1. Let us imagine that the air (dust) sample proves toxic
(resonates with the saliva sample). What is it in the air that is
toxic? These are the biggest suspects:
• CFCs (from leaking refrigerant, check refrigerator and air
conditioner by removing them from the house and retesting
the dust after three days, or simply buy a non-CFC variety)
• vanadium (from leaking house gas from a fuel line—
• arsenic from pesticide (switch to boric acid)
• solvent from a lamp or can of lighter fuel (take them out of
• chlorine from water (use carbon filters; remove bleach
• asbestos (clothes dryer belt)
• paint thinner, carpet cleaner (remove from house)
• fiberglass from bare insulation somewhere (fix holes in
ceiling or wall)
• formaldehyde (new foam bedding, new fabric or clothing)
2. Suppose the water proves toxic (appears in your white
blood cells); search for lead, copper, and cadmium. Although
municipal water tests occasionally detect small amounts of propyl
alcohol, benzene, or wood alcohol, I have never detected
them—you need not search for them.
3. If the medicines are toxic just change brands. Your
pharmacist can help you find a replacement brand. Find which
ones are toxic and stop using them. (Don't use up any of the
polluted pills or supplements.) They do more harm than good.
4. If the clothing or dishes are toxic (appear in the saliva),
• cobalt • PCB
Stop all detergent use. Use borax, or washing soda, or use
paper plates and plastic cups (not styrofoam).
5. If the food is toxic, suspect
• food molds • aluminum • bacteria
Don't eat that food any more.
6. Any bacterium or toxin that invades certain brain centers
can cause tremor. The most common culprits are Shigella, mercury,
thallium and arsenic. Try to identify these for your sake as
well as your loved one.
The Salmonellas and Shigellas will have come from some
food. Be sure all dairy foods, including butter and whipping
cream, are sterilized. Parasites come from meats. Be sure no undercooked
or fast food meats are eaten. Kill all bacteria, viruses
and parasites with a zapper. Sterilize fingernails with grain al
cohol to prevent reinfection. Use Lugol’s (see Recipes) and the
Bowel Program (page 546) to clear them up.
Bacteria, coming from teeth and jaw (bone infections, called
cavitations) may not seem as recent as two weeks. Indeed, they
may have been there for ten years. But something recent may have
aggravated them, so they now can enter more easily into the
blood and brain. You may never find out what caused this. It is
wisest to check this possibility with a dentist before doing weeks
of other testing. See a dentist who can find and clean cavitations.
Do dental repair according to the principles described in the
Going after a tremor problem in this logical
way always finds the cause of tremor
whether its a simple short attack or a situation of long
standing tremor with head shaking and drooling. If your situation
is extra difficult, you will at least improve it and stop its
progression. This includes Parkinson's cases.
In cases of Parkinson’s disease I often find the bacterium
Clostridium tetani, well known for causing stiffness. It hides
under tooth fillings, too.
Remember, there is a consolation for doing all this work.
When you find the culprit, you not only will be stopping the
tremor, you will be improving a lot of other conditions along the
way. Conditions like hesitant speech, shuffling walk, getting up
stiffly and slowly from a chair. These are extra dividends for
your loved one. And you have learned which things to avoid for
One more thing, don't take no for an answer.
If the problem is a drug, don't accept “No, it can't be
changed.” Everything can be changed. Go to higher levels of
authority. Doctors are very understanding and sympathetic with
your intent. If the problem is leaking house gas, don't accept “We
can't find a leak,” implying there is none. Go to a building
contractor or the Health Department. Their equipment is better. If
you get nowhere, change to electric utilities. If the problem is
auto exhaust, don't accept “But we have to use the kitchen door to
the garage, because it's cold outside.” Conveniences vs. tremor is
no contest. Everyone benefits by excluding auto fumes from the
house. Lock the door and cover it with plastic. By the time you
have identified the culprits (probably 20 hours of work) surely
you have won the right to make changes.
Often others are not impressed. Even when the tremor lessens
and the elderly person plainly states they feel better, family
members may disregard your recommendations. Get tough! It's
your loved one. You have something at stake too. Be sympathetic
with negative responses. But very firm. Make their choices clear:
• Either the inside door to the garage gets sealed off or the
cars and lawn mower get parked outside and anything
containing gasoline or solvents gets put in a detached shed.
• Either the girls use their hair dryers in their bedrooms with
the door closed or you'll get them all new ones that don't
• Either the clothes dryer gets a new belt or it is taped securely
shut and the laundry is dried on the line or taken to a
• Either the plumbing gets changed (to plastic) or each faucet
in the house gets a filter. (If your plumbing is corrod316
ing, not even filters are a good idea—you would have to
change them every week!)