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How to Cure "Incurable" Insomnia

Here are some thoughts on losing sleep: Although insomnia is not considered a major health threat, such as heart disease or cancer — it can ruin your life.

I recently saw a patient who came to me with tears. No, he wasn't diagnosed with a deadly disease. He didn't cry about the painful divorce he had been through, or about his failed business.

She was crying because of fatigue. She just doesn't sleep well. (Especially how we help her.) A sleepless night may not be so alarming. But one night can lead to two, and three and more. And that can lead to disaster.

Imagine this scenario ...

You're going through middle age. Life is stress. You have very uncomfortable nights, sometimes spending time to spare. You go to your primary care doctor, and he gives you sleeping pills.

It works at first. But the next day, you don't feel like you. The next night, you still can't sleep. So you take another pill. The same thing the next night, and the night after.

You are beginning to worry that you may become addicted to medication that does not help. You wonder if there is a more natural way. How about now?

Well, you start looking for answers. But you can't always get it from your primary care doctor. See, doctors are trained to go the pharmaceutical route to solve problems like insomnia. And big pharmaceutical companies won't help you solve insomnia in a more natural way — they're in the business of selling drugs, not natural solutions.

That's why I started my own investigation into natural solutions to insomnia. This is what I found out about the causes of insomnia.


- For a lot of light can cause insomnia. Even the light from the alarm clock can be read by your skin and interpreted by your body as the sunlight, and it will tell our body that it's time to wake up.

- Diets from snoring couples, traffic, even a ticking alarm clock can cause insomnia.

- Stress is a common cause of insomnia. When you stress, you produce abnormal amounts of cortisol, a hormone produced by the adrenal glands. Cortisol levels are usually low at night, but when they peak during periods of stress, the result is imperfections.

- Your internal clock can get about. Mother nature wants us to be productive during the day, and to sleep at night. If you sleep late and wake up late, you can discard your internal clock schedule.

- Levels of hormones that can keep you awake. When estrogen, testosterone and cortisol levels go down, the body compensates by increasing adrenaline levels.

- Defects can cause insomnia. If you have urinary tract infections, you will visit the bathroom frequently at night. Other infections such as Lyme disease can cause imbalances, such as simple allergies.

- Abdominal problems, from small to severe problems like celiac disease, can burn your stomach, disrupt your enzyme balance, and keep you awake.

- Anxiety can also be caused by a lack of nutrients. If you do not eat enough fruits and vegetables, or you eat fruit grown in poor soil conditions, you may not get the vitamins and nutrients you need.

This may cause too many neurotransmitters (chemicals that send signals) to the brain. Some types of neurotransmitters are known to irritate the brain.

- Environmental causes such as electromagnetic "smog" - emission like radio waves from cell towers - can be contributing factors.

- Probably what I'm most looking for: toxins can cause insomnia. For example, mercury, a type found in certain fish, prevents adrenaline and noradrenaline (stress hormones) from leaving your system at night.

It's hard to sleep when adrenaline is flowing through your system! The toxin is apparently taking place with the patient I mentioned earlier. I started detoxification treatment, and he was on his way to normal sleep - and regained his life.


1. Make sure your bedroom is really dark and very quiet.

2. Get checked for metal toxicity. Detoxify if necessary. Use the seafood selection tool, which is available online, to determine which fish are safer to eat.

3. Get the right vitamins and micronutrients. Stay away from many vitamins, as pharmaceutical companies may not know what vitamins and micronutrients you lack. Consult with a professional to determine what you need.

4. Have your hormones and neurotransmitters reviewed by a professional, and ask to be tailored to your needs.

5. Managing pressure. Use stress reduction techniques such as meditation, and Emotional Freedom Techniques (a therapy that involves alternative medical techniques such as knocking down certain stress points).

6. Remove from electromagnetic fog. Turn off Wi-Fi and computers. Use foil under your mattress. Consider getting a special protective canopy (available online) to protect yourself from cell phone towers.

7. Stick to the "Paleolithic diet": meat, chicken, fish, fresh vegetables and fruits. Go organic. Eat beef that is fed grass. Avoid wheat and dairy products.

8. Have fun!


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