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The medical profession has this strange idea that the very thin blood which babies naturally have in the first 7 days, must be "abnormal" because it's not like adult blood, so they give vitamin K at birth. The problem is that this vitamin K raises the vitamin K levels much higher than in adults.

Since 1985, the medical profession has known that oral vitamin K raises blood levels 300 - 4,000 times higher. The injectable vitamin K, results in vitamin K levels 9,000 times thicker than adults blood. Why? Because the medical profession says that baby blood is deficient of vitamin K which makes the blood not clot properly and can cause hemorrhages. vintage inspired wedding items in short length

God didn't know what he was doing. So vitamin K is given, to "thicken" up a baby's blood.

By the same token, the medical system says that older people's blood is too thick, so they prescribe warfarin, to thin the blood. How does it do that? By completely screwing with the vitamin K cycle, so that older people's blood becomes thinner than baby's blood because there is no vitamin K in it.

The medical system doesn't give a thought to the fact that that also means that older people without vitamin K2 will also have bone problems as a result!

Baby's blood thickened with vitamin K, causes a situation where stem cells have to move through sludge, not nicely greased blood vessels full of blood which can allow stem cells easy access to anywhere.

Maybe one day it will dawn on the medical profession that not only are cord blood stem cells important and useful to the newborn baby, but that stem cells need thin blood for a reason.