RQR: …I am mocking these outlandish stories. They say “It’s impossible to………” Says who?
JR: If you specifically mock the linguistic presumptiveness of one author, I might join in. I occasionally enjoy mocking certain hilarious linguistic constructions of “mainstream medical science.” (At least the statements are hilarious to me.)
If however you mock the hilarious conspiracy theories of George W Bush, I might leave that to you because I have “worn those jokes out.”
But there is a logical fallacy of saying “I reject this because I am not aware of convincing evidence.” Maybe there is evidence and maybe not, but rejecting or ridiculing something is not the same as maintaining respectful skepticism.
For instance, to label a medical condition as incurable is asserting a negative. That it saying “here is something impossible to cure- it is incurable.” That is distinct from saying “it is a mysterious condition that is worthy of further research and that I lack the scientific competence to comprehend or reliably treat.”
RQR: That’s one thing I like about my doctor. He understands that he pushes chemicals. He says, “There are three buckets to choose from. Things like acupuncture and chiropractic, herbal medicines, or my bucket. My bucket is chemicals. If you don’t want chemicals, then I have nothing to offer you because that’s what I do – dispense chemicals”. He’s funny. And that’s why I like him.
JR: Well there is nothing wrong with making assessments about chemicals and attempting to suppress symptoms with chemicals or even to resolve causes that are primarily chemical in nature. The relative inefficacy of so much of mainstream medicine is in part because of the neglect of physics.
The analogy that I like to make is that their obsession with chemistry is like someone who is complaining that they cannot get the water to flow through the straw and has failed to notice that the water is frozen into an ice cube. Fixating on chemistry will only notice the presence of H2O. Generally speaking, with a certain exceptions as far as vitamin C deficiency, I assert that by respecting the basics of physics (such as pH and microvoltage), the multitude of chemistry-related health issues that are so common in civilized people will be significantly improved or completely resolved.
I assume that you have seen my commentaries on mainstream medicine as a religion of demon worship. The linguistic presumption is that there are causal agents such as baldness that can result in hair loss. Or that there is a causal agent called cancer that can demonically possess an organism and then cause tumors, with the living entity called cancer spreading throughout the organism and eating it like a parasite.
On the other hand, there is plenty of documentation of scientists who consider cancer not a causal agent but just a diagnostic label for a set of symptoms. They address cancer as a microvoltage imbalance and consistently stop the production of tumors and vastly improve the overall functioning of the organism. However, there is a lot of money riding on the linguistic concept of an incurable demon to combat and to heroically fail to cure.
There is a lot of hysteria around tumors as if tumors are “the cause of the problem.” There is also a lot of science around tumors as a symptom of a problem, but the religion of demon worship- which presents itself as having a monopoly on scientific credibility- might actually have a radical and hysterical antagonism toward scientific inquiry.
There is a lot of hilarious nonsense that it takes a certain amount of self-restraint to not laugh at (at least to keep a straight face in situations where laughter would be inappropriate.) The demon worshipers go on and on about being attacked by anxiety and attacked by panic and attacked by asthma and attacked by allergies. I’m not really sure what they are thinking when they talk about a heart attack, but clearly they are conceiving of a heart attack as some causal agent that actually attacks their heart.
And with the case of someone’s heart stopping, we even see that they use very basics physics to shock the heart back into pumping. I figure if we wait a few centuries, some of these “chemistry retards” may warm-up to the idea that the electrical impulses between the brain and the heart could be something worth exploring further even prior to the manifesting of a “heart failure.”