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Norpace (Disopyramide)

Other names: Norpace CR
The word ‘constipation’ comes from the Latin word constipatus which means ‘to cram’ or ‘pack together’. The packed accumulation of faeces in the bowel makes evacuation difficult. This can come about because of the semi-paralytic effect of allergenic matter on the intestine. The resultant slowing down of bowel movement results in a clogging effect, leading to constipation.
A state of constipation may also exist when bowel movements seem to be normal. This is due to allergenic food leaving a coating of slime on the inner walls of the colon, like plaster. As time progresses, this coating will increase in thickness until there is only a narrow tube, through which the faeces can pass for final evacuation. This causes a back-up of faeces in pockets within the colon, resulting in distortion of the colon, malfunction and disease. It will also affect the final digestive process, resulting in the passage of undigested food, from which the body derives little, or no benefit.
The coating, or faecal incrustation on the inside of the colon, partially or totally, prevents the infusion of the intestinal flora necessary for colon lubrication. These normally come from glands in the walls of the first half of the colon. As a result, not only is the passage of faeces restricted by the narrowing aperture, but, also, by the lack of lubrication, resulting in a ‘sticky’ contact with the colon walls. This results in a gradual build-up of the coating, which, increasingly, blocks the bowel and becomes a continuing generator of toxicity. Not a happy picture!
Use of laxatives to rectify constipation is safe enough, occasionally. However, when the bowel has become impacted to the point where constant use is necessary, it becomes a very dangerous situation indeed. Many people do not realize that laxatives work by irritating the bowel. This causes it to go into a paroxysm of movement in order to expel the laxative, and anything loose in the bowel goes with it. It has been found that the use of laxatives and cathartics are not only habit forming, but decidedly destructive to the membrane of the intestines. They disturb the natural rhythm of the excretory organs, which demand increasingly heavier doses until the point of no return is reached. Permanent damage may, eventually, require a colostomy. It is not necessary for this to happen, as in many cases, a series of colonic irrigations can remove impacted, allergenic material and help restore normal bowel function.

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