When I first heard people describing my return to naturally sustained good health and then Serrapeptase itself, as a ‘miracle’, I was concerned. At the time, in the summer of 2006, it was not at all certain to me that my improving health would be sustainable. I was thrilled that other people were so confident, but it took me some time to begin to agree with them.
Now, I am in no doubt at all that my return to health, and therefore, Serrapeptase, represents a miracle. For me, the miracle of Serrapeptase is that it stabilised, and then improved my condition to such an extent that I was freed from the toxic cocktail of prescription medication, to which I have never needed to return. It also taught me the most valuable lesson of all: health is the body’s natural state, even when one has a permanent and irreversible underlying condition, like cerebral palsy.
My Serrapeptase Adventure has convinced me that it is prescription medication, and the worldwide systems designed to reinforce our dependence upon it, that should be called ‘alternative medicine’. If good health is our natural, balanced state, then the goal of health-care should be to maintain that balance, or to return us to it, as naturally as possible. This approach still allows for medical and surgical treatments, when they are necessary, but they should be considered useful alternatives, and not assumed the only acceptable options.
To be clear, I still have cerebral palsy. Serrapeptase has not removed, or cured the condition, but it has improved my health to such an extent that I have returned to the cerebral palsy of my childhood. It was then, and is now, a daily challenge to be managed and overcome. Cerebral palsy is no longer the condition, dominating my life, which it had become in the decade before the start of My Serrapeptase Adventure, in 2006. Most importantly, I remain free of the toxic cocktail of prescription medication, which I believe damaged my health and quality of life, far more than cerebral palsy ever has done, or is ever likely to do.
Life remains a challenge, but it is one to be met, welcomed, and overcome