Episode 13 – A Primal Perspective
By Sidney DeCamella
October 06, 2021

In this episode I interview the marvelous, England Miano. England is a Holistic General Practitioner and a WEALTH of knowledge when it comes to healing your body naturally. Not only has she helped thousands of other people heal themselves, she also cured herself from breast cancer and her son from a tragic vaccine injury. 

We go deep on many things related to holistic health, body autonomy, and focus heavily on the differences between western and natural medicine. 

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England Miano

Website: https://englandsprimalhealth.com/

Phone: (334) 559-0176

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Episode Transcript

Welcome to the My Inner Tiger Podcast. I’m your host, Sidney DeCamella. I’m also a wife, mother master life coach course creator and spiritual Sherpa. Over the past few years, I have overcome extreme anxiety, depression, addiction in fertility and chronic illness. And as a result, I’ve made it my life’s mission to teach other women like you that no matter what battle you’re up against, you have an inner tiger, a power within to create and manifest whatever your heart desires. If you are tired of being a victim and ready to be boss of your life, you have come to the right place. Each episode, I’m going to share tools, teachings, and techniques I have used and taught countless other women so that together we can create a life beyond our wildest dreams. I know beyond a shadow of a doubt that your inner tiger is just waiting to be unleashed. I’m so happy. You’ve tuned in. Let’s get started.

Hello, beautiful souls. And welcome back to the minor tiger podcast. Today’s episode is amazing. I am interviewing a special guest England Miano, and without giving it all away, in this episode, we talk about England being a holistic general practitioner, all of the different things that she does and is certified and trained in. We talk about her healing herself from cancer. We talk about why holistic approach in most cases is much better than a traditional Western medicine allopathic approach to healing. We cover why mindset is so important in your healing journey. And we also, at the end touch on her story about her son’s vaccine injury and how all the doctors said he was autistic diagnosed with autism among other things and how he would always need full-time care and subsequently how he is now very functioning. And you would barely even notice that he was autistic. So it’s just so many good juicy stories, so many good hot topics for today, especially. And I am so excited to share this with you. So enjoy.

I am so excited about today’s guest. Her name is England Miano, and I met England earlier this year on my normal search for different ways to heal my body. Of course, I came across her name in a moms group, like it’s called the crunchy moms of Tampa bay group that I’m in. Someone had referred her for something. I can’t remember what it was, but they were like, you need to talk to this woman and she does everything. So I just had this strong, intuitive hit that I needed to reach out to this woman. And I immediately did it right then and there. And she just happened to answer the phone directly when I called her. And we ended up talking for hours. She told me she was like, I never have this much time to talk. You caught me at like the perfect time.

So I just thought it was such like destiny that we were having this conversation. And since then, she has helped me through so much already. She’s got me doing all kinds of new, different things for my body, which we’ll get into a lot about that later. But England is a general holistic practitioner. And so what does that mean? It’s it covers a big, broad spectrum of things and I’m going to let her go into that, but she works with people of all ages and she practices and is certified in up to 30 different modalities. Like she is a wealth of knowledge. And so we could sit here and have a conversation together for hours and hours and hours. Just talking about the different things that she knows as far as healing your body and doing it naturally. But I really specifically wanted to bring her on today because she healed her own body from breast cancer and she’s seen so many other people heal their body naturally as well. And I know she’s helped a good Gillian amount of people, so she’s just an incredible human being and I’m so honored to have her on the show. So England, thank you so much for being here.

England:

Thank you, Sydney. I appreciate you. And likewise, as far as your feelings as well, and I just honored to be on and, and speak with you today. Yay.

Sidney:

All right. This is going to be a really good conversation. So, all right. Why don’t you just start at the beginning and tell us a little bit about your background and how you ended up becoming a holistic practitioner?

England:

Sure. I’m so naturally very, from a very early age, I was very attracted to the health field. I think just with my personal interests of always being into athletics and was a competitive gymnast for much of my life and just into all kinds of sports and really always found myself very just organically tied to wanting to know more about nutrition and almost really kind of the word that they’re referred to as biohacking today in a way I was just, it was just always a challenge even as a young teenager for, to, you know, set personal goals with myself and from a physical standpoint also spiritually and psychologically. And I do think because of the nature of the way that I was raised in it being, you know, very embedded in my background, as far as growing your own food, gardening, cooking, you know, whole food based meals on a regular basis, sitting out, down and eating, you know, dinner together as a family.

England:

I think that really had a lot to play in to my, the natural the natural, I guess, interest for me, however, I wasn’t for, for me at that time, because I wasn’t holistically trained and didn’t have as being adopted, didn’t have parents that had that interest at all. It just, you know, kind of came natural to me. But I saw my only way of getting into the health field because of, of not really having a holistically, a formally holistically trained person in my wife at the time I ended up kind of landing in allopathic medicine pre-med in and early, I started college classes and when I was 16 and so it was really on a pre-med track for those beginning years and, and kind of it went from there, you know, a lot of different things along the way, led me closer and closer to the holistic side of things.

England:

But I, I was even within allopathic medicine, I was still very interested in a much more natural approach within allopathic medicine, being my primary interest, really aside from, you know, for a period of time, really being interested in the like emergency surgical procedures. I was really leaning more towards the sports medicine biomechanics kinesiology and chiropractic orthopedic, you know, chiropractic side of things. And so those are actually, you know, even though they’re allopathic practices, those are things that are definitely much more incorporative of a natural frame of mind, at least so that I’ve, I’ve got a pretty varied that ground. And there has been, you know, death definitely different life experiences my own, and also my son’s vaccine injury that just led me closer and closer to a very purist approach. But, but yeah, that’s, that’s a lot of, a lot of small stories, you know, within that, that summary basically.

Sidney:

Yeah. So you started off pre-med and started leading toward more holistic ways of healing and just becoming more fascinated with that and ended up just going out on your own and getting certified in like a million different things. We were talking about it just before hitting record about all the different things you’re certified in. So I think you were starting to make a list. So why don’t you tell us just a general idea of some of those things that you are trained and certified in so that the listeners have an idea?

England:

Yeah, I, I really was. You, you said it the right way. It was really almost like an obsession to, it was like this once I figured out that there were, there were actually formal trainings within the field of natural medicine, it just became almost like an obsession to just learn about all of them. But you know, some of the things that I am specifically trained in is nutrition from, of course the conventional standards. I ended up with a nutrition degree and then integratively as well from Institute for integrative nutrition, and then really went completely to the other side of things all the way over to a very primal lifestyle approach through a diet, through prehistoric origins and, and healing through an evolutionary perspective. So a very primal approach to diet as well, taking the work of anthropologists and basically changing my views to lean towards a very purest approach to nutrition.

England:

And then I am certified in cupping and moxibustion as well, detox protocols specifically gaps, elimination the autoimmune protocol Gerson therapy therapeutic ketosis microbiotics. And then I also incorporate EFT tapping to address the spirit emotional issues of things. And I do Thai yoga and scar therapy, myofascia release, including several different types, Graston and trigger therapy, acupressure [inaudible]  manual manipulation and stretching. I’m also a reflexologist and I do incorporate into most of my appointments.  just some type of light therapy, sound therapy Reiki also just by nature.  and then I do a lot of electromagnetic, a lot of different types of electromagnetic therapy and  I use the BEMER mat, but then also use a, an electromagnetic device. And  then, you know, some things that I really kind of incorporate and spot treat in is still incorporating things like body talk and bio magnetic, pairing and therapy touch for how  even things like Qigong practices and a lot of  meditation and mindfulness awareness practices  primal approaches like sun gazing and our thing.

England:

So I really, you know, with, with everything together, I, I, I tend to have a mosh posh of things to pull from and have always kind of been a mix and match and pull a little bit of this and a little bit of that. So you know, my natural medicine program did specifically include indigenous Thai, traditional medicine, native American, natural medicine, Indian IRA, Vedic theory, Indonesia, Indonesia, and Nati medicine. So there’s a lot of, you know, homeopathy classes. I’m not a homeopath, but certainly, you know, had classes specific to ho homeopathy and an herbal, you know, herbal classes and kind of do a lot of a lot of what I guess most people would refer to as CE courses or just you know, new classes. And whenever I get an interest, I’m now currently looking into really adding Yoni steaming to my practice, just because of the kind of things that we’re going through in current times really has led me to the conclusion that we really need to pay specific attention to wound healing.

England:

So I do also for, for not really officially, but just for a lot of people, I have ended up kind of falling into the position of a doula and being able to utilize most of, most of my other modalities within that arena as well. So I don’t really put myself out there for the doula position because I, it is very time consuming and you really have to be dedicated to, you know, one or two people at a time. So, but I have done it a handful of times for, you know, close friends or patients that I know really well, that that really are wanting me to do that for them. So, so see

Sidney:

What I’m saying, like she knows everything so much stuff, and I think what makes you so special is that you have such a curious mind, so if you see or experience anything that you feel like, you know, works or could help you or could help someone else, then you want to know about it. And I think you’re kind of a genius because of all of the information you’re able to retain for all of that. I just, I have to give you major props on that because, you know, sometimes when we have conversations, you just throw out so much information at me. I’m like, I need a pad of paper and a pen, and we just sit here for an hour so that I can actually take in all the information you’re giving me. So it’s just awesome. All right. So why don’t you tell us a little bit about your story, your own personal story with cancer? This, I know a little bit about it, but it’s fascinating. I want to know how it came about and how you ended up healing yourself. So tell us all about that please.

England:

Sure. Well, a few years back, I I just kind of realized that I started having just, just a lot of different health concerns. Unlike how I think my health had been the majority of my life, I all of a sudden just found it really hard to conquer specific health crises. I felt like I was in, I had Hashimoto’s, I was having heart palpitations. I was having severe brain fog Epstein-Barr virus. I knew that there was something more wrong and did a lot of diagnostics through even with allopathic medicine, pulling my own lab tests and things like that. And really went through even holistic healing centers or integrative really more because I saw the root cause as being from toxicity. One of the things that are really, you know, basically take everything back to the root cause being either toxic burden or deficiency of something natural that we should have more of.

England:

So I was like, coming from that perspective, I was like, okay, what am I not having? Or at least what am I not absorbing? And then what toxins do I need to get rid of? So I was doing heavy metal tasks. I was ended up, you know, doing culation therapy, ozone therapy. I kind of put myself on a, you know, Gersin kind of a mixture of microbiotics Garson therapy and then a paleo standard for therapeutic ketos, this and was doing the all kinds of different IB therapies, curation. And then also you VBI peroxide therapy, high vitamin C go to thigh and push, you know, the whole nine and was still just feeling like I wasn’t getting to the root cause. And you know, kind of, as I described before, not, you know, my, my story being very much of a journey rather than being closely affiliated with, or having a mentor that was actually formally holistically trained.

England:

So a lot of self discovery through my journey. And, and back then, you know, I when I first had breast implants put in years ago, like it was about eight years before I really started getting sick. I realized finally, after going through a lot of integrative therapies, that it was because of my breast implants, that I, along with the other stuff, all of the other stuff that I had also officially been diagnosed with cancer through thermography and an uncle blot test and working with a couple of integrative oncologist, I decided to pretty much reject allopathic approaches altogether. Because for a very short time, I did at least go and visit an oncologist and an OB that both offices I was kicked out of because of, I guess, not being compliant with their biopsying requests and their mammogram requests and their MRI with gadol, you know, with contrast dye prescriptions and denying all of that essentially prompted them to send letters, essentially kicking me out of their practice.

England:

So I said, okay, I’m doing this on my own. And so I went found a couple of integrative oncologists over in our area Sarasota area. And I just said, I don’t really need any help. I just kind of want to run some things by you guys. I already have a plan in mind. Can you help me, or I’m doing this completely on my own. So they were agreeable to to at least just, you know, give me a couple of conversations, guiding my way, keeping me on track with the, the plans that I had in mind. And so basically it took me about three months to have a complete in block and capsulectomy and basically that once they were removed, I, I knew before, you know, I had seen an article, a friend sent me an article about breast implant illness.

England:

And I, I kind of just knew in my gut that that’s what it was. And so it took me about three months to plan the surgery and get on the schedule with a surgeon. And, and as soon as they came out, basically I started kind of chipping away at, or as many holistic practitioners like to refer to peeling the layers of the onion, which can get super annoying at times to hear that over and over again. But it really is a great explanation for the way that things happen in the body. And so I’ve just been peeling away at it. And I do think, you know, there was a lot of things that contributed to that, you know, probably besides the breast implants, that that certainly was a main contributing factor, but I do also believe in the Louise hay, like emotional attachment to things and having a, you know, Trump past trauma with mom issues and possibly being an over nurturing person, but not putting enough time aside for self-care, you know, those things certainly, I believe played into me being more susceptible to the breast implants being even higher risk for me outside of maybe a person that did not have the nurturing emotional connection to having mom issues.

England:

You know, obviously I said before I was adopted, so, you know, yeah, there was, there’s always a lot of emotional trauma attached to physical manifestations. So everything’s cumulative and compounding. I do agree, but certainly I, I definitely know that that the breast implants were a huge, huge part of, and I mean, the cancer cells were actually attached to the capsules. So and I did end up having those integrative oncologists come back and say, you know, thank God you did not have a mammogram because the w where the cells were attached to that capsule on the back left side of your breast, like a mammogram essentially would have just squished it all together and probably ruptured it into like, underneath my armpit, into my lymph nodes and everything. So over and over again, my convictions were validated. And so that became, there were a couple of steps of things that I feel like were mistakes along the way that looking back now, I may not have done, but that is, you know, definitely has been incorporated. A main part of my practice is really being there for people with cancer situations and giving them, helping to facilitate a mindset of knowing like how powerful their own body is to kind of combat to a point of homeostasis and a point of what, you know, really wanting to be well. And as long as they can visualize that, get an action plan together people should be very confident in the fact that our bodily body naturally desires to be well.

Sidney:

Right. Well, that’s that one hit my heart hard because it’s so true. It’s a mindset. And I think it’s episode three podcast, episode three, that I recorded, where I started talking about how believing that you can do it and believing that it’s possible for you to heal your body for your body to heal itself, basically. And you, you to provide the environment for that to help assist in providing the environment for that to happen is key because you can hear people like England and whoever else myself, talk about how you can heal your body, but, you know, if you’ve just gotten a diagnosis and you don’t know where to start, and we’re so conditioned to listening to and going directly to Western medicine, right. You know, it doesn’t seem like there’s a way all you’re going to get with them is pharmaceuticals and, you know, radiation treatments or whatever, you know, they’re going to pumping all kinds of stuff into your body as a way to try to fix it when your body wants to fix itself.

Sidney:

But when you don’t have the, I guess the experience or like the faith, you can want to believe that there’s natural ways to heal your body, but without the having done it or going through the experience of learning to peel back that onion and learning that it really is possible for you to, it’s not just, you know, something that sounds good, you know, that makes all the difference. That makes all the difference, knowing that it’s possible for you, believing that it’s possible for you, and that you can do it, and that it’s available out there. And my wish and my hope, and my prayer is for this planet to move more toward. And I think it is more toward these natural ways for healing your body. I mean, that’s the point of this podcast is to awaken the world and knowing that there are ways and things you can do on your own, you know, through the help of knowledgeable people to heal. And you do not need to rely on Western medicine, which is basically just run and, and you know, the FA all, all based on the money behind the pharmaceuticals, which are killing you at the end of the day, they, they are killing you. And so there’s my little rant on that, but it’s mindset it’s

England:

Oh, it’s so true. It’s so true. I mean, we’re so conditioned to believe that things should be a quick fix as well. And so, you know, we have to kind of come to a place of also realizing that it doesn’t take us 10, 20, 30 years to become or to be in the state of dis-ease that we are, and then us expect to naturally overcome it. And sometimes even a year, but a lot of people really that are new. So holistic, how that’s the major things to overcome is that thought process that they can get over even just a simple illness or something within two or three days. And sometimes, you know, we, we just have to realize and become more intuitive with our body and realize to, you know, have gratitude in small amounts of progress at a time. And, and just know that it’s going to take a little bit to reverse conditions that have taken you so long to actually acquire.

England:

I’ve never really that word must’ve come out where I’m like acquire the acquisition of a disease, but really that’s, you know, kind of, you know, how it, how it happens over time, because it’s so much different, so many different cumulative and compounding factors that have led to that fact. And there’s, you know, things that don’t really even surface until you clear some other things out first. So, you know, it does, it takes more time. I mean, that’s the one thing that I can say about a holistic lifestyle approach is that it does take more commitment to consistency and duration. Like it, it takes tenacity, it takes you know, just the consistency of, of being very routine and even in just even minor, you know, illness, protocols and things, getting over a cold or a sinus infection or whatever the frequency of which you have to do things, or sometimes even a lot more. So

Sidney:

This is hitting home for me so big right now. And I want to tell a little story that England knows how this, the lesson here was just be patient and take the time, which I should know that. I mean, I’m going on two years of, you know, being kidney failure but still healing gradually every day. But I, I chose not to go the easy route and get that kidney transplant. I could have done that and be living, you know, perfectly fine for a while. Cause eventually it would, I would need another one. But I would also be on heavy medications for the rest of my life. And I didn’t want that right. That I didn’t want that. So I chose the long haul to heal my body on my own. And I’m so glad that I did, it was worth every single second.

Sidney:

So but this other little story I want to tell you and I’m going to try to make it really fast because it can be lengthy is so if you listened to last week’s podcast, you’d know that I just am recovering from COVID. And when I had COVID, I threw up a lot and I just, I don’t know what that was all about, but for whatever reason I was throwing up blood, I couldn’t keep anything down nor did I have an appetite. And so I was prescribed by a Western medicine doctor Zofran, which helps me tremendously. It helps me actually eat food. But one thing it does is make you very constipated. And so for weeks, for weeks, I was very constipated. I was going to England, like, what do I do? How can I do this? And I got very impatient with it.

Sidney:

And I started getting afraid because nothing was happening. And I was doing these natural protocols, some of which I couldn’t do because of risk on my kidneys. But I was getting afraid that, you know, something bad was going to happen. And I just started letting that fear creep in. And so I went to my kidney doctor and I asked for, I finally resorted to asking what I could do, you know, Western medicine wise. And she gave me this first of all, she recommended MiraLax, which is absolutely terrible for you. So I said, hell no, I’m not doing that. What else do you got? And she recommended lactulose, which I didn’t know too much about. So I started taking lactulose for about 30 hours straight. I was taking it every four or five hours and lo and behold about 1:00 AM one night, I all of a sudden start coming down with like this 1 0 3 0.5 temperature.

Sidney:

I started throwing up, which was hard to throw up because it was like sludge because the lactulose was pulling all the liquid from my body into my stomach. By the way, I had not had a bowel movement at this point still. And I was just very gassy and I’m just like, what is happening? And I started getting vertigo and ringing in my ears and it was like, my body was just like, felt like it was shutting down and I was freaking out, do I have sepsis? And so I had no idea what was going on. And I was like, maybe this is my kidney is failing. Like what is happening? And so I freaked out and of course out of fear, went back to the hospital. What did they do with me in the hospital? They gave me more Zofran and morphine because I actually had a fractured rib at the time from coughing.

Sidney:

And it was really painful. And I should’ve known better not to take it, even though at the time it sounded like a really great idea. Two things that will make you even more constipated, but not really in my right mind, I let them give them to me. And then they were like, maybe you have a blood clot. And so then I got radiation from a CT scan and then they wanted to do a nuclear scan. And I was like, what? And put radioactive contrast in my lungs. I was like I said, no, you’re not doing that. I should have said no to all of it. And so then they let me go in. They’re like all the tests show, you’re fine. You’re fine. You’re fine. So I leave and no one addressed my constipation. And basically I blame the lactulose for putting my body into some crazy shock mode.

Sidney:

Okay. So lesson here, lesson is at the end of the day, all of this happened because of the medicine that I was taking the Zofran, which I didn’t even know that that was why I was constipated until wait until I got out of the hospital the other that day. But I was just like what’s and they gave me morphine and more Zofran. So what are they even doing? What are they even thinking? What was the whole point of this? I just got pumped with medicine and radiation for no reason. Of course, I didn’t have a blood clot, any signs of a blood clot. They just have to rule everything out. So we get really fired up about this topic because it all comes back to, I should have just waited and lesson learned. I’m not beating myself up, but going forward. Now I know when I just kept taking my natural supplements for the constipation and just let my body write itself out. I eventually had a wonderful few bowel movements and everything was good. And I just, all I told myself was just be patient and go with it and let it happen on its own. And of course it did. So I learned so much from that experience, but that just is exactly what England’s talking about. Like it takes time, but it’s the way to go. It is the best thing for your body,

England:

Right? It’s like getting, not letting yourself get caught in that downward spiraling you know, cycle of really what, you know, allopathic medicine is from a preventative perspective. It’s not, that’s not what it’s really there for. It let’s, you know, give credit where it’s due and for life-saving procedures and truly, you know, life or death situations and you know, limb loss and being able to a lot of the diagnostics even are what causes problems.

Sidney:

Hold on, hold on. I have to interrupt you. So you cut out after you said limb loss.

England:

So, you know, things that are truly life-saving procedures, of course, like we want to have, you know, gratitude that we have that advanced surgical technology and allopathic medicine, you know, there, but, you know, by nature and allopathic medicine from a preventative approach really doesn’t exist. It’s a sick care system. It’s not a healthcare system. It truly is, you know, a sick care system. And it’s also bandaid approaches for things and they’re not getting to the root cause of anything. So that’s definitely a perfect example of a personal story that I’ve just heard so many similar to that where people have kind of just gotten burned by, by Western medicine. And, and it’s, you know, it’s not that nurses and doctors don’t even have great intentions going into it. I mean, I know I did and I really wanted to save people’s lives.

England:

And, you know, that was one of the reasons why, you know life-saving surgical procedures was one of my first interests. But the way that they are trained, we have to remember was, you know, bought out long ago by the Rockefellers and those medical systems and research and everything are basically based on and funded by a bought out system. And so they, they teach one perspective and one perspective only. And what we have to realize is that, that hasn’t been around for very long. And the, some of the modalities that I practice for example have been around for more than 2,500 years, they were what we used as primal humans to become the most dominant and the largest brain of all of the species. Yeah. So, you know, in comparison when it, it’s actually very abnormal in modern times that people’s first thought and natural compelling, like, you know, force of like what, what they think of, you know, the doctor in the white coat is actually the newest, it’s the newest.

England:

And they refer to it as alternative when really allopathic medicine should be referred to as alternative medicine, because it’s the newest, ours is traditional holistic ways and cultural, specific ways and old evolutionary perspectives are all so much more traditional. And we’re literally used for thousands and thousands of years before allopathic medicine came along and then allopathic medicine was essentially monetized from, you know, in such a way that you know, even back in those days, like, you know, urban herbology and natural medicine really started being scrutinized and banned and, you know, people losing their license because of using herbs for medicine, you know, so we, we, you know, kind of have to recognize too, just from a factual historical perspective, you know, how much I guess corruption, I guess, is the best way to really put it, you know, how much corruption and it, it started with.

England:

And then essentially they basically looked at the cheapest way to create medicines, which was with petroleum-based fossil fuels. And of course that’s carcinogenic. So there’s not a medication, a pharmaceutical medication out there that doesn’t start with, you know carcinogenic chemicals in order to produce it. And it can’t be natural because they can’t patent that that’s not good for business, so that doesn’t make them any money. You know, it’s like a perfect example as the, I think it’s called Tamiflu, which is a medication used in allopathic medicine that essentially the active ingredient, the effective and active ingredient is star anise. And then they add a whole bunch of other junk into it to be able to patent it and make money off of it. When, you know, well, you can just boil some star anise and some water and drink the tea, or, you know, you can, you can make tinctures with it.

England:

You can, you know, do all kinds of, you know, different applications with it. But, you know, it’s just it’s really, it’s disappointing when you go back and see the history. And I think some people, you know, this whole cognitive dissonance comes in to play. And it’s like, when they’ve been trained in this, in this area and they’ve had really true intentions to help others. And then they’ve paid a whole lot to go to these schools too. So it’s like kind of next level brainwashing because it’s, it’s the expensive paid for type of brainwashing indoctrination. And it’s almost like they would have to go through a complete identity crisis to untangle themselves from those belief systems.

Sidney:

Oh, he said that so well, so true. Yes. And she’s referring to, to like Western medicine doctors and, and medical workers is what she’s talking about. Just the identity crisis. They would have to go through if they were to, like she said, untangled themselves from these belief systems that they were raised believing and trained to believe. And you know, it’s really, it’s tough and, and neither one neither England or Irish to here to criticize anyone in this medical field, like we know your intention. So it’s not that at all. It’s just more of like, we’re awake to seeing what’s actually going on because we’ve both had to do our own research. We were forced into these predicaments through our health, our health situations, you know, her having cancer, me going into kidney failure. I didn’t know any of this stuff until I started really diving into how to heal my body.

Sidney:

This was all brand new information to me, and it was mind blowing, right. So it’s just, and I’m continuing to learn more and more every single day. And I know England is as well. So it’s just, it’s a whole new mindset shift and really hard for a lot of people to take in because of the cognitive dissonance and you know, and no one wants to hear it. We want to believe that, you know, our medical system is great and here to help us in a lot of ways they are, but no, not really foundationally. And one of the things I want to talk about really quick before we go, because this is a really cool story and I only know part of it. I know, and I’ll tell you what I know and I’ll let England fill in the blank. So England is a proud mom of three, and one of her children, her son was had a vaccine injury at an early age. And I know that the doctors told her that he would never function like a normal human to some degree. And so England, if you can tell us a little bit about what he was diagnosed with, what they told you and where he is today.

England:

Yes, it’s that’s a very really tragic, but then also really promising story and, you know, knock on wood. We have we still have a ways to go, but essentially just from my very natural tendency to lean more on the conservative side of any kind of conventional approaches, I actually chose not to vaccinate my first two children until about 12 to 14 months old. So at the time I was in integrative studies, so I, I knew, and I was very nervous about and questioned vaccines in general, but I certainly was by no means like anywhere I am today from the very purist and holistic side of things. So at the time, the best resource that I really had was Dr. Sears his book and Sr. And so the only one that I had felt necessary for them to have I gave at about 12 or 14 months for both of my older two, which were very close together about 17, 18 months apart.

England:

And so at three years old, my son had only had that one previous vaccine. And I was taking him to a new pediatrician that I had no idea back then that there was really anything, there was really anything wrong with not vaccinating, but I also did not know much about advocacy, the type of advocacy work that I do now. So I didn’t really truly understand what informed consent was. Anyway, basically got really bullied arm, got twisted into the first time visit at this new pediatrician’s office. And essentially as a young mom recently separated and divorced raising two kids on my own. And you know, just really not having an easy time at life at that point, I was going back to school full-time to finish up my integrative studies. And this new doctor basically said, oh, like, you know, you need to catch him up today on eight different vaccines.

England:

And I just, you know, was able to somehow maneuver my way out of all of those and only agree to you know, through, I guess, coercion and being threatened. And then being told that, you know, social services would be called and the whole, you know, bullying approach. I ended up giving him the MMR that day and that, of course being, you know, three shots combined into the one. And he had an immediate reaction, you know, immediate brain swelling, you know, encephalopathy going into a seizure within a couple of minutes after the shots. And I just knew from that point on, there was just something that kicked in that said, you know, never again, like I’m not gonna  let this happen. And it just kind of drove me into like a whole other level of, of research. And I knew, and my little guy, you know, I mean, like he was way above schedule above the charts and everything physically and psychologically, you know he was and totally digressed.

England:

Basically. He went, you know, completely non-verbal and it wasn’t until about seven years old that he was officially diagnosed with autism with some smaller, you know diagnoses within that label. OCD, oppositional defiance disorder, sensory processing disorder, auditory processing disorder. It was just, and then, you know, there was some, there was obviously some major, you know, speech regression and essentially we ended up getting his words to come back around seven or eight years old. You know, and, you know, before it happened at three years old, he was like I said, just completely flying above any of what those charts may not, not so necessarily put any weight on those charts. They’re all fraudulently created anyway by formula companies and really don’t have anything to do with true health and progress and appropriate development for a child.

England:

But at the time I still didn’t realize that. And just knew that, you know, he was performing well above average on all of those all of those things. And, you know, he got to the point where, you know, completely stopped nursing. He never nursed again, after that day, he couldn’t pick his head up at times. It was almost like he, like didn’t have the strength, like in his neck to even hold his own head up, he would drop his head down into tables and bang his head into walls. We had to do the whole helmet, you know, padded helmet thing for awhile and he’d drop his head. He would, I think because of like the Disney dizziness and vertigo types of effects, I mean, which encephalopathy really kind of causes those, like, you know, brain like feeling like a balloon up in the air kind of feeling.

England:

So you would kind of see him walk and he would be walking sideways and straight into the wall at his head, had dropped down to the baseboards and then just start running, running his head against the baseboards of the room and, you know, going around the room and total blank stare, you know, behind his eyes. Like there was just no, like, I don’t know, like the spirit just wasn’t even there anymore. The consciousness just wasn’t there anymore. It was just the empty shell of, you know, of who he used to be the very engaging and very like expressive and curious child and active child. And basically I was told that, you know, I mean his Prague prognosis was very dismal. I mean, they said that, you know, he would have to be in home care, taken care of by us for the rest of his life.

England:

And that he may have the IQ of maybe 75 some day and be able to do a very methodical job, like a manufacturing line somewhere, very much like the movie Rain Man type of situation, like, you know, things repetitive in nature over and over could be learned through memorization. But as far as actually having NC any major, you know, capacity of frontal lobe abilities, they pretty much told me that was out of, you know, that was just not even a possibility you know, lots of journey along the way with that, but just to try to, you know, summarize and come to a more positive side of the story through primal lifestyle approaches and really bringing the occupational therapy into the everyday life within our home. Rather than being, rather than being overstimulated by constant appointments all the time we used, we ended up using only holistic approaches.

England:

A lot of the treatments. I, you know, I did myself, but we did also see you know, craniosacral therapist and a lot of chiropractics, a lot of not a lot of natural detoxing approaches, homeschooling grounding, a very a very primal connection approach to getting him grounded every day. And a lot of, a lot of really just like you said before being patient, but at about nine years old, he was IQ testing and we had made some progress at that point because there was that at seven years old, when we finally decided to get the kind of true diagnostics done, not because we really cared about the label, but just to kind of have like a direction in mind of what way, you know, because I don’t typically like being labeled or labeling people with this or that, because I do feel like it’s almost debilitating.

England:

And if they’re told and they hear something, if people, you know, hear something over and over again, what about what their loss is or what they’re not capable of, then they tend to believe that. Right. And so, you know, I never told him of his diagnosis. I never mentioned his prognosis still. Haven’t mentioned that to him even today. So unless he later on ends up being curious enough about moms, you know, interviews and you know, advocacy work and stuff, he’ll probably, you know, never hear that story. And, but he was tested around nine years old and, you know, tested literally like 146 IQ Mensa level IQ awake. It’s just, Ugh, like what I can say about like the difference between situations like mine and many, many other patients that I work with to help heal vaccine injured children, or, and even adults is don’t believe the prognosis.

England:

If you don’t believe the prognosis, then it’s not going to manifest, you know, and there’s a huge difference between the parents who just become complacent with where their child is at and given to the allopathic approaches and just, you know, kind of just believe that this is the best it’s ever going to get. And those kids, you don’t see the drastic res you know reversals and, but the ones, the ones that never give up on their children and they never give up on finding a new modality to try. I mean, you have to be consistent. Yes. And you have to give things a chance. Yes. But, and so that does take time, but that’s the great thing about natural medicine is that it existed so many thousands of years before, you know, we were even here that there’s limit list options that no matter how much of a of a expert you are in holistic health, there’s always going to be something new to you, but very old that you’ve never even heard of.

England:

So you just have to keep trying and, you know, I know it’s taxing on the budget, so yeah. You gotta like budget things out, or you gotta make sure that the splicing, the timing with the right modality too, is a very important part. So just because you’ve done something in the past, you know, a couple years ago doesn’t mean that it may not work again in the future, but when you first tried it, maybe it wasn’t the right timing. Like you needed some other things first. So that’s why it’s always good to, to find somebody who, who knows your whole story or your child’s whole story. And you can always go back to them and say, okay, we’ve done all of these things because it does become very frustrating to tell your story to so many people and to not just have at least one person that knows everything that you’ve done, that you’ve gone through everything you’ve tried.

England:

And so if you can find that one person that you resonate with, even if they don’t practice all of it and they have to refer you out to things that they don’t do, that’s still fine. They know you did it, they know where you’re at with it. They know your compliance level. They know your child’s compliance level. More importantly, if that, if that’s the situation. But I can just say from my own personal experience with my son, you know, unless you were a developmental child specialist and you have some more ongoing interaction with him in a multitude of different situations, you probably just in passing from the outside, looking in would not even realize that he has autism. I’m not sure if you’ve met, my son said me, but I think you may have seen him a couple times playing basketball outside and everything, but but he is like I said, just, I mean, I would say 80 to 80% cured from autism.

Sidney:

Okay. So first of all, I just want to sit here and point out what an amazing mother you are because not many mothers would go to the links that you have gone to, to help their child. And unfortunately, a lot of people just resort to medication or, you know, something to just help them cope with their situation and cope with the world as it is, and not take the time and the energy to really pour into helping them. When you are proof that taking, taking those steps will heal them and to never take a diagnosis as concrete ever, no matter what. And then really start and think about how you even got. There was, you know, so many times it is a vaccine injury in children, and that’s just, no one talks about that, which is incredibly frustrating. Those vaccines have garbage in them and they go straight through the blood-brain barrier.

Sidney:

And, you know, anyway, that’s a whole other podcast, which I will definitely have. But yeah, England major, major props to you for being such a good mom. And, and then just being able to help so many others as well with your skills and your knowledge is just so refreshing. And what you were saying also about finding the one person that can help that’s what England does. She’s the one person go to, she doesn’t claim to have all the answers, but she is so good at pointing you in the right direction if she is not the one to help in some specific area. Right. So so I wanna tell people how they can get in touch with you. Of course, I will put everything that she says in the show notes, but how can people reach out to you in England if they want to schedule some time to talk to you

England:

Or whatnot? Thanks to me. Really I act Chile kind of go, go in alignment with my practice. I’m pretty old school about things. And if you need me to call call you back, then you can definitely text me that, but essentially I do no online booking or any kind of complex, you know, digital strategies for booking myself or advertising or anything like that. I really only work within personal recommendations, typically personal referrals. And then just by text @ 334-559-0176 for now. And that’s an Alabama number by the way, that I’ve just never changed. So I may change that sometime soon, but basically just, you know, text for an appointment. We go back and forth a couple of times, see what timing and days work. And then if I need to schedule a 15 minute phone consult, just to have a little bit better idea of the focus that we need to have in an appointment, then we can do that as well.

England:

And then, you know, a lot of times I do see, you know, multiple people in the family at the same time. And the way that that works, you know, is definitely just basically spending the amount of time that we have on every person. So it may be a little bit less relaxing and more hectic of an appointment, but at least we’re addressing all people at the same time. I, you know, as you well know, a lot of times when something happens to one person in the family, it kind of goes through the whole family. So it kind of becomes taxing and ridiculous to have to go to a different person for each person in the family. So, or a different doctor for each person in the family. So I try to like, you know, really help expedite the whole process with, with things like that.

England:

And I don’t charge any differently for however many people I see in the family. I just, you know, ask for the understanding that obviously the time that we have will be spread across everyone, versus if you came in by yourself and have the time to really focus and spend more of that time in a more relaxed atmosphere with some more specific modalities rather than handling an acute situation for, you know, a few people in the family at the same time. So definitely, you know, a little bit different types of feelings and environment in different types of appointments.

Sidney:

Yeah, it’s an, I can attest when my family got both my husband, my mom, myself, and my dog all went and my son all went and saw England and she did some magnetic pairing therapy on us. And, and it’s a whole things and a bunch of other stuff too. But anyway, so England is in safety Harbor, Florida. And do you see anyone remotely or is everything that you do just in-person?

England:

Oh, no. I, I do actually a lot of times I will do home visits, especially for my pre and post-surgical patients. Just because of doing scar therapy and detoxification after required procedures, surgical procedures and stuff, I will do home visits for that reason. And also in cases of young children or just anybody being sick enough to really not need to get out of bed and leave their home. So I do home appointments and then I also do any type of you know, zoom or video call or just phone calls sometimes when it’s people who aren’t local, but just need to work from, you know, maybe a coach more of a coaching lifestyle, primal perspective, coaching type of situation, or a protocol or diet protocol, or, you know, things like that that don’t have to have. Hands-On then I do a lot of those phone appointments as well.

Sidney:

Awesome. Okay. So I’m just going to tell anyone listening, especially if you’re local, but even if you’re not, if you have any kind of issue, if you just have a stomach ache, if you have recurring headaches, if you have elbow pain, if you literally anything going on in your body that you have questions about, and you’re curious about what you can take or do, or whatever you need to reach out to England, she is the starting point person. And she’s absolutely incredible. So I will put her phone number in the show notes, just reach out and text her and tell her that you heard her on the podcast, if that’s what she needs to do and just make an appointment because she is absolutely amazing. And I can’t even tell you all the different, new supplements that she’s given me in the last few months that have been taking and just not just supplements, but, you know, recommendations on treatments like treatments for my kidneys as far as like oh what’s it called?

England:

Electromagnetic therapy.

Sidney:

We’ve got that, but I’m thinking of the, oh my God, the oil, the castor oil with the, with the essential oils, putting those packs on my kidneys drinking different teas, drinking a watermelon and cucumber juice every morning. Just different things. I have changed in my diet to help my kidneys and they’re doing well. So it has only been a short amount of time, so I can just attest to her amazingness. She’s very thorough. She’s very knowledgeable and you need to reach out to her. So anything else you’d like to add England?

England:

Oh, just that, you’re the amazing one and compliance and consistency is everything. So, you know, what I, what I suggest only works if somebody is actually following through. So really the success and the progress is primarily because of you.

Sidney:

That’s true. We’re all responsible for our own bodies and no one else is going to come save us from our situations. I think that’s a really big deal. It’s we, we’re so conditioned to looking to outside sources, to save us, to help us. And we have to take matters into our own hands. And that can feel really overwhelming and overbearing at first, like, oh my God, where do I even start? Right. And but just baby steps, it’s all about baby steps in trusting your intuition to guide you where you need to go to get the information that you need, because remember your body talks to you, your body knows what it needs, and it is in communication with your intuition. As long as you are paying attention, as long as you’re tapping in meditate, like get close to yourself, get, get just a really good foundation and knowing how to hear yourself and listen to your body because it knows what it needs. And always listen to your body over your head. If your head thinks something is good and your body doesn’t seem to quite agree, always go with your body. Would you agree with that England?

England:

Yeah, I there’s always there’s such complex reasoning behind it. Like we talk about these cumulative and compounding types of factors that we can’t sometimes understand in our brains why something is just not good with our bodies, but, you know, I try to teach at the very beginning of things, I try to get people like really grounded in knowing themselves well enough and at least at a very basic level, being able to muscle test themselves and know, and, and test from one day to the next, if this supplement or if this food is serving and is in my best interest today, does this serve my body well today and be practicing with that, you know, every day so that you can use that intuitive you know, kinesiology

Sidney:

In order to make sure that you’re listening to your body first. Right. So important. All right. So we’ve been on here forever. I think it’s time to wrap up, but thank you again, England for coming on here today. And I hope that you guys took away so much from this intense conversation and it was a pleasure being with you here today, England, and I will catch you guys. Thanks. I will catch you guys in the next episode. Thanks Sydney.

Speaker 2:

Thank you so much for tuning in to this episode of my inner tiger. Before you go, I have a free gift to offer you. If you’re anything like me and struggle with overwhelming feelings of stress and anxiety on a regular basis, I invite you to download my freedom and five formula where you’ll discover how to change your state in less than five minutes. This is my beautiful gift to you and cost $0. So head on over to myinnertiger.com/freedom to download this. Now, also, if you loved what you heard today, please rate and review this podcast on iTunes so I can keep the ball rolling. And finally, if you’re not already come follow me on Instagram @myinnertiger for more juicy goodness, and fun inspiration. I can’t wait to connect with you there. Now my dear friend, go out into this world and create some magic. I’ll catch you on the next episode.

 

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