Someone Always Talking “Incurable”, And It’s Never Really True.

Ok. I can see it with so called ALS, a health problem I have been working on a lot lately. While a person so called diagnosed with ALS can solve the problem and heal, I can see why someone might get, or fall for, the incorrect idea that it’s incurable with any currently available method. For one thing, the mainstream organizations involved with so called ALS say this incurable thing constantly. For another, solving it can take a fair amount of knowledge and work.

The same could possibly be said for other problems, such as those called multiple sclerosis, Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s disease. While all are solvable, a huge proportion of people believe otherwise, and solving them can be challenging. So I can see why someone would fall for the incurable story there too.

Check this out though.

I had been bitten by a tick or something and so I started reading up on so called Lyme disease, and guess what. There it was again. While some were talking about what they had done to solve health problems so called diagnosed as Lyme disease, there was someone going on and on about how it’s “incurable”. Huh? This is just little old Lyme disease we are talking about, and while I realize some people so called diagnosed with Lyme disease experience chronic health problems, many do succeed in solving the problem and never again have Lyme disease related health issues. All the same, someone was maintaining that it’s “incurable”.

Same thing with diabetes. On a diabetes related discussion board and other places, I saw some were talking about what they were doing to solve the problem, both types, while one or two people were insisting nothing could be done. What?? Nothing to be done about diabetes even? Even the mainstream news has stories about people doing things about diabetes. Still somehow someone shows up saying otherwise.

I bet for every health problem, right alongside people talking about how to solve it one can find people who insist that can’t be done.

Why do people do this, even when information indicating the contrary is right there in front of them?

For a variety of reasons, such as these.

Some shy away from the idea that they are somehow responsible for the health problems they are experiencing. Others are addicted to their or someone else’s being sick and are terrified to think that they could heal. Others seem to enjoy playing expert by repeating what they have read somewhere or been told. Some who do medical research basically get paid to look for cures for the incurable and would much rather believe and promote the “currently incurable” point of view. Others seem to like the drama of the whole incurable thing, and there are plenty of other reasons people talk this nonsense.

Meanwhile, in close to twenty years of being involved in solving disease problems, I have never ever seen one that is not solvable. I have seen people solve cancer, autoimmune issues, allergies, infection types of problems, neurological problems, digestive problems, learning issues, all kinds of supposedly incurable stuff, and other problems that one supposedly one cannot solve just by changing diet or working holistically somehow. Even in the cases of health problems I have not yet seen solved, as soon as I look into them, I start finding clues to what to do about them.

So if, or when, you hear a story about something being “incurable”, don’t fall for it, and if you are being affected by some supposedly incurable health problem, do what I have seen many do successfully. Assume there is a way, or are ways, to solve the problem and start looking for them. Look into one thing after another. Look for people who say they have solved similar problems and find out what they did. Look and look and work and work until you too have figured out how to heal and once again demonstrated that where there is a will there is a way.

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4 Comments

  1. Ed O'Deven said,

    2014/07/27 at 8:51 PM

    I know your natural approach is the right thing. i have seen people and know people be healed of diabetes, cancer, MS etc. I have a friend with PBP and want to help her. What would you advise

    • Marty Murray said,

      2014/07/27 at 9:04 PM

      Ed, this reply could be 300 pages long easily. One thing she could do is start doing some of the things discussed in my post https://healingchronicles.com/2013/08/23/seven-simple-steps-to-take-to-begin-to-solve-als-and-heal/.

      From there she can keep learning and healing.

      Resolving conflict, reducing stress and improving diet are key, and in a way healing can be seen as about making one’s diet, psychology and lifestyle healthier.

      Often just removal of mercury amalgam dental work can make a huge difference.

      Repressed anger or repressed self expression can often be key in creating health issues related to the throat area.

      I’ll email you some more stuff she can look into. Much of it is focused on so called als. At the same time it pretty well applies to any type of motor neuron issue.

      Another thing that helps is really being determined to heal.

  2. 2014/08/01 at 2:57 PM

    I was diagnosed with ALS in 2002. I never believed it was “incurable” and that’s why I am still alive and getting stronger. Dawn McCrea

    • Dana said,

      2016/03/27 at 1:25 AM

      Dawn
      How are you feeling now in 2016 in regards to the ALS ?


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