We conclude our coverage of Diane Kress' "Miracle" trilogy with this piece in HND. Diane's work lays out how people with Metabolic Syndrome can reclaim their health, with little if any pharmaceutical assistance.
This, of course, comes as bad news to the American Diabetes Association, which seems to be in the business of creating more insulin-dependent diabetics.
No doubt about it. The ADA is the absolute worst of the disease trade associations, bar none. Why do I say this? Simple. Although many other disease trade associations dispense dubious advice, and have been co-opted by Big Pharma and creaky old allopathic acute care medical approaches for years, at least the bad advice they give takes a long time to manifest itself in poor health outcomes. Thus, the unwise counsel is hidden, and can be argued away in that the resulting morbidity is just a function of "old age."
However, if a person follows what the ADA recommends (high carb/low fat diet), he will see increases in his blood glucose—not to mention worsening of other blood chemistry—from the very first day. As such, a much more elaborate big lie scheme must be put in place, concluding with this gem from the ADA website:
Taking insulin means you've 'failed'
"This is a big myth," says Jill Crandall, MD, professor of clinical medicine and director of the diabetes clinical trial unit at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, in the Bronx, N.Y. "Many people who try very hard to adhere to a diet, exercise, and lose weight will still need insulin."
The fact is that type 2 diabetes is a progressive illness, meaning that over time you may need to change what you do to make sure your blood sugar is in a healthy range. Eating right and exercise will always be important, but medication needs can vary.
"A large percentage of people with type 2 diabetes will ultimately need insulin, and we don't see it as a failure," she says.
Indeed! You the patient have not failed. The ADA has failed in that they gave you bad advice from the start!