Healthy cells in the body need and love oxygen. Most undesirable micro-organisms are anaerobic, which means that they thrive in the absence of oxygen; in fact, they are destroyed by the presence of oxygen. Organisms such as fungi, parasites, bacteria, and primitive viruses like HIV, Epstein Barr, Coxsackie and Cytomegalovirus are often associated with states of ill health.
The body becomes deprived of adequate levels of oxygen through improper breathing, polluted air, inadequate nutrition and junk foods, and stress. This provides an anaerobic environment in which the micro-organisms thrive.
Healthy cells which have sufficient oxygen and nutrients, manufacture an enzyme coating around themselves which protects them against invasion. Oxygen starved cells are unable to produce enough enzymes to fortify their cell walls; they subsequently become weaker and more vulnerable.
In addition, cancer begins when a normal cell cannot get enough oxygen. If the level of available oxygen falls below 60%, a cancer response is triggered in the cells. In order to survive the cell begins to ferment sugar instead of burning it. This results in a greatly reduced energy output, which means that a proper enzyme coating cannot be maintained around the cell. The restriction on cell replication is inactivated, and the cell begins to make copies of itself wildly.
Heat is continually generated through the chemical action of oxygen upon carbon, which releases carbon dioxide for elimination. If insufficient oxygen is present, carbon monoxide is produced instead. Carbon monoxide is an irritant to the nervous system, interferes with organ functions, reduces basal body temperature, and prevents oxygen uptake by the red blood cells. This has the effect of debilitating the body, thus making it susceptible to infection and disease.