June 17 2014 - In This Issue:
vibrant life supplements
Dear Customer


Here is the Part 6 of our Blood in the Stool. If you have any questions, do not hesitate to email me.


We have some very interesting articles also below that you must check out! They are very informative.


And, another video for you! This time on MSM! 



Clifford Woods 
Vibrant Life
Super Life Glow is a unique vitamin formulation, with over 60 ingredients, that supports better health by safely removing dangerous metals from the body; like mercury or lead. 

These poisonous metals, known as "heavy metals", can create quite a mess in the body and reduces one's health. 

Super Life Glow promotes detoxification, cardiovascular health, a boost in energy, and weight loss by blocking carbohydrates.

Those who have used Super Life Glow since its release in 1996 have reported better overall health with more vitality and energy.

They have also given Super Life Glow an over 96% enthusiastic recommendation as a vital supplement; especially for men and women between 40 and 70 years of age.

I sent this article last week, but it bears repeating, so here it is again:

Chelation, Vitamins Cut Heart Risk: Study


This article is a must-read on chemtrails and our air, and another vital reason for using chelation. 


Irrefutable proof we are all being "chemtrailed" with a toxic heavy metal

Here is more feedback on the benefits of chelation. Removing poisonous heavy metals helps in many ways.Here is the effect of chelation on Alzheimer's: 
It has been a few additional weeks where Eleanor has continued the Life Glow Plus (6 caps - 3 times with meals) and MSM Caps (6 caps - 3 times with meals).

We are pleased with the continued improvement, AND pleased that she has NO gastro-intestinal problems with taking this many caps. 
Her weight is approximately 115 and I had some concern when we started, but have had no problems.

We have also started walking a mile per day to increase circulation and to promote perspiration to rid the skin of toxins.

Thank you, Vibrant Life. 
Eleanor and Tom Dooly



Get a Free CD Lecture on Chelation

email us at


free ebook from vibrant life on hayfever  HAYFEVER


For some, you may be coming upon the hay fever season. This manual has some very helpful information to guide you thru it:

View and download it completely free of charge!




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Blood In the Stool

Part 6

When is surgery necessary?

If attacks are severe or frequent, the doctor may advise surgery. The surgeon opens the abdomen and removes the affected part of the colon. The remaining sections of the colon are rejoined. This type of surgery, called colon resection, aims to keep attacks from coming back and to prevent complications. 


The doctor may also recommend surgery for complications of a fistula or intestinal obstruction.


If antibiotics do not correct the attack, emergency surgery may be required. Other reasons for emergency surgery include a large abscess, perforation, peritonitis, or continued bleeding.


Emergency surgery usually involves two operations. The first surgery will clear the infected abdominal cavity and remove part of the colon. Because of infection and sometimes obstruction, it is not safe to rejoin the colon during the first operation. 


The surgeon creates a temporary hole, or stoma, in the abdomen during the first operation. The end of the colon is connected to the hole, a procedure called a colostomy, to allow normal eating and bowel movement. 


The stool goes into a bag attached to the opening in the abdomen. In the second operation, the surgeon rejoins the ends of the colon.


Points to remember

  • Diverticulosis occurs when small pouches, called diverticula, bulge outward through weak spots in the colon (large intestine).  

  • The pouches form when pressure inside the colon builds, usually because of constipation.  

  • Most people with diverticulosis never have any discomfort or symptoms.  

  • The most likely cause of diverticulosis is a low-fiber diet because it increases constipation and pressure inside the colon.  

  • For most people with diverticulosis, eating a high-fiber diet is the only treatment needed.  

  • You can increase your fiber intake by eating these foods: whole grain breads and cereals; fruit like apples and peaches; vegetables like broccoli, cabbage, spinach, carrots, asparagus, and squash; and starchy vegetables like kidney beans and lima beans.  

  • Diverticulitis occurs when the pouches become infected or inflamed and cause pain and tenderness around the left side of the lower abdomen.

Additional readings

Diverticular disease. In: King JE, ed. Mayo Clinic on Digestive Health. Rochester, MN: Mayo Clinic; 2000:125-132.


StayWell Company. Diverticulosis and diverticulitis: Understanding and managing two common colon problems. [Diverticulosis y diverticulitis: Como entender y controlar problemas comunes del colon]. San Bruno, CA: StayWell Company; 1999. Brochure.


Stollman NH, Raskin JB. Diverticular disease of the colon. Journal of Clinical Gastroenterology. 1999;29(3):241-252.


Other resources

International Foundation for Functional Gastrointestinal Disorders (IFFGD), Inc.
P.O. Box 170864
Milwaukee, WI 53217-8076
Phone: 1-888-964-2001 or (414) 964-1799
Fax: (414) 964-7176


The U.S. Government does not endorse or favor any specific commercial product or company. Trade, proprietary, or company names appearing in this document are used only because they are considered necessary in the context of the information provided. If a product is not mentioned, this does not mean or imply that the product is unsatisfactory.

National Digestive Diseases Information Clearinghouse

2 Information Way
Bethesda, MD 20892-3570


The National Digestive Diseases Information Clearinghouse (NDDIC) is a service of the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK). The NIDDK is part of the National Institutes of Health under the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. 


Established in 1980, the clearinghouse provides information about digestive diseases to people with digestive disorders and to their families, health care professionals, and the public. NDDIC answers inquiries, develops and distributes publications, and works closely with professional and patient organizations and Government agencies to coordinate resources about digestive diseases.


Publications produced by the clearinghouse are carefully reviewed by both NIDDK scientists and outside experts.


This e-text is not copyrighted. The clearinghouse encourages users of this e-pub to duplicate and distribute as many copies as desired.

 The doctor may 




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