Testing the pectoralis major muscle or the rhomboid muscle for weakness can be a sign of a congested liver. The liver produces 80% of the cholesterol needed by the body, the remaining 20% comes from the food we eat. If your liver is struggling, cholesterol specialist Scientist Dr. Stephanie Seneff says eating more foods high in cholesterol eases the burden for the liver, allowing it to rest and repair.

en.wikipedia.org

en.wikipedia.org

Pressing on the rhomboid muscle, in the center of the right side, right in the middle of the muscle by the shoulder blade can tell you if there is stress upon the liver. If pressing on that spot causes blanching it could be a flag connected to a struggling liver. Blanching is when the skin remains white for a prolonged period of time.

en.wikipedia.org

en.wikipedia.org

commons.wikimedia.org

commons.wikimedia.org

According to healthmad.com puffy lower lids or saggy lids are a sign of an overworked liver and possibly overworked kidneys. Supplying the liver with nourishing cholesterol will assist the workload on the liver.

en.wikipedia.org

en.wikipedia.org

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Cleansing the liver can be done is several ways. According to Dr. Natasha Campbell-McBride and Dr. Stephanie Seneff eating lots of cholesterol is a healthy way to feed the liver so that it isn’t working in overdrive. Foods rich in cholesterol are pastured egg yolks, pastured animal fats, oysters, lobster, crab, shrimp and oysters. Seneff says cruciferous vegetables (broccoli, cauliflower, carrots, cabbage both green and purple) aid the process.

en.wikipedia.org

en.wikipedia.org

Natural methods to support the liver include magnesium treatment: epsom salts baths, use half to one cup in a warm bath, supplement with magnesium malate taken with trace minerals, milkthistle (affiliate links) or milkthistle flower essence.

med-health.net

Click here to learn more about assisting the  liver. For a more thorough explanation of detoxing and the controversy therein, click here.

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*Nourishing Plot is written by a mom whose son has been delivered from the effects of autism (asperger’s syndrome), ADHD, bipolar disorder, manic depression, hypoglycemia and dyslexia through food. This is not a news article published by a paper trying to make money. This blog is put out by a mom who sees first hand the effects of nourishing food vs food-ish items. No company pays her for writing these blogs, she considers this a form of missionary work. It is her desire to scream it from the rooftops so that others don’t suffer from the damaging effect of today’s “food”.

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2 Responses to Testing For A Congested Liver Naturally

  1. LIz Reeder says:

    Cholesterol in cruciferous vegetables? Huh?

  2. Heather says:

    Liz Reeder, you misread the info. It did not say that cruciferous vegetables had cholesterol, but rather that it aided the process.

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