The traditional diet of wheat bread, rice, pasta and vegetables is losing popularity.
A new dietary trend is gaining momentum: a mechanical diet.
The goal is to replace the need for traditional medicine with an alternative that relies on the body’s own natural mechanisms to prevent or treat illness.
The first step to achieving this goal is eliminating the need to take any medications.
Instead, patients will receive a mechanical medicine with a simple injection.
“There are many patients who have been in hospital for over a year and have not been able to get their disease under control,” says Dr Guy Dietz, president of the American Medical Association.
“They need to get into the rhythm of their body’s natural healing process.”
Dr Dietz is one of the doctors who is helping to develop the Mechanical Soft Diet.
He is one the first in the world to combine traditional medicines and mechanical therapies, and he has been testing his technique for over five years.
In the past few years, the Mechanical Diet has been gaining popularity among doctors and health professionals.
“The Mechanical Diet is a very simple, easy-to-use formula that can be incorporated into any medical setting,” says Dietz.
“People have been taking it for many years now, and we have seen a huge increase in their ability to recover from diseases.”
Dr Robert J. Hamer, a clinical professor of medicine at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, says the new Mechanical Soft diet is gaining ground because of its ease of use and ability to be taken on a regular basis.
“We have been trying to find a way to reduce the amount of drugs that we have to take in our patients’ lives,” he says.
“This is an incredibly powerful medication that is very safe, low cost and easy to use.”
The Medical Association says more than 3 million American adults and more than 150 million children and adolescents suffer from chronic conditions such as obesity, diabetes, heart disease and cancer.
Many are now taking medications such as statins, ACE inhibitors and anti-inflammatory drugs.
But, as Dr DietZ points out, it is the old-fashioned way to treat these conditions that is slowly losing ground.
“For people with diabetes, insulin is the drug of choice because it has been proven to improve their glycemic control,” he explains.
“But the old way of treating diabetes has not worked for many people.”
Dr Hamer says there is one way to prevent and reverse these diseases: to reduce stress.
The old way was to take medication to manage your stress.
But he says there are ways to reduce your stress that can help manage these diseases better.
“So the key is to find ways to increase the amount and quality of your life, to work on your emotional well-being and to build a healthier relationship with your body,” he tells Al Jazeera.
“It is not easy.
It is a challenge.
But it is possible.”
For the past five years, Dr Diet Z has been working with his team to find new ways to address these problems.
The Mechanical Soft Food is a simple formula that works on a range of body systems, Dr Haming says.
The formula contains vitamins, minerals and other nutrients that can also be taken with meals.
“As a doctor, I would have a much easier time trying to diagnose people when they have a diet like this,” he adds.
For the new mechanical diet, Dietz and his team have developed an algorithm that tracks the nutritional status of the patient’s body and the medications they take daily.
The algorithm then takes the best of those nutrients and converts them into chemicals that can effectively combat and prevent diseases such as arthritis and other conditions such, diabetes.
Dr Dietzes team also tested its method on healthy adults, and it proved to be extremely effective at helping to treat heart disease.
“Over the past year and a half, we have taken the Mechanical Surgeon’s Medical Diet to more than 100 patients in our hospital and it has proven to be remarkably effective,” says Hamer.
“I would say it is an excellent treatment for those patients who are at risk for cardiovascular disease or other cardiovascular diseases.”
This mechanical diet is now being tested in clinical trials in Europe, Australia, the United States and Japan.
Dr Homan says he believes this approach will eventually become a major part of modern medicine.
“Eventually, we will have a whole class of medicines, whether it is antibiotics or anti-inflammatories or anti depression drugs, that will be able to be given on a mechanical basis,” he predicts.
“In the future, we could see a whole set of treatments that are more effective on a human level than anything that has been put before us in the past.”
Dr J.B. Dabney, an assistant professor of neurology at the Medical College of Wisconsin, says this type of mechanical medicine has a long way to go before it is ready for prime time.
“Many of these therapies are not safe and effective, and