In today’s fast-paced world, maintaining optimal health is often a challenge. Stressful schedules, sedentary lifestyles, and poor nutritional habits have given rise to a constellation of conditions, collectively referred to as Metabolic Syndrome. Characterized by high blood sugar, excess body fat around the waist, abnormal cholesterol or triglyceride levels, and increased blood pressure, Metabolic Syndrome is a significant risk factor for cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, and early disability and death.
Traditional interventions – dieting and exercise – while undeniably effective for some, often prove insufficient. It’s a vicious cycle – we diet, we lose some weight, we regain it, and we diet again. The efficacy of these strategies can be limited and fleeting. In such a scenario, where should one turn?
Enter the TEHS Framework – a strategy designed to help you achieve Twice the Energy with Half the Stress, utilizing principles of Scrum and rapid iteration, coupled with 24/7 body monitoring. This approach allows for personalized and real-time health optimization.
Metabolic syndrome, and more specifically, glucose management, illustrates the potential of the TEHS Framework. Traditional glucose management strategies focus on maintaining average glucose levels. However, these averages often hide ‘glucose spikes’ – rapid rises in blood glucose levels that occur in response to food consumption and vary dramatically between individuals and even day-to-day for the same individual. Understanding and managing these spikes is crucial for combating Metabolic Syndrome.
Consider this example. As part of my health routine, I practice intermittent fasting – my first meal is after noon, and my last meal is before 6 PM, resulting in an 18-hour daily fast. This practice is known to have significant health benefits. On one particular morning, I deviated slightly from my routine. I had two cups of espresso – one with a dab of whipped cream, the other with a splash of oat milk. Despite this minor indulgence, my glucose levels spiked to an alarming 157.
What caused this surprising spike? It wasn’t the coffee. After employing applied kinesiology, a diagnostic tool that utilizes the body’s bio-feedback response to ascertain health status, I identified the presence of a virus. Through our proprietary Photoanalysis Remote Rife Clinic tools, I was able to determine the specific frequencies to combat this virus. Within minutes of starting the frequencies, my glucose level fell off a cliff to 145, then descended further to 127 in less than an hour, finally settling at 110 within two hours.
The takeaway from this story is not just about my experience, but rather the realization of what real-time monitoring and personalized intervention can achieve. This strategy of identifying and eliminating glucose-spiking pathogens has allowed me to maintain a healthy weight for the first time in 50 years.
The TEHS Framework offers an innovative, data-driven approach to health management. By incorporating 24/7 body monitoring and rapid iteration, the Framework empowers individuals to track and manage their health in real-time. It allows for immediate identification of potential issues, such as the sudden glucose spike, and the ability to intervene effectively and promptly. This approach has profound implications for managing conditions like Metabolic Syndrome and more.
So, whether you’re an athlete aiming for peak performance or a person grappling with health challenges, the TEHS Framework is a resource designed to enhance your health journey. It provides a holistic, dynamic, and adaptive methodology for achieving better health outcomes – faster, better, and cheaper.
It’s time to break free from the frustration of traditional health management strategies. Embark on your journey with the TEHS Framework, and discover a personalized pathway to better health and longevity. Take control of your health and redefine your wellbeing with the TEHS Framework today! Visit FrequencyFoundation.com to get started.
1. Alberti, K. G., Eckel, R. H., Grundy, S. M., Zimmet, P. Z., Cleeman, J. I., Donato, K. A., … & International Diabetes Federation. (2009). Harmonizing the metabolic syndrome: a joint interim statement of the International Diabetes Federation Task Force on Epidemiology and Prevention; National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute; American Heart Association; World Heart Federation; International Atherosclerosis Society; and International Association for the Study of Obesity. *Circulation*, 120(16), 1640-1645. DOI: 10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.109.192644
2. Grundy, S. M., Brewer Jr, H. B., Cleeman, J. I., Smith Jr, S. C., & Lenfant, C. (2004). Definition of metabolic syndrome: report of the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute/American Heart Association conference on scientific issues related to definition. *Circulation*, 109(3), 433-438. DOI: 10.1161/01.CIR.0000111245.75752.C6
3. Saklayen, M. G. (2018). The Global Epidemic of the Metabolic Syndrome. *Current hypertension reports*, 20(2), 12. DOI: 10.1007/s11906-018-0812-z