Total Health Solutions Inc. Pinpoints a Common Dietary Practice as the Underlying Cause of Childhood Type 1 Diabetes

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The new hypothesis claims that, regardless of gene and autoimmune health, children with the dietary practice put their beta cells at risk of being destroyed by pancreatic hypothermia

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Total Health Solutions, Inc. today publishes its research of a new hypothesis for the underlying cause of childhood type 1 diabetes, which suggests a possible prevention and cure for the disease.

A worldwide survey on the incidence of childhood type 1 diabetes conducted by the World Health Organization between 1990 and 1994 revealed that the annual incidence of childhood type 1 diabetes per million children was 148 cases in the Untied States but only 9 cases in China. This huge difference has long been awaiting a viable explanation.

Since the international survey was completed, the statistics from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention indicates the rise in the average annual incidence of the disease in the United States is 3.3%, but research shows the rise rate in China is 40%. This shocking difference is another issue requiring explanation.

The perplexing rates of incidence caught the attention of William Jing, an immigrant from China, the founder of Total Health Solutions, Inc., and a licensed acupuncturist in California with a good knowledge of modern medicine. With first-hand experience of dietary cultures in the two countries before and after the international survey, he has been exploring the cause of the disease from a dietary perspective with a holistic and integrative approach.

After years of research, Mr. Jing pinpointed a popular dietary practice as the underlying cause of the disease. His presentation illustrates how pathologically this dietary practice can cause pancreatic hypothermia, which destroys a child’s insulin-producing cells via the stomach, without the victim being aware of it.

Mr. Jing proposes a new hypothesis, which claims that, regardless of gene and autoimmune health, those following this dietary practice put their beta cells at risk of being destroyed by pancreatic hypothermia. The harmful force of the hypothermia can be so severe as to kill an infant’s pancreatic beta cells within the first months of his or her life.

Mr. Jing’s hypothesis stands ready to be tested, and the result can be revolutionary. If the problematic dietary practice is changed, patients in the “honeymoon” phase may continue to heal, newly diagnosed patients may be cured, chronic patients may reverse the progression of the disease, and the actual prevention of the disease may become a reality.

Full details of the research and conclusions can be found at the Total Health Solutions, Inc. website:

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William Jing

William Jing
since: 10/2009
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