You’d been looking for new ways to improve your health and sense of wellbeing when a friend or colleague suggested that you consider RBTI. They explained that the RBTI diet addresses correlations between body chemistry and various diseases and forms of degeneration. But what does that really mean? How can you recalibrate your body chemistry to help you lead a happier, healthier life? Let’s take a look at the basic principles of RBTI.
What is RBTI?
Reams Biological Theory of Ionization is a method of improving health by “remineralizing” your body chemistry. By adjusting body chemistry, practitioners of RBTI can take in the maximum amount of energy from food and maintain excellent health.
How is body chemistry measured?
Practitioners consider such markers as sugar levels, salt levels, protein levels, pH, and cell debris. RBTI testing is split up into seven parts, all of which are completed on fresh samples of urine and/or saliva. As a whole, the tests take about 10 to 15 minutes. These examinations can be completed at home, though they should be performed by an experienced analyst.
Why is body chemistry so important?
If your internal chemistry is off balance, your body is not able to properly absorb the nutrients and minerals it needs to function. This also makes the process of repairing bones and teeth less effective, and it can also throw off your digestive system. For the 60 to 70 million people suffering from digestive diseases, the RBTI diet may be able to provide relief.
What does the RBTI diet entail?
What’s great is that RBTI is not a one-size-fits-all program. The guidelines are flexible, allowing individuals to tailor the diet to their personal needs. However, there are some hard-and-fast rules regarding certain foods. Here are a few of the foods that are off limits:
- Pork and pork products
- Fish and shellfish
- Unrefined sea salt
- White potatoes
- White rice
So there you have it – a basic overview of the RBTI philosophy and diet. If you have additional questions about how to live a healthier lifestyle through RBTI, consult a qualified practitioner.