Sunwarrior Ireland

"Why Do I Need Superfood?  Aren't I Getting All I Need From My Fruits and Vegetables?"

A 'super' food, in order to live up to its name, must be proven to combat disease and cellular aging.  How is this accomplished?  By the suppression and deactivation of dangerous and damaging free radicals.

"What exactly is a free radical?"


Consider first that your body is constructed of cells.  A cell, in order to be the type of cell it happens to be (nerve cell, muscle cell, brain cell, or liver cell), must maintain the integrity of its energy signature.  The cell's energy signature is in its molecules, which are constructed of atoms.  Molecules are groups of atoms magnetized together by an electromagnetic force field.


"This force field is also a chemical bond."


During the onset of disease and aging (aging is actually a slow form of AIDS, wherein the immune system can no longer keep up with repairing the free radical damage inflicted upon the cells), the bonds that hold the molecules together break.  Now you have two molecular fragments.  For the bond to exist, it must have a pair of electrons.  A molecular fragment with only one electron behaves in a highly unstable fashion. 


"That's why it's called a "radical." 


Also, since it's no longer chemically bonded or mated, it's referred to as single - but not for long. This free radical wants to be mated. It goes about finding a paired electron to steal, punching a hole through the wall of a cell membrane and rupturing its DNA, hacking into the genetic code and destroying enzymes to get what it wants - a new electron.  It's like a vampire sucking the lifeforce from its victim and discarding the lifeless husk.  And if its victim happens to survive the attack, it also becomes a vampire in search of an electron - it also becomes a free radical.  Free radicals clone themselves at an amazing speed.


"You're certainly seeing a horror movie playing out in your body."


The damage done is called oxidation.  It's what allows an iron bar to rust and crumble to nothing.  This is why we require concentrated superfoods - antioxidants which are so loaded with extra electrons that they can give electrons back to damaged cells and make them healthy and whole once again.


"Consider wrinkled skin for a moment."


All the wrinkles you see in the mirror are just the evidence of free radical damage.  You'd agree with me, wouldn't you, that it would be nice to reverse that damage?  After all, who wants to look like a dried-up prune when it's possible to undo the damage?  That's the role anti-oxidation plays in your health. 


"Well, why can't I get the protection I need from my daily consumption of fruits and vegetables?"


Because most of your commercial factory farms produce food that has a catabolic - that's a destructive - effect on your body.  If plants, left unsprayed in a field or grove, are destroyed by insects and other pests, they are unfit for human consumption.  Healthy food is unaffected by insects - the reason being a high sucrose level.  That's a plant sugar.  The health of a plant is measured in agriculture by using a refractometer.  The measurement it gives the farmer is called a Brix reading, and if it is high, shows that the plant carries a positive, "anabolic" electrical charge.  Any substance can be identified in a laboratory by beaming an infrared light through it.  (Infrared means the use of a radiation of wavelengths longer than visible light).  The beam of light will either bend to the left (counter-clockwise), or to the right (clockwise).  What's measured is the spinning of the energy field.


"No plant or human cell will ever be attacked by insects or free radicals if it has a right-spin signature." 


This means that anabolic and life-enhancing solar radiation has a right-spin energy signature that gives life to plants and magnetizes the chlorophyll.  Now what part of the plant do you suppose gets the most antioxidant, right-spin solar radiation?  Yes, it's the skin of the plant's fruit.  The plant's skin has the highest Oxidative Radical Absorption Capacity, or ORAC.


Thanks to Peter Ragner