Enzymes are a vital component of the digestive
process, essential to the body's absorption and full use of food.
As we age we see the decline in our ability to breakdown food
enzymatically. Raw foods provide
enzymes that naturally breakdown food for proper absorption.
However, most processed foods have little of the critical enzymes left in
them. We also destroy most of the
enzymes in food when we cook. Therefore
raw foods provide more enzymes than cooked or processed foods.
There are two primary classes of enzymes responsible
for maintaining life functions and they are digestive and metabolic.
Digestive enzymes function as biological catalysts, helping to breakdown
protein, fats, and carbohydrates. Metabolic
enzymes are responsible for the repair of every cell and for the structuring and
remodeling of every cell. Metabolic
enzymes are needed for optimal health.
Digestion of food takes a high priority and has a
high demand for enzymes. The result
is digestive enzymes get priority over metabolic enzymes.
Therefore deficiencies in metabolic enzymes, due to the need to provide
digestive enzymes, can lead to impaired health.
For example, insufficient enzymes in organs lead to overwork.
In some cases, overwork can lead to enlarged organs in order to perform
the increased workload. This is not
a healthy condition and leads to such conditions as an enlarged heart or
enlarged pancreas. This can have a
tremendous impact on health.
In other words, as you age your enzyme levels
decline. This can affect digestion
and metabolism. Therefore Dr. Bob
recommended eating raw food in substitution for cooked food as much as possible.
He said do not get carried away. Also try and lightly steam vegetables.
Dr. Bob was a M.D. internal medicine, orthomolecular doctor, M.D.
psychiatrist, chiropractor, and healer 65 years. He was a diabetic who lived to 108 years with only 1 side
One of the basic ideas of aging is there is a general
loss of efficiency in the body as we grow older. For example, enzyme levels
decline as we age. This stresses
the body. In order to aid the body
in supplying enough enzymes to the digestion and metabolism we need to eat raw
foods whenever possible, lightly cook or steam other foods, and reduce the
amount of cooked food we eat. This
will assist the body in reducing levels of enzyme deficiency and slow the body's
loss of efficiency as we age and are stressed.
Dr. Bob also advised to eat mainly raw vegetables or
a little raw fruit to start off meals. He
said this would help start off the production of enzymes for digestion.
Dr. Bob often said, “go with the flow and
contribute to the music of the motion.” If
you are happy with any cure or treatment you can make a donation.
Thanks for coming to the web site.
– In order for these nutritional ideas to be successful, you must use
supplements of the highest quality. Dr. Bob often said, “almost all supplement
companies produce poor quality.” You
can consider the product page of this web site. All the
products met Dr. Bob’s approval. Since
he passed away we have attempted to keep the same high standards on new
WARNING: DO NOT STOP ANY TREATMENT OR MEDICATION
YOU CURRENTLY USE. CONSULT WITH
YOUR DOCTOR BEFORE STARTING THE USE OF SUPPLEMENTS.
Thank you for visiting this web site. Go with the flow and contribute to the music of the motion. If you are happy with any information found on this web site, please consider a .The Food and Drug Administration has not evaluated any of the statements contained on this web site. The information contained in this article is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Remember each person's body is different and will react differently to various herbal, vitamin and mineral supplements. Therefore, any supplementation must be administered on an individual basis. Use the information found on this web site as precisely that: Information. You and your doctor must make any final decisions. This information is not meant to replace any doctor and patient consultation. This information should in no way replace your personal physician's advice.
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Page Last Modified: 26 Sep 2004