what you wish to maintain, what you wish to reconstruct, what you wish to build. Thus we have the art of peace or the Art of Health as the proper parry and the proper thrust.

It has been said that politics is the art of the possible, unjustly. However, this is certainly true for health, at least the way we see it. Yes, we are extremely concerned with what is possible, but we are even more avid about what is most practical. We need to do more than mark time. We must advance on time.

There are many tides of thought about what is possible in practicing the art of health and these tides are constantly changing. As an example, a major chink has appeared in the armour of the theory of telomeres, those dangling strands of DNA that have been connected with cell immortalilty. Recent research appears to have refuted the premises connecting telemeres with longevity, so we must move on to other possibilities.

In the sphere of the practical, heart disease remains the most virulent of all health catastrophes and, thus, we can not do enough to insure that we do not fall victim. In this issue of Life Enhancement we explore two major added avenues to the art of maintaining our health and preventing disease. First, consider the connection between depression and heart disease. Then carefully read the interview with Dr. Garry Gordon about oral chelation.* We believe that this material is state-of-the-art and, accordingly, that the thinking you do and the actions you take may very well save your life.

For theory and practice,


Will Block


* It is important to enphasize that Dr. Garry Gordon, the father of chelation, does not believe that oral chelation can replace intravenous chelation. The two indeed are complementary; the former principally preventative, the later restorative. You can call the American College of Advancement in Medicine (ACAM) for a referral at 1-800-532-3688 (www.acam.org), or write to 23121 Verdugo Drive, Suite 204; Laguna Hills, CA 92653.


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