The structure of protein is similar to that of a house, in that it is composed of various building materials. The most important part of the protein structure consists of amino acids that are necessary for the human body.
Proteins in meat must first be broken down (hydrolyzed) by an extensive digestive process into simple amino acids so they can be utilized by the body. The body can break down fruits, vegetables, and nuts more easily because they have essential amino acid structures. It has been proven that the body gains much more useful nitrogen from vegetables than from meat.
Nutrients behave differently in an acidic environment than in alkaline ones, where they become free agents of growth, maintenance, and regeneration. In acidic environments, they tend to combine with minerals, metals, and fats, thus creating extra toxicity in the body. As a result, there is a loss of usable amino acids, which leads to a lack of building materials. No matter what types of protein are used, the body still has no chance to regenerate if it cannot utilise the amino acids correctly.
Large muscles created by a high-protein diet start to wane during the process of detoxification because they were pumped full of amino acids which are in turn not needed for the normal functioning of the body. Sulfuric and phosphoric acids, both of which are highly toxic and harmful to tissues, are formed while the proteins are breaking down.
Electrolytes are used by proteins to convert these acids to salts (ionization) and thus neutralizing their harmful effects. Carbohydrates and fats produce lactic and acetic acids, which also need to be converted into salts, but they are not harmful. The ionization and alkalization processes are essential for the protection of the kidneys, liver, and other tissues. Those who only deplete their electrolytes and do not replenish them fall into a state of severe acidosis. Cancer and other illnesses caused by severe acidosis consume sodium and other electrolytes at a fast pace. For this reason we should eat mostly alkaline raw fruits and vegetables.
Proteins from sources like meat, dairy products, grains, and eggs irritate the mucous membrane, which can lead to an excessive accumulation of mucus in tissues and cavities.
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