Why do we get sick?

All illness has one thing in common, illness is a lack of energy.

Disease is the result of an imbalance in a person’s state of health. Disease is considered to be present when the human organism experiences a deterioration in its functioning. In all diseases, there is a decrease in the body’s natural defence system, indicating a lack of health. When the body does not have enough energy to function properly, an imbalance occurs and the disease state develops.


Therefore, it is the lack of energy that makes us sick.

This raises the question: How do we generate energy in our bodies?

Our body gets its energy mainly through combustion. We burn sugars, fats and proteins from food for energy. The combustion of calories is essential to obtain energy, but it is not only the fuel that is important, but also another factor that is equally or even more important: oxygen.


All combustion requires oxygen, because without it there can be no flame.

This simple fact is often not sufficiently taken into account in biochemical research. Combustion is responsible for generating the heat and energy necessary for the functioning of the human body, while at the same time generating electricity, which is the essence of life energy.

The only difference between a living and a dead body is the absence of electricity. We are energetic electrical beings dependent on a body that obtains its optimum energy through biochemical combustion.


Chlorine dioxide provides bioavailable oxygen and increases the load on erythrocytes, and this can be clearly seen in venous blood gas analysis after intravenous infusion. These scientific analyses demonstrate that chlorine dioxide dissociates in blood serum, releasing bioavailable oxygen at the molecular level.

FIGURE 1: Before, after one hour and after 4 hours of infusion of 5 ml in 500 ml saline.