Great Construction

Coughing and Vertigo

     Coughing has already been discussed, but I would like to explain a few additional points. The fact that any localized area of the body may be the origin of coughing is as previously been explained, so theories by medical science that place the cause of coughing on problems relating to the throat are quite ill conceived. Attempts to prevent coughing based on therapies involving breathing are ineffective is another point which is as I have previously made, but here I would like to discuss the reason for the difference between strong and weak coughs. Coughs are strong because when the phlegm is thick or the amount is large, energy is needed for suction, that is, to pull the phlegm up and out. In contrast, phlegm is not as dense and the amount, less, in weak coughs. In cases of light coughing, there are instances where no phlegm can be observed at all, but at such times the phlegm is quite minute and in most cases is eliminated in small quantities a great while after the coughing has stopped.
         Phlegm, the source of coughing, can be from the most unexpected of local areas throughout the body. Whether the legs, the brain, or the face, these areas would probably never be imagined as sources for coughing according to the theories of medical science. No room for doubt is there, however, as can be observed when I treat a patient, by the coughing that occurs in the twinkling of an eye after I dissolve the toxins of a patient in any of the areas mentioned above.
     The cause of vertigo, or dizziness, is not the rushing of blood to the brain, as most people think, but from the fever that occurs when purification dissolves the toxins that have accumulated and solidified in places on the face. The skin reddens from the fever and, as these toxins dissolve, the condition will heal.

Medicine for Tomorrow, Volume 2, second edition, February 5, 1943.
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