ow to Stop Cancer Dead in Its Tracks


All month long in October you will be seeing advertisements and hearing conversations about October’s designation as Breast Cancer Awareness Month. As we mentioned in our last two articles, we are taking advantage of the extra publicity and awareness to direct your focus to cancer prevention.

If you haven’t read the previous two articles, I encourage you to go back and read them, catch up, be inspired, and then read on here for the rest of the month. We give some personal history and healing testimony in those two articles. All month we are pouring out information, revelation, and tips for practical application in the prevention of cancer, breast cancer and other cancers too.

Today, we begin to look at the first steps anyone can take to stop cancer dead in its tracks. If you will think of your body as a farmer does the land, meaning the soil he has in which to grow things, you’ll find two simple steps to prevent cancer: take away it’s growing environment and cut-off it’s fertilizer.

Just exactly like garden soil, which also has pH, the environment of the body then dictates what grows… in this case, sickness or health. And, much like checking chemicals in a pool or spa, the pH of certain fluids of the body can be measured. It is important to note that pH measurement is not diagnostic, but rather indicates environment, which suggests strongly the potential for growth of one thing over another.

Let’s make this easy to see. The hydrangea plant is the world’s best teaching illustration for soil environment and pH.

“Hydrangeas are fascinating in that, unlike most other plants, the color of their flowers can change dramatically. …hydrangeas often change color on their own when they are planted or transplanted. They are adjusting to the new environment. It is not unusual to see several different colors on one shrub the next year after planting.”

Pink blooms result from an absence of aluminum in the soil and a alkaline soil pH. To encouragement pink blooms, one can “add dolomitic lime several times a year. This will help to raise the pH. Shoot for a pH of about 6.0 to 6.2 (If it goes above 6.4 hydrangeas may experience an iron deficiency). Since hydrangeas take up aluminum best at lower pH levels, raising the pH will help to keep the bluing effect of aluminum out of the hydrangea’s system.”

Blue blooms result from the uptake of aluminum in the soil and an acid soil pH. To encourage blue blooms, one would “make aluminum available to the plant, the pH of the soil should be low (5.2-5.5). Adding aluminum sulfate will tend to lower the pH of the soil. Another method for lowering the pH is to add organic matter to the soil such as coffee grounds, fruit and vegetable peels, grass clippings etc.”

“If the soil naturally contains aluminum and is acid (low pH) the color of the hydrangea will automatically tend toward shades of blue and/or purple.

The choice of fertilizer will also affect the color change. A fertilizer low in phosphorus and high in potassium is helpful in producing a good blue color (25/5/30 is good. Potassium is the last number). Superphosphates and bone meal should be avoided when trying to produce blue.

After stating this with much certainty, I hasten to add that it is virtually impossible to turn a hydrangea blue for any length of time if it is planted in soil with no aluminum and that is highly alkaline (chalky). One would have to be very diligent in keeping the soil properly conditioned as stated above.

One last suggestion for those who are serious about this process: It is important to have your water tested so that it will not “contaminate” the soil that you have so rigorously balanced. The pH of the water should not be higher than 5.6.

Planting hydrangeas near a concrete foundation or sidewalk will often affect the color since the pH of the soil may be raised considerably by lime leaching out of these structures…”

“It is much easier to change a hydrangea from pink to blue than it is from blue to pink.”

(Selah – stop and think on that.)

“Changing a hydrangea from pink to blue entails adding aluminum to the soil. Changing from blue to pink means subtracting aluminum from the soil or taking it out of reach of the hydrangea.” *

You see, to translate that into the soil of our bodies, pink is good, blue is bad. Imagine that. Fearfully wonderfully made. Blue is high aluminum and low oxygen. Same in the body. WOW. Is that a great visual or what?

The lesson on hydrangeas is this: learn how to change the environment of the dirt, the land, and you change what is produced or what can grow there. Cancer, for instance, grows in an anaerobic (without oxygen) environment, the state reflected by an acid pH -just like the blue flowers. As you make changes in the environment year to year, the resulting “crop” changes too.

Please pause just a minute to watch the picture below:


What kind of crop do you desire? What kind of soil are your choices providing? How much fertilizer did you use when you answered those two questions? {smile}

While the methods to change the soil of our body will vary slightly from the farmer’s – although only slightly – the concept is exactly the same.  There are many rich keys to health in the story of our hydrangeas today, much to meditate on.

As we continue our discussions all this month on the prevention of cancer and other dis-eases, as well as how to recover if you or a loved one has already had signs and symptoms of dis-ease, we will be covering life-changing truths and powerful helps. So, stay hooked up with us over the course of the month! Next time, we touch on the 6 Top Priorities that put you on the Path to Prevention or on the Road to Recovery.

Thanks to http://www.hydrangeashydrangeas.com/colorchange.html for the quoted material on hydrangea pH.

1-1-IMG_4404Know someone who is struggling with some health problems? Please share this with them.

Believe. Choose. Activate. Achieve. (Repeat.)

My heartfelt desire for you is that you may be as healthy and prosperous in every way as you are prosperous in your soul ~ your mind, will, and emotions. ~ Michelle

Michelle Pearson
Catalyst for Change, Speaker, Author, Social Media Maven, Minister, Mountain Taker; Ambassador for Him, healing, high heels, & hiking boots. Preferably in pink.

Michelle's mission is to educate, activate, challenge and equip others to live a full, satisfying life, ever growing in the Kingdom of God.

Michelle is a mountain-taker in all expressions of her calling. Sometimes it is on literal mountains leading ladies on spiritual adventures in faith. Other days, it is consulting with Kingdom-minded businesses and ministries to develop professional website platforms and social media strategies. Still other times, you will find her training mountain-takers to possess their physical land - their health, spirit, soul, and body - teaching classes and doing wellness evaluations for churches and corporations large and small, as well as providing "secret service" concierge wellness services for other speakers and ministers.

Wherever the call of God takes her, she firmly believes it is time for Christian businesses, entrepreneurs, and ministry leaders to be diligent to ‘write the vision and post it so plainly upon tablets that everyone who passes may be able to read it easily and quickly as they hasten by.’ And then ACT on the vision.

Read more About and Experience here: http://thepictureofhealth.com/michelle
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