UPPDATERAD 2015-10-11

må bra: hälsa och föda

När man skrapar på ytan visar det sig att nästan all officiell propaganda om hälsa, föda och idrott är bara lögn och bedrägeri. Här några exempel:

Hur kan detta komma sig? Jag tycker följande förklaringar låter plausibla:

Här några länkar där man SJÄLV kan börja gräva och bilda sig en EGEN uppfattning...

Antti Heikkiläs hemsida & blogg
Läs på skoj min kommentar till hans inlägg om Antigymnastik:

Uffe Ravnskov om kolesterolmyten

Om vad forskningsresultaten EGENTLIGEN visar

Myten om den hälsovådliga fetman
Det är en hel serie artiklar om "Obesity Paradox". Länken leder till del 1.

"mortality rates among adults and seniors are lowest among those who are fat and highest among those who are thin"

"obesity was associated with a 22% lower mortality risk as compared with being normal weight"

Myten om osteoporos
Google "osteoporosis myth"

Mjölk hälsosamt? Pyttsan!

Myten om den svaga ryggen

Antigymnastik www.antigymnastique.com/anglais/decouvrirgard.html
Pontus Anckar, leg. Antigymnastik instruktör http://pontus.anckar.fi
The Strong Myth of the Weak Back www.positivehealth.com/article-view.php?articleid=1877
Intervju med John Sarno:
del 1 (www.medscape.com/viewarticle/478840)
del 2 (www.medscape.com/viewarticle/478852)

Myten om att idrott är hälsosamt

Några citat ur boken The Exercise Myth av Henry A. Solomon, M.D. (1984):

[P]eople don't just die in spite of exercise. They die because of it. (117)

I have no quarrel with the fact that exercise training is the only way to increase your physical capacity for work. What I do seriously question is the idea that it is healthier. (21)

This is my concern - the claims of longevity, improved cardiovascular health and immunity to heart disease. (8)

What is ignored are the possible side effects of exercise - side effects that may be more severe and more dangerous than those due to medications. (20)

[D]espite the widespread notion that physical exercuse can add years to your life, there is no reliable evidence to prove it. (44)

Doctors, despite their medical training, are consumers just like everyone else, subject to the same exercise ballyhoo and hype as the rest of the population. (11)

You may enjoy exercise; it may be helpful socially; it may kmake you look and feel better. But all the rest is myth. Exercise will not make you healthy. It will not make you live longer. Fitness and health are not the same thing. (12)

"[H]ow we feel is not necessarily how we are." (13)

With regard to cardiovascular health, the divergence between how we feel and how we are may be especially striking. (14)

Cardiovascular health refers to the absence of disease of the heart and blood vessels, not to the ability of an individual to do a certain amount o physical work. (14)

[T]here is a dramatic causal relationship between exercise and death (119)

[S]evere coronary atherosclerosis is the most common cause of death in marathon runners. Findings are about the same for less demanding forms of running, too. (113)

Running injuries are especially common because of the punishing force your body has to take. [...] Knees are tho most vulnerable part of a runner's body. [...] It may be a miracle that damage doesn't happen more often. (100)

Contrary to popular belief, the better and more experienced players [...] had more serious and disabling injuries. (99)

Damage to joints, muscles, tendons and bones generally results from overuse, not from acute trauma [...] The practises that hurt exercisers are those thay choose for themselves. (101)

Special vulnerablility to orthopedic injury in women exists mainly because of anatomical differences in ther bones, joints and muscles. (105)

exercise during any viral infection is gambling on the possibility of chronic heart failure in later years and, during the acute phase of the diesease, sudden death then and there (111)

Cardiac catastrophe [i.e. heart attacks] [...] remains the overwhelmingly critical danger of exercise. [...] Sometimes there are no warnings to heed. [...] Not only is superb physical performance possible in the presence of severe coronary heart disease, but also the person may himself not feel symptoms. (111)

"[N]either superior athletic performance nor habitual physical exercise guarantees protection against an exercise death" (114)

[D]enial of warning symptoms is a recurrent theme in many studies and reports of exercise fatalities (116)

The disability, both acute and cronic, is often significant. Time lost from work and direct medical costs may be considerable. [...] Of course, what conditioning was gained from exercise is generally quickly lost during recuperation. [...] (101)

The evidense is unassailable. Coronary heart disease develops and progresses during exercise training and conditioning programs. Exercisers die of heart disease despite exercise. (116)

[E]xercise is a public health hazard. (120)

We can say that if you choose to throw yourself into exercise with the vigor and abandon enthusiasts promote, some sort of problem is likely to confront you. It may be orthopedic, metabolic, hormonal or cardiac; it may be mild or severe, temporary or permanent, insignificant or serious. But strenous exercice is really gambling, and you have to weigh the stakes carefully. Do you stand to gain enough to offset the hazards? Are the rewards really worth the risks?


Thérèse Bertherat: Kroppen har sina skäl
Susanna Ehdin: Den självläkande människan
Antti Heikkilä: Ravinto ja terveys
John Sarno: Healing Back Pain
Henry A. Solomon: The Exercise Myth


Jesper Juul: Ditt kompetenta barn
Anna Wahlgren: Nya barnaboken