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Isordil (Isosorbide Dinitrate)

Other names: Sorbitrate
While a careful programme of identification and avoidance of allergenic foods and chemicals will set the sufferer on the road to recovery, there is no greater way of speeding up that process than by the careful, regular use of aerobic exercise. Initially, some walking, gradually increasing in distance and duration, is the correct method. In time, some running can be alternated with walking and, finally, regular, relaxed running, or jogging, will achieve better health in a shorter time.
Unless there are mechanical or locomotive reasons why you cannot do aerobic exercise, then you are wasting your time doing anything else. Age is no barrier. Nathan Pritikin, at the Pritikin Research Foundation, California, found that a combination of diet, and carefully staged aerobic exercise, dramatically improved the most extreme cases of degenerative illnesses, such as arthritis, atherosclerosis, arteriosclerosis and heart disease. Researchers at the Pritikin Foundation, have found that the body actually rejuvenates itself, if given the right type of exercise, coupled with a clean, low allergenic diet. A tremendous, living example of this research is personified by Mrs Eula Weaver of California. At eighty-one, she was crippled with heart disease and arthritis, and could not walk more than 30 metres. Her ‘days’ were, literally, numbered. Introduced to the Pritikin diet and an aerobic exercise programme, she began to improve. After four years, at eighty-five, she won a gold medal, at the Senior Olympics, in both the half mile and mile events. The following year, she picked up two more golds. Now aged ninety-one, she can still run a mile every day.
Leading allergists, worldwide, are in agreement about two things. Firstly, food and chemical intolerance is a major cause of degenerative illness. Secondly, regular aerobic exercise is essential in the recovery process. It is important, however, to keep your exercise programme well within your physical capabilities at that time. As Dr Cooper says:
One basic rule to be aware of in entering an exercise programme is this: Avoid straining and pushing yourself to the extent that you become over fatigued. Such intense effort at the outset of an exercise programme is not only dangerous, it also defeats your basic purpose. Instead of feeling more fit and vigorous, you’ll just feel chronically tired.
For those who have been severly affected by food and chemical intolerances for quite some time, beware! Your body will have been considerably hammered, and your ability to recover from exercise greatly impaired. The initial emphasis must be on extreme caution. Ensure that your exercise programme does not fully utilise your existing capacity. Any attempt to ignore this principle, and to rush into a strenuous exercise programme, will be counter productive, to the point where, no matter how clean your diet is, all the old symptoms will flare up in triplicate. Your body needs time to adjust. A very gradual process will help the body recover its full biochemical function and, at the same time, leave you with a steadily increasing feeling of well-being.
Dr R. W. Gorringe, a New Zealand expert, speaking on multiple allergy illness, found that,
There are some other parts that it is important to know about, in terms of the programme for recovery. One involves the use of aerobic exercise. This is exercise done at a quarter effort—whether it is skipping, jogging on the spot at home, jogging rebounder, trampoline, swimming, or riding a bicycle. You go at such a level that you puff and pant but at a level that you think you could go on and on. Start with three minutes a day, i.e. that level, where if you stopped, by five or six breaths you could be back to normal. It appears that if people will exercise at that level, starting at a very small level and building up from there, there are many of the oxygenase enzymes in the body that are currently inoperative, that will then be turned on again.

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