DRUG PROBLEMS MAY REALLY BE NUTRITIONAL
by Dr. Lawrence Wilson
© January 2020, LD Wilson Consultants, Inc.
All information in this article is for educational purposes only. It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.
We have placed at least 250 people who were drug users on development programs. In general, their need and desire for drugs diminishes significantly as their body chemistry balances and strengthens.
Many people use drugs because they are malnourished and toxic. Most have been to doctors, who did not help them much because the answer is not medication – it is proper nutrition and a development program.
In desperation, many people turn to illegal substances to give them temporary energy, to diminish their aches and pains, and to offset feelings of discouragement and even despair about their health situation.
This truth helps explain the inordinate demand for drugs, and why drug use is difficult, if not impossible, to stamp out with anti-drug laws and “wars on drugs”.
DRUG USE CAN BE VIEWED AS A PROFESSION FAILURE
In this sense, the widespread use of drugs in America, particularly, is a gross failure of the medical profession to provide people with true health. Instead, physicians ignore the factors that truly build health, and often recommend more poisons that weaken the body further.
One can be cynical and say that this is the goal of the drug doctors all along, as it guarantees more patients and thus more business for them. It can also be viewed as the real goal of the drug companies that produce the medical products, and the licensing boards that control what the doctors learn in medical schools and do in their offices.
Due to improper medical education, there exists horrendous ignorance about nutrition among doctors. Also, all of them, including naturopaths, are afraid of losing their licenses if they go against the wishes of their licensing boards. Some are also afraid of loss of revenue if their patients actually become well. The result is an epidemic of drug use.