Doctors' Illogic: Proving That Many Doctors Bungle Detox Opinions

DetoxifyU gets aggravated reading many doctors’ opinions on detox and cleansing. Illogic is aggravating, and doctors can be sick with it.

Most medical literature does not sing the praises of detoxification or cleanses, but, to keep our focus narrower, we will only reference medical literature’s mis-directs regarding liver cleanses.

What’s Up, Doc?

Most renowned medical websites recommend ways to prevent damage to the liver, but then, in the same virtual breath, say there is no evidence liver detox regimens have benefits. Which is it, Doc? Logic tells us that a doctor who recommends ways to not damage the liver is implicitly saying there are ways to keep a liver as healthy as possible.

Someone who recommends that you should not jump, without a parachute, out of an airplane flying at 10,000 feet, should not then say, "There's little evidence it is healthier to never jump out of the airplane." Time after time, medical literature warns of dangers that can harm the liver, but then fails to provide a blueprint for what to eat & drink to go the opposite way of danger. DetoxifyU has offered a blueprint.

Medical Paraphrases

Medical literature consistently aggravates logic and decency by writing about liver detox as if there is scant reason for any of us to try to feed the liver in ways that could help it perform its 500-plus functions. Doctors use such paraphrases as, “there has not been adequate clinical trial data…” or “there is little evidence to support…”

It seems logical that medical data should be developed by medical professionals. But, medical literature, for some reason, does not own that logic in their writings as they attempt to fictionalize detox and cleanses. Doctors and medical literature essentially say, “Medical science has not performed studies on whether it is possible to help the liver cleanse, therefore, there is not any medical evidence that certain foods or liquids help cleanse the liver.”

There isn't evidence because no studies have been performed to gather evidence! Every person alive has a liver and has to detoxify to stay alive, so the fact medical studies have not been conducted on how to best detoxify the liver -- the epicenter of detoxification and immune response -- is aggravating.

Let's put aggravation aside. None of us need clinical trials or medical data to utilize logical deductions. DetoxifyU relies heavily on logic to point out what is clearly true, and that reliance on logic gives us The Tar and Feather Theorem.

The Tar and Feather Theorem

In any utilization of a material or in any performance of an activity, there is always a legitimate best-to-worst ranking. Bleach is among the best at getting your white shirts white, tar is among the worst. A hammer is among the best at putting a nail through a board, a feather is among the worst.

Difficult to disagree with the logic of the Tar and Feather Theorem.

DetoxifyU believes the Tar and Feather Theorem leaves us with but one question in regard to a detox of the liver: What foods and liquids are best to ingest to help optimize liver function? To move toward an answer to that question, dig in to a couple progressions of ingestible foods:

Rancid lard is better for our liver than liquid mercury, but worse for our liver than Frosted Mini-Wheats cereal. Roasted vegetables are better for liver health than Frosted Mini-Wheats, but worse for the liver's health than red beet juice.

We don’t have to agree that red beet juice is best, we just have to agree that red beet juice is better than rancid lard in order to prove that it is complete bunk when medical literature actively tries to convince us that most foods & liquids are samo-samo when it comes to their effects on the liver. Even if Food or Liquid Alpha is only 1% better for the liver than Food or Liquid Beta, that is 1% more benefit the liver would get from ingestion of Alpha.

If Alpha is 1% better [than Beta] for an organ, then Alpha is, by definition, also some percentage better [than Beta] for detoxification, since nearly every organ in our body is tasked with some form of detoxification. Feeding an organ "better" is, by definition, helping that organ with its detoxification work.

So, with the knowledge that of course some foods & liquids are better for the liver than others, the only question, again, is: Which foods & liquids are best to help optimize liver function? DetoxifyU's opinionated answers to that question are found in the Liver Cycle . Not a lot of surprises, though. The Liver Cycle relies on red beets and other veg, leafy greens, garlic, onions, olive oil, water.

DetoxifyU looks forward to a day when medical professionals will provide a medically researched list of the foods & liquids medically proven to be best for the liver's detoxification, instead of the aggravating void of guidance that, in the opinion of DetoxifyU, pervades the current medical literature.

Until medical research proves otherwise, DetoxifyU will remain confident in the benefits and effectiveness of the recipes presented in all DetoxifyU Cycles.

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