Where do the diseases come from?
Diseases can have various origins and are caused by a variety of factors. The primary sources of diseases include:
Pathogens: These are microorganisms such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites that can infect the human body and cause diseases. Examples include the influenza virus, tuberculosis bacterium, and malaria parasite.
Genetics: Some diseases are genetically inherited. This means they are caused by mutations in genes and can be passed down from one generation to the next. Examples include cystic fibrosis and muscular dystrophy.
Pollution: The environment in which a person lives and works can influence their health. Exposure to toxic substances like polluted air, contaminated water, or tobacco smoke can increase the risk of developing diseases.
How can body asymmetry influence the course of a disease?
Body asymmetry can influence the development of a disease in various ways:
Load Distribution: An imbalanced body can result in an unequal distribution of weight and strain on muscles, joints, and bones, elevating the likelihood of injuries or musculoskeletal problems such as lower back discomfort, knee issues, or shoulder ailments.
Muscle Imbalance: Asymmetry can cause an imbalance in muscle strength, with some muscles working more intensely than others. This imbalance can result in poor posture and increase the risk of scoliosis or spinal problems.
Compression of Internal Organs: Body asymmetry can affect the position of internal organs, potentially exerting pressure on organs such as the heart, lungs, or digestive system, contributing to related disorders or issues.
Effects on Blood Circulation: Asymmetry can impact blood circulation, hindering blood flow through blood vessels and arteries. This can contribute to circulatory problems or increase the risk of blood clots.
Respiratory Impact: Body asymmetry may affect the lungs’ ability to fully expand, potentially leading to respiratory issues or compromising lung function.
Increased Emotional Stress: Body asymmetry can also influence a person’s outward appearance, leading to self-esteem issues or emotional stress. This stress can, in turn, affect mental health and overall well-being.
It’s important to note that body asymmetry varies from person to person, and its impact on health depends on the severity of the asymmetry and individual susceptibility. It is always advisable to consult a medical professional or physical therapist to assess body asymmetry and determine whether intervention is necessary to prevent or manage related health problems.
In this table, created by the Starecta team, we have compiled all the conditions that can be aggravated by biomechanical asymmetry in the body.
What does bodily asymmetry depend on?
It all depends on the skull not being sufficiently supported by the molars. The skull sags and the degenerative process begins, leading to asymmetry of the body and face.
The first asymmetries begin at the level of the face. The soft parts (nose, eyes, ears) are the first to become asymmetrical. Shorter muscles pull the soft parts, generating asymmetries at the facial level.
But with time, the body continues in its process toward asymmetry.
After the face, the spine begins to suffer the consequences of the collapse of the skull. The skull sinking reduces the space of the spine pushing on the atlas.
The spine begins to bend. The muscles of the body suffer the same fate as the muscles of the face and begin to generate asymmetry even at the abdominal level.
This process is reversible only by returning the skull to its original position.
For more information, you can read the book: How I Straightened My Spine
How do we bring the body back into symmetry?
It is necessary to bring the body back into symmetry to stop the degenerative process that leads to asymmetry. There is only one way: the Starecta method.
Thanks to the Starecta Rectifier™, the skull can return to its original position. This stops the pressure of the skull on the atlas and, consequently, on the spine.
With the Starecta Rectifier™, the spine no longer compresses the underlying structures, so the internal organs are no longer compressed. The lungs return to function, the stomach returns to digesting properly, and the pancreas and even the colon return to functioning as they should.