ENZYME NUTRITION EDWARD HOWELL PDF

Edward Howell began his study of food enzymes more than eighty years ago. In , Dr. Howell established his own facility for the treatment of chronic ailments, utilizing nutritional and physical therapies. Until his retirement in , Dr.

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Enzymes are proteins that are the catalysts of the functions of life. Howell in fact calls them the "life element" of the body. Fully half of your protein intake is used to build the many different specialized enzymes in the body. The body uses its resources to make enzymes, and with age it becomes less efficient at making enzymes.

This book focuses on two of the many kinds of enzymes: Digestive enzymes produced by the body notably by the pancreas Food enzymes that are contained in food Although every animal makes its enzymes, every known animal also consumes food enzymes.

The only exceptions are: Western people on a contemporary diet who eat mostly cooked and processed food, and pets and lab animals who eat kibble and chow. Only raw food contains enzymes, while cooked or processed food does not. Cooking, pasteurizing, industrial processing, or any other kind of heating destroys enzymes.

The enzyme-less diet will, evidently, sustain life, but not without disease and early death. He reviews a large amount of research about the health of wild and domestic animals. Wild mice, for instance, have a smaller pancreas, a larger brain twice the size , and are thinner than laboratory mice.

Howell reminds us of the larger brain of the Neanderthal man and suggests we draw our own conclusions. He contrasts the low-enzyme diet with other human diets, more disease-proof than ours. For example, the traditional Eskimo diet is a high-enzyme diet: raw meat and fish, raw fat, aged meat and fish, and the stomach contents of animals.

A salad, Howell says, does not have an appreciable amount of enzymes. Although it is raw, it offers little help for digesting your steak. High-calorie raw foods, however, are high in enzymes. He lists bananas, avocados, grapes, mangos; fresh olives, dates, and figs; raw honey; raw milk and butter; sprouted grains; and sprouted nuts.

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Edward Howell - Enzyme Nutrition

Background[ edit ] Howell was not a qualified physician or nutritionist. It is alleged he obtained a "limited medical license from the state of Illinois ", although no details about this license exist. He worked for six years at the Lindlahr Sanitarium, a naturopathic hospital. He is alleged to have treated many patients with his "enzyme therapy". It heralds a revolution in our understanding of disease processes. According to the Food Enzyme Concept, enzymes possess biological, as well as chemical, properties.

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Enzyme Nutrition: The Food Enzyme Concept

He held a limited medical license in the state of Illinois. One must pass the same board examination as a medical doctor for this license, but materia medica a Latin medical term referring to the body of collected knowledge about the therapeutic properties of any substance used in healing , obstetrics and surgery are excluded. He obtained his license in and then joined the staff at Lindlahr Sanitarium in Elmhurst, Illinois. He remained there until In , he established a private practice for the treatment of advanced illness, which utilized nutritional and physical therapies.

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Dr Edward Howell

Enzymes are proteins that are the catalysts of the functions of life. Howell in fact calls them the "life element" of the body. Fully half of your protein intake is used to build the many different specialized enzymes in the body. The body uses its resources to make enzymes, and with age it becomes less efficient at making enzymes.

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