Now that we've seen who the Medical Refugees/Rescuers are and why they are -- namely those who recognize the absence, in fact antithesis, of hippocratic do-no-harm medicine in their orthodox choices and choose to escape the orthodoxy -- then the remainder of the clubhouse's identity revolves around their 'Experimenting' focus.
Considering 'why they are', leads to understanding their need and hankering for experiential learning.
To replace all of frankenstein's hideous orthodox practices as rapidly as they can, before some need for medical help happens again,
- -- requires someone (likely them)
-- to be clearing a path to some really hippocratic medical practices
-- beginning at their own feet
-- and aiming for their own bodies' prospective as well as current medical needs.
Asking all sorts of questions from every angle on google and tracking what is out there, supposedly known somehow, or related somehow to your prospective and current needs.
Certainly skepticism surrounds proffered suppliers of their needs, considering the depth of the betrayal of trust that launches rescuers/refugees. So 'doing', aka testing, in order to learn, is the natural step.
Hahneman tried his ideas on himself, Klenner tried his ideas on himself, both do-no-harm heros...
Certainly knowing how your own systems respond in normal circumstances would also prepare your skills and protocols, later useful in crisis. And for such a nervous quest, 'first do no harm' is the reassuring guide in the tentativeness.
Experience grows and gradually shows that apparently Isolated successes are unearthed in searches, many suggesting promising potential for problems to be expected to be solvable in spite of the scarcity in organization of the successes.
And in the more organized sources of ideas of others claiming to be 'natural' or 'hippocratic', there seemed to be some
1) only a few limited bigname medical problems solved,
2) some bigname medical problems with an unrelatable variety of solutions and
3) much theory pieces that indicated that standard-of-practice naming of problems only to discover that they were actually totally different needs.
So does a diagnosis from standard-of-practice sources mean real problem identity is achieved as the starting point. Unh, unh
And worse, emergency room types of examples were definitely scarce. Bigname problems were either chronic types or they required intervention while still well in advance of the emergency room. The organized alternative medical sources are replete with promises of chronic care successes for bigname problems where the current standard of frankenstein practice fails, but those organized alternative resources have mostly so very little about alternative wholesome emergency care (also known as acute care). Discouraging little is to be seen at all. Why? Are we to believe that wholesomeness fades in every crisis?
Can't people stop an emergency in its tracks with such harmless protocols and substances? We have imbibed the idea that nature works slowly, so is that true?
What speeds are possible, are there harm-free accelerators?
With this concern, we have read and asked naturopaths and MDs and found promising evidence in their examples, one using capsaicin to stop a stroke in its tracks and the MD stopped his own heart attack by entering the hbot chamber at the clinic. But that hbot chamber was a hard-sided chamber and though we've seen bone healing and traumatic brain injuries comparably well treated with softsided chambers, the experience is unknown for heart attacks.
Do you feel the pressure building to find out how your body responds to pressured oxygen?
Yet in spite of the inculcated pessimism in medical endeavors on top of neophyte amateur status, persistence is dogged, the experimenter has to start somewhere with their own encounters with urgent care. With our own limits of 'opportunity' (broadly conceived as challenges we wish we didn't have), some surprising optimism has bubbled through these following reports of EMR-activity (based on early testing prior to launching most determinedly on this clubhouse venture) indicating there is wholesome reality for each isolated problem.
Maybe more wholesome reality is to be developed in clubhouse exchanging, even... and at least is especially needed in the discoverer's personal emergency care.
............EMERGENCY ROOM (ER) & URGENT CARE (UC) RESULTS.................
(ER) Testing the 'celery' protocol for atrial tachycardia.... and finding V8.....
The original diagnosis was paroxysmal atrial tachycardia. and the episodes were not too frequent, "merely" totally disruptive, with a heart rate that is suddenly racing at 180-200 beats per minute. Feeling faint and likely to pass out, unless you force yourself to 'cough' repeatedly to keep your blood pressure from tanking.. oy...but it worked, at least that's what a doctor wrote he did while driving himself to the ER while having a heart attack and it worked for me on one occasion, already
So we followed a kind nurse's advice that the 'prevention' drugs were very unsatisfactory [NASTY SIDE EFFECTS AND NOT REVERSIBLE] and so as long as the frequency was not too often, i should just go to the ER and they would bring my heartrate back to normal with a simple IV drug, carefully and sseemingly uncomplicately, like she had done.
After that bit of info, i decided that next time. i was staying quiet and trying to ride out the racing and coughing, knowing there was one more option... plunge your head into a bucket of ice water and hold your breath for a couple seconds and the shock effect would slow your heartbeat as an automatic response to falling into icewater in 'nature'..., my isn't your natural programming so amazingly figured out..! however not too practical in today's world...
(UC) Testing the Edgar Cayce holistic baking soda protocol for rhinovirus-infection prevention
Our protocol, discovered in Edgar Cayce's work in establishing holistic medicine, is an adaptation of the oriental practice of the neti pot, which i consider to be very unpleasant and unsanitary... not to mention messy, however it was effective at preventing some problems in older cultures with other waters available. We do reverse osmosis processing of our tap water to eliminate fluoride among other toxins, so for our procedure we periodically put about 4 oz of RO water in a nice sanitary jar, that's tall enough to accommodate a medicine dropper [seen at left next to the box of baking soda and the RO tank spout]. Then dissolve 1/4 tsp of baking soda in the water [making about a mild 1% solution], and set it conveniently at bedside [or wherever you brush your teeth] so it's handy as conveniently as will make you successful, so that it gets used EVERY NIGHT [or morning]..
(UC) Testing the VitaMed-LEC protocol for poison ivy toxin inflammation..
(ER) Testing hbo2 for kitten's surgery 'flaw', and accustomizing & reactions for later
(ER & UC) Testing Dr Wm Philpott, MD. magnetic field theories on Namath dislocation knee injuries and surgical hernia scars
(ER) Testing grass & raw-foodism nutrient theory in near cachexic primary hepatic lipidosis...
(UC) Testing organic dairy veterinarian topical cod liver oil protocol for 'pink eye'.......
Drum roll...... with that background, surely a broken arm was due for experimenting..
And for any thought that urgent hospital treatment isn't frequent enough with these examples to warrant your devoted experimenting and recovery room developing, we'd point out that frequency is only half the picture as you may have noticed. In all sorts of insurability considerations, severity is just as crucial.
And what could be more crucial to every human than the optimum delivery room resources for their precious newborn.
And the hospital does deny your little delicate beauty and mother their most vital needs. Come see the evidence. In the work of two heros in the do-no-harm medical protocols, comparing the consistency as well as perspective to the statistics. Then you can make your personal choice of where to seek the best care in delivery stories.