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Nature’s Blueprint for Health

By John Ohm

Exploring the predictive power of subluxations.

In the natural sciences, a hypothetico-deductive model “is a proposed description of the scientific method. According to it, scientific inquiry proceeds by formulating a hypothesis in a form that can be falsifiable, using a test on observable data where the outcome is not yet known. A test outcome that could have and does run contrary to predictions of the hypothesis is taken as a falsification of the hypothesis.” (wikipedia)

The hypothesis that germs cause disease has long struggled to satisfy the scientific method and the hypothetico-deductive model. Germs thought to be disease-causing, such as Tubercular bacteria (as one of many examples), have been found in the microbiomes of numerous healthy people. The construct of an immune system has not offered a causal model that can predict disease onset or its location in the body. In other words, if a scientist today discovers TB bacteria in a healthy human being, he or she cannot predict where, when, or even if that individual will exhibit an inflammatory condition of “tuberculosis.”

This completely changes with the discoveries of German New Medicine (GNM). Here, tuberculosis (TB) can be predicted in any individual harboring TB bacteria by the use of a brain CT scan. (GNM offers a new science of understanding all organic diseases in the body.) If a concentric, spherical brain-lesion or Hamer Herd (HH) exists overtop a brain relay in the brainstem or cerebellum (controlling an organ that is evolutionarily symbiotic to tubercular bacterial activity such as the lung alveoli, the iris, or the corium skin), then a GNM CT reading can predict the manifestation of TB in that individual, which exact organ is to be affected, and even “when” it will occur.

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