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What is the Purification Rundown?

October 10, 2007 2 comments
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It is a proven fact that drug residues can be trapped in the body.Years later, these residues can dislodge and begin to affect the person again.

The Purification Rundown is a carefully designed combination of exercise, vitamins, nutrition and sauna use which dislodges drug residues and other toxins from the fatty tissues so that these substances can then be eliminated from the body. While the Purification Rundown rids one of the biochemical residues that reactivate past drug experience, it is but the first step to a full resolution to the spiritual devastation caused by drug, medicine and alcohol abuse.

Ours is a chemical-oriented society. Virtually everyone is subjected daily to the intake of food preservatives, pesticides, atmospheric poisons and the like. Add to this the wide assortment of medical and street drugs consumed in our society and the magnitude of the problem becomes obvious.

The Purification Rundown is a tightly supervised regimen of exercise, sauna, nutrition and a properly ordered schedule which includes sufficient rest. All of this together results in the elimination of drug residues and other toxins from the body’s fatty tissues.

The Purification Rundown is a major breakthrough by L. Ron Hubbard that has enabled hundreds of thousands to be freed from the harmful effects of drugs and toxins. In 1977, Mr. Hubbard’s research revealed that LSD stays in the system for years after a person has taken it, lodging in the fatty tissues of the body. Months or even years later, a person can go on a “trip” as LSD residue move out of the fat.

Subsequent research revealed that not only LSD but a long list of other street drugs, as well as chemical poisons, toxic substances and medical drugs, can all become lodged in the body’s fatty tissues of the body and cause a person to re-experience their effects. This phenomenon has since been confirmed in numerous independent medical studies.

Research has demonstrated that the single most destructive element present in our current culture is drugs.

The use of street drugs — LSD, heroin, cocaine, angel dust, marijuana and others — has proliferated at all levels of society. College students atrophy their brains on marijuana; schoolchildren are shoved daily into pill popping by both peer and pharmaceutical pressures; and the seemingly everyday Smith down the street and Jones at the job harbor a habit they neither suspect nor deal with.

Widespread consumption of illegal drugs — many of which were originally prescription remedies — has created a $500-billion-a-year industry. By some estimates, marijuana is now the biggest cash crop in America. Cocaine and its derivatives, highly fashionable in the 1970s, are now widely abused, due in large part to claims by psychiatrists as recently as 1980 that cocaine usage was not addictive. They could not have been more deceptive.

In researching the barriers to spiritual gain caused by drugs, L. Ron Hubbard uncovered the existence of a drug personality, an artificial personality created by drugs.

“Drugs can apparently change the attitude of a person from his original personality to one secretly harboring hostilities and hatreds he does not permit to show on the surface,” wrote Mr. Hubbard. “While this may not hold true in all cases, it does establish a link between drugs and increasing difficulties with crime, production and the modern breakdown of social and industrial culture.”

The decline in mental alertness and ethical fiber in society is as glaring as the headlines trumpeting the devastating physiological effects of drugs. “The drug scene is planetwide,” concluded Mr. Hubbard. “It is swimming in blood and human misery.”

As vicious and damaging as street drugs have proven to be, medical and psychiatric drugs form an equally destructive vector in this biochemical trend. Statistics show that as early as the 1950s, daily dosages of sleeping pills or painkillers had become so commonplace that they were hardly considered drugs. Valium was the first drug to take its place amongst tranquilizers of choice. Today, however, we have the mind- and mood-altering drugs such as Thorazine, Stelazine, Zoloft, Prozac, Tofranil, Xanax and Ritalin, which are even more damaging than street drugs. The prevalence with which these are prescribed as a panacea is often shocking to the uninformed.

Mr. Hubbard’s research, however, yielded this conclusion: “Unfortunately, it is not recognized that a person whose pain has been deadened by a sedative has himself been deadened by the same drug, and is much nearer the ultimate pain of death. It should be obvious that the quietest people in the world are the dead.”

Drug taking is, in no small way, part of life in our modern world.

Additionally, the past century’s technological advances have produced many an insidious byproduct, each of them threatening to an individual’s well-being. Smog, for instance, was unknown before the rise of manufacturing centers in Britain. Every major city on Earth now advises its inhabitants daily about the quality of air they are breathing. A hundred years ago, the main food preservatives were salt or ice. Today, nearly any packaged food has a list of the artificial ingredients it contains that is longer than the list of natural ingredients. Environmental disasters such as the 1986 catastrophe at the Chernobyl nuclear power station in the former USSR – to say nothing of radiation exposure from widespread nuclear bomb testing – did not exist fifty years ago.

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Though a person is no longer taking drugs, he has mental image pictures of drugs and drug experiences……which can reactivate as long as toxic drug residues are locked in the body. A person’s awareness, ability and attitudes can be adversely affected.

We live in a chemical-oriented society. The Environmental Protection Agency reports that the average American consumes four pounds of pesticides each year and has residues from over 400 toxic substances in his body. More than 3,000 chemical additives are found in the food we eat.

There is no escaping our contaminated civilization and, furthermore, it has been found that these substances can put an individual in a “wooden” sort of state: unfeeling, insensitive, unable, untrustworthy, a menace to his fellows trapped in the dramatizations of his reactive mind.

Neither toxic pollution nor drug abuse were of major concern in 1950 when L. Ron Hubbard released Dianetics. By the 1960s, however, the frightful specter of both had arrived and Mr. Hubbard’s research showed that a person who had been heavily on drugs was not able to make spiritual gains from auditing. This condition had not been encountered earlier in his researches, as drugs had not yet encroached so deeply into society. But it became more and more prevalent and required a solution, as drugs now represented an increasingly serious block to auditing progress.

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