Japanese traditional medicine recommends drinking water immediately after waking up as the most important habit related to one’s own healthcare. Scientists have officially recognized the effectiveness of such a practice.
Japanese water therapy delivers excellent results as a natural means for the treatment of meningitis, diabetes, gastritis, headaches, asthma, bronchitis, arthritis, epilepsy, pains, heart condition, blood fats, kidney and urinary tract diseases, nervous breakdown, hemorrhoids, eye diseases, menstrual cramps, malaise, energy loss, and detoxification.
Japanese water therapy should be carried out as follows:
In the morning, immediately after waking up and before brushing your teeth, you should drink 4 glasses or about 640 ml of lukewarm water. After drinking that amount of water, you need not drink or eat anything else for the following 45 minutes. After that, you should continue with your daily routine.
The therapy also recommends drinking lukewarm water during all three meals and up to 15 minutes after those, and then a two-hour pause without any food or extra water. The treatment gives excellent results for most ailments and it cleanses the organism after 30 days of application.
It is recommended that you embrace this method of water consumption as a permanent rule of life. There are no consequences or dangers with this therapy other than that it can cause a more frequent urination. Those that find it difficult to start a day by drinking more than half a liter of water, especially the elderly and the sick ones, are recommended to gradually reach the desired amount of four cups of water in the morning.
Many forums on the Internet offer numerous testimonials by people who have significantly improved their health, energy and physical experience by following this simple therapy.
The inhabitants of Japan, unlike those of the Western world, almost never use cold water in their diet and they are prone to drinking hot tea with food.
The Japanese are one of the healthiest and longest-living nations in the world, and in 2008 they had over 33,000 people older than 100 years in the register.