Treatments as ‘wellness outputs’

First, let’s clarify the terms we are using – in this case the word “treatments”.

Living Systems Medicine (LSM) is not a form of conventional medicine, but is instead a form of Complementary and Alternative Medicine (CAM) therapy (a type of therapy that is more popular among the well educated). No diseases are diagnosed, treated or prevented in LSM. LSM treatments focus on the general wellness of the whole system.

Therefore, we use the word “treatments” to refer to the Wellness Outputs that LSM practitioners provide to their patients, not to conventional medical treatments. What we are “treating” is not diseases, but the whole system.

Now that’s out of the way, let’s take a look at a breakdown of some of the most typical treatments used in Living Systems Medicine.

List of treatments used in Living Systems Medicine

Living Systems Medicine uses systems analysis, drawn from systems science, to choose which treatment options are used in each case. Typical options that are often used include the following Top 9 examples:

1. LSM Resonance Remedies (“nonlineopathy drops”)

These utilise the information fields, or resonances, of factors that relate to health – particularly those which relate to:

  • internal organs and tissues (such as information fields of the kidneys, lungs, large intestine, small intestine, stomach, adrenal glands, thyroid, liver, gall bladder, lymphatic system, neutrophils, gut brain axis, bone marrow, spleen, thymus, pituitary, hypothalamus, frontal lobes, hippocampus, spinal cord, muscles, tendons, ligaments, teeth, gums, skin, hair, glia, heart, arteries, capillaries, veins or many other possibilities)
  • and pernicious factors that may be impinging on them (such as information fields of mercury, lead, aluminum, cadmium, arsenic, radioactive toxins, glyphosate, other pesticides, candida, worms, protozoa, molds, borrelia, strep, staph, herpes, influenza, coronavirus, COVID-19 coronavirus, or many other possibilities).

None of these remedies contain any physical ingredients related to these names – they only contain the information field resonances of them, in a water carrier medium. Their principle of action is not chemical, but based on information medicine (i.e., the use of information fields for health).

If it were a war, think of the difference as being like supplying more supplies to soldiers (= chemical inputs such as nutrients), or more soldiers (= medications), versus sitting down with the General of the army to improve his strategy (= information medicine). The latter holds a higher chance of winning the war, because it is a nonlinear approach – i.e., without requiring a large number of physical soldiers or supplies to be provided, just a few brief words to the General, if they are well chosen, are capable of leading to him modifying his strategy in a way that wins the war.

2. LSM Nutritional Therapy

Many nutrients are considered for use in Living Systems Medicine, depending on the case. Typically (but not always) a focus is then given to only a small number of highly leveraged options for an individual case. Their choice is guided by living systems science, and particularly by reviewing The 5 Key Organ Systems in each case, as well as the potential addition of information from LSM Resonance Testing, Lab Testing and other aspects of the case evaluation. These are not used just as an extra, but as a primary part of the treatment plan. Examples might include vitamin D, chelated magnesium, zinc, fulvic minerals, selenium, iodine, vitamin C, chaga mushroom, sacha inchi oil, seaweed extracts and many other possibilities.

3. Herbal medicine

Selected herbs may be used in Living Systems Medicine, based again on The 5 Key Organ Systems. Examples include key herbs for applications such as: antiviral, antibacterial, neuro-renegerative, neuro-protective, energy-tonifying, immune-supportive, gut membrane healing, synergistic and adaptogenic.

4. Diet

As everyone knows, what we eat and drink has a profound impact on our health. In Living Systems Medicine, the same approach is taken to diet as to all other areas of the consultation – namely, the LSM practitioner endeavours to establish clear priorities, based on The 5 Key Organ Systems – and then to focus the attention of the patient on major dietary changes that could achieve the most impact for the smallest effort. Depending on the case, this might typically include the possibility of changes such as: avoiding non-organic wheat; avoiding non-organic milk and cream; avoiding non-organic eggs; reducing or avoiding refined sugar and junk food; embracing high-fat foods as essential to health (with educational input so that patients know which foods contain healthy fats); and embracing nutrient-dense foods generally.

5. Meaning

Lack of meaning in a person’s life is a huge area of influence on health. This could relate to only one arena of a person’s life, and not others; e.g. it could be in relation to work but not the home life, or vice versa. Alternatively, it could in some cases be all-pervading, and particularly in circumstances where there have been big emotional shocks to the system such as bereavement or post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). In other cases, there may be no discernible reason except that a person feels a lack of meaning in part or all of their life. However, as human beings we all need to feel a sense of meaning in our lives, or our mental and physical health will deteriorate. Therefore in Living Systems Medicine, depending on the case, time may be given over to focusing on tools to help in this area.

6. Sunlight

This is so important to many people that it deserves its own category. Depending on the case, a lack of sunlight exposure could be the single most important cause of health problems for a person. With each year that passes, our collective understanding of just how important sunlight is to health is expanding. During the Coronavirus pandemic, reports have surfaced of a higher rate of deaths among African Americans – yet still you don’t hear their genetically higher sunlight needs being mentioned very often in public discourse! We are told that these poor individuals died of COVID-19, including amongst them many doctors and other health workers, yet how many of these individuals might have actually died of sunlight deprivation and related vitamin D deficiency (because this undermines the ability of the immune system to fend off a virus, and particularly in African Americans who are genetically suited to needing much greater sunlight exposures than most of them get these days)?

7. Lifestyle

Health can easily be impaired if patients lead a health-damaging or imbalanced lifestyle. Areas of potential exploration could, for instance, include: poor sleep; not allowing enough hours of sleep; overwork; addictions and self-destructive habits.

8. Environmental remediation

An important aspect of Living Systems Medicine is “playing detective”, especially in complex cases. There are many variables in the daily environment of patients which could be having a big impact on their health. LSM systems analysis helps to narrow down the search to likely variables, and LSM Resonance Testing may also shed light on previously unnoticed factors. Typical factors that could come up include: ongoing sources of toxicity exposure in people’s daily lives (e.g. via water, air, clothes, occupational hazards, toxins in the home, toxic products used in dentistry); avoiding certain types of electromagnetic radiation for periods of time (e.g. it could be recommended for one weekend every 1-2 months) so as to allow the body to release heavy metal toxicity more effectively from internal organs; evaluating which Memon products and/or other measures may be helpful to reduce the health hazards of electromagnetic radiation; and addressing factors impinging on the all-important sleeping area, such as a poor electromagnetic set-up in the bedroom, impacting sleep quality.

9. Time

We all tend to be in too much of a hurry to fix everything fast but inadequately. Funnily enough, a hugely under-estimated treatment for a wide variety of health problems is simply to give the body time to process them and recover. Furthermore, there is then the accompanying benefit of avoiding “iatrogenic harm” or in other words harm caused by medicine – since many forms of medicine have potentially harmful side effects including being now the leading cause of death in modern societies above heart disease and cancer. Waiting without doing anything else differently and without taking any new forms of medicine could in itself be all that is needed in some cases. This is because the human body is an intelligent, self-managing system. This means that it wakes up every day with renewed attempts to fix all of its own health problems. Never forget this! I myself remind my patients of it regularly. The problem is, we often get in the way of our body’s best efforts to “auto-fix”. Indeed, this is the underlying purpose of the previous 8 measures listed above on this list, which are all designed either to remove obstacles to the body’s self-healing, or to otherwise assist the body in its self-healing. So a key question you should be asking yourself is: “What am I doing to help or hinder my own body in self-healing and in sustaining my health and enabling me to thrive?”