Welcome to your free mini course

Healthy Gallbladder Mastery

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Module 1: Introduction & Overview
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The gallbladder is a small, pear-shaped organ located beneath the liver. Its primary function is to store and concentrate bile, a digestive fluid produced by the liver. When we consume fatty foods, the gallbladder contracts and releases bile to help digest fats. 

Stress, hormonal imbalance, low fat diets, low fiber diets, and other factors can cause gallbladder problems including gallstones. Gallstones take years to develop and most people with gallstones have no obvious symptoms.

Through videos, texts, and images, you will learn about herbs, acupressure, and lifestyle choices that support healthy gallbladder function. Let’s started with 12 signs of gallbladder dysfunction. 

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In addition to gallstones there are twelve signs that your gallbladder may be in trouble:

Bloating after meals,  constipation, dark urine, gas shortly after eating, itchy skin (especially at night), nausea, neck pain, pain under your ribs on the right side, pale, gray and/or floating stool, shoulder pain (especially right shoulder), upset stomach thirty minutes to four hours after eating, watery stools, and loss of bowel control. 

If you have gallstones or any of the twelve signs listed above, then you might have gallbladder dysfunction.  

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Gallbladder flushes sometimes help, but they don’t get to the source of the problem and sometimes cause additional problems. 

The root of most gallbladder symptoms is reduce bile production and reduced bile flow. So I prefer a gentile two-step approach to improve bile production and flow. 

Step 1: Quickly reduce symptoms using herbs, acupressure, and intermittent fasting.

Step 2: Over time reduce the size and number of gallstones, with targeted healthy lifestyle choices in addition to herbs, acupressure, and intermittent fasting. 

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60-Day Supplement Program
Slippery Elm GI Support

1 after meals with water. (60-day supply - 1 bottle)

Digestive Harmony Plus

1/2 teaspoon twice a day. (60-day supply - 5 bottles)

Choline Brain & Nerve Support

2 caps twice a day. (60-day supply - 1 bottle)

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Module 3: Acupressure

This module features videos and images that guide you on locating acupressure points and using acupressure for gallbladder relief.

Video: Locating Acupressure Points

Video: Locating Acupressure Points

If you’re new to acupressure or just feel like a a brush up on the basics check out this video. If you are experienced with acupressure then skip ahead to Acupressure for Gallbladder Relief.

Watch Now
One cun equals the width of the thumb at its knuckle.
The fundamental unit of measurement is the 'cun,' pronounced as 'soon.'

One cun equals the width of the thumb at its knuckle.

The cun measurement is very useful because it adjusts to the patient's anatomy, ensuring precise localization of acupoints for both adults and children. Various shortcuts exist for measuring multiple cun lengths.

1.5 Cun

1.5 Cun

The width across the index and middle fingers at the first joint measures 1.5 cun.

3 Cun

3 Cun

The width of four fingers held together, at the level of first joint is 3 cun.

4 Cun

4 Cun

The width of the hand measured at the knuckles is 4 cun.

This video demonstrates how to use acupressure to alleviate gallbladder symptoms and support its function.
Video: Acupressure For Gallbladder Relief

This video demonstrates how to use acupressure to alleviate gallbladder symptoms and support its function.

Activate these points three times a day for thirty days, then use as needed.

Click to Watch
Gallbladder 40

Gallbladder 40

Gallbladder 40: on the outside of the leg, just in front of and below the tip of the ankle bone.

Circulation & Sex 6

Circulation & Sex 6

Circulation & Sex 6: the width of three fingers below the center of your wrist crease.

Liver 3

Liver 3

Liver 3: Start between your first two toes, move up between two bones until they meet. That's Liver 3.  

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Module 4: Intermittent Fasting

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Intermittent Fasting for Gallbladder Relief

Intermittent fasting (IF) is an eating pattern that alternates between fasting and eating on a scheduled basis. It involves limiting food intake to specific time periods, such as eating only during an eight-hour window each day or having one meal a day. Fasting gives your liver and gallbladder a chance to rest and recover. There are many intermittent fasting plans, I suggest you start with the one that suits your lifestyle and don’t be afraid to mix and match. 

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The Eating-Window Fast: eat during a limited  window (usually two to eight hours) and fast for the rest of the day. 

The Dinner-to-Breakfast Fast: you eat a normal dinner then fast till breakfast the next day. 

The Dinner-to-Dinner Fast: you eat a normal dinner then fast till dinner the next day. 

The Skip-Day Fast: this fast takes place over three days. On day one you have dinner as usual, on day two you fast, and on day three you resume eating on your usual schedule.

Longer Fasts: as your body gets used to fasting, you may try longer fasts. However I recommend that you consult with an experienced health care professional before attempting to fast more than a few days in a row. 

Warning: if you are underweight, have a history of eating disorders, or encounter too much trouble when fasting I strongly recommend that you only fast under professional supervision. 

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Video: Acupressure For IF Success
This video features three acupressure points to make intermittent fasting easier and more effective.
Video: Acupressure For IF Success

This video features three acupressure points to make intermittent fasting easier and more effective.

Activate these points as needed while fasting.

Click to Watch
Conception Vessel 4

Conception Vessel 4

Conception Vessel 4: The width of four fingers below your umbilicus.

Conception Vessel 6

Conception Vessel 6

Conception Vessel 6: Two fingers below your belly button. 

Spleen 6

Spleen 6

Spleen 6: On the inside of the leg. Four fingers above the tip of the ankle bone. 

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Module 5: Lifestyle For Gallbladder Health
Five Healthy Gallbladder Lifestyle Recommendations

Five Healthy Gallbladder Lifestyle Recommendations

1) Exercise: aerobic exercise 150 minutes per week and strength training twice a week. 2) Intermittent Fasting: intermittent fasting has been shown to improve circulation and nerve flow. 3) Address chronic conditions: Work with a health care professional to manage diabetes, heart disease, and other health conditions. 4) Reduce alcohol & drugs: Avoid alcohol, don’t use recreational drugs, and work with your doctor to reduce prescription meds. 5) Reduce stress: Keep a sense of humor, set aside time for reading, listening to music, or playing an instrument. 

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Legal Stuff

This Course Does Not Provide Medical Advice¬†The information, including but not limited to video, text, images, and other material contained in this course, are for informational purposes only. No material in this course is intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. See supplement label for most up-to-date product information.¬†Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualiÔ¨Āed healthcare professional with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition or treatment and before undertaking a new healthcare regimen. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay seeking it because of¬† something that you have heard,¬† seen, or read in this course.¬†Statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration.Products and procedures mentioned are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.¬†