Norwegian studies indicate that people with osteoporosis have a greater risk of developing cardiovascular disease, and vice versa since the two diseases, along with stroke, appear to now be related.
Today over 400,000 Norwegians have some form of cardiovascular disease, according to figures from the Norwegian Society of Public Health. These diseases are the most frequent cause of death of both men and women in Norway.
On the other hand, osteoporosis is another common, widespread disease. One-half of all Norwegian women and one-fourth of all Norwegian men will experience at least one bone fracture after they have turned 50.
It’s a shame that the Norwegians have been subject to these statistics for so long as the pieces of the puzzle had not been brought together for them or others for that matter. If they had known about Reams’ Biological Theory of Ionization, they would have understood that Dr. Carey Reams actually discovered this relationship when he empirically substantiated the mathematics of his Biological Theory of Ionization in the 1930s. Yes, Reams discovered that calcium deficiency is actually at the root of all disease like osteoporosis, cardiovascular disease and stroke. And more unfortunately, the Norwegians are not alone.
Before I became acquainted with Dr. Reams and his RBTI technology, I had been trying to understand what was happening with the chemistry of calcium, in the human body, as it related to disease, especially dental disease. In my efforts to find answers, as a practicing dentist, I had began doing routine hair analysis. However, what I could not understand was why I was consistently finding a direct relationship between the amount of active tooth decay and the amount of hair calcium. I found that, usually, the more active tooth decay the person had, the more their hair analysis would show excessive levels.
Calcium deficiency is calcium excess
As I began to take a new look at calcium metabolism, through RBTI technology, I soon found the answer to why hair calcium increased in direct relation to tooth decay. The answer was that calcium deficiency in the body, as reflected in the teeth, was causing the appearance of an apparent calcium excess in the hair. I say apparent calcium excess, because it is not a true overall calcium excess in the body, rather the calcium excess is showing up in a particular area, such as the hair, due to an actual calcium deficiency affecting the body’s overall calcium distribution and ratios. Instead of calcium being distributed correctly to all tissues, it was being improperly distributed such that in some areas it was excessive and in other areas it was deficient.
In RBTI you learn that Dr. Reams discovered that there are seven (7) different functional groups into which calcium forms can be classified. Each of those seven (7) functional groups will influence the pH of the body’s fluids either in an acid direction, alkaline direction or not at all. The groups of calciums that will influence the pH of the body’s fluids toward the acid direction are in the calcium phosphate and calcium sulfate groups. While the groups of calciums that will influence the pH of the body’s fluids toward the alkaline direction are in the calcium carbonate, calcium oxide, calcium hydroxide and tri-calcium groups.
The human body needs more calcium than any other mineral to maintain its health. When calcium becomes deficient in the diet, this means that one or more of the functional groups of calcium is also becoming deficient in the body and the relationship or “ratio” between the needed alkaline reacting calcium groups and needed acid reacting calcium groups is upset. This results in the pH of the body fluids either moving in an alkaline or acid direction.
When tooth decay starts to exhibit, it is a result of the pH of the body’s fluids moving too alkaline and remaining too alkaline for a prolonged period. In other words, when the acid groups of calciums are not in the right ratio with the alkaline groups of calciums, the pH of the body’s fluids will move in the direction of the functional groups that are dominating the body’s electro chemistry. In tooth decay the dominant groups are calciums of the carbonate group, oxide group, hydroxide group and tri-calcium group. Therefore, this means that the calciums of the phosphate and sulfate groups are deficient. This results in the body electro chemistry placing calciums from the groups in excess, into areas that are the easiest for them to be stored, such as the hair for example. Unusable calciums like these are also very likely to deposit in various joints throughout the body such as forms of arthritis.
The body is miraculously designed. When calcium ratios become improper, due to calcium deficiency, the body will begin to mobilize calcium from certain tissue that has extra calcium in an attempt to adjust the supply of missing calcium. This can work for a very short period. In the long run, the mobilized calcium is first taken from the teeth and then the bones, resulting in the first signs of decay (osteoporosis of the teeth) and then osteoporosis of the bones.
On the other hand, another extremely vulnerable area to the deposition of excess calcium is the lining of the arteries as in cardiovascular disease. Yes, more than 80 years ago, Dr. Reams answered the questions in the Norwegian example above, when he showed that calcium deficiency ties cardiovascular disease, osteoporosis, stroke, together, as well as most other degenerative dis-eases.
Thanks for considering my RBTI Perspective.