Permanent Good Health A Possibility?
( Originally Published 1934 )
Is the possession and maintenance of permanent good health in most of us a possibility? This can undoubtedly be answered in the affirmative. By the proper use of certain simple, harmless means and principles presented herein, permanent good health can be maintained in the average person throughout a fairly long life. These statements may appear bold or even unbelievable, but in most instances they can be proven to be true by the simple expedient of the actual, practical employment of the methods and means presented in the cases of the sick and ailing. These claims are direct no excuses are tolerated.
By permanent good health the writer infers lasting good health; the freedom from or absence of numerous, frequent, incapacitating sicknesses or illnesses ; the absence of the constant complaint of ailing, sickly people; the possession of a state of health which is lasting, comfortable and stable, without the presence of 'aches and pains in different parts of the body, or any other complaints.
The writer does not infer that diseases, illnesses or sicknesses will not take place they will but with the constant watchfulness and timely use of and the adherence to the means and principles presented herein, these illnesses in most cases will be of short duration, not permitted to become life-endangering, will be quickly relieved and cured. Let us take, for example, a severe cold or a severe attack of the grippe or influenza. Instead of the patient being laid up and incapacitated for many days or weeks when the usual methods are used, and with the possibility of other serious complications such as pneumonia, etc., setting in, when the methods and means presented herein are used, the patient will quickly get well within a few days or less, thus avoiding the dangers of complications, the loss of time and financial loss. These statements are equally true of most serious sicknesses.
As a general rule, infants and children can be kept well very easily and nicely by the faithful and efficient application of the principles and means of this system of medicine; illness can in most cases be prevented by the timely use of these methods.
Many of the theories, principles and methods of this simplified system of medicine, which makes claim especially for ease and mathematical definiteness of both the prevention of illnesses and diseases, and for the rapid, simple and inexpensive alleviation or cure of most of our diseases, have been published in the leading medical journals of the land covering a period of more than fifteen years. These publications have appeared. in "The Laryngoscope," "The New York Medical Journal," "The Medical Journal and Record," "The Medical Review of Reviews," "The Dental Digest," "The Medical Clinics of North America," "The Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Monthly," etc.
By the careful and conscientious application of the principles of this system and the efficient execution of its means, more than 90 per cent of all our ailments and diseases will be prevented; and by the same means, the vast majority of our diseases can be efficiently, rapidly and quite pleasantly cured. Many diseases that cannot be cured, can at least obtain much relief or be alleviated. As a general rule, by the use of these same simple methods and therapy, complications are made impossible, and thus the greatest terror and worry of the doctor and public are eliminated.
Permanent good health in the average individual can be uniformly maintained, and in most cases, it can be restored when absent. Most of our common, everyday diseases are preventable in the full sense of the word. The goal of permanent good health can be attained by the average ailing person.