KAMBO: PURGE YOUR BODY AND SOUL, AS WELL AS REINFORCING YOUR IMMUNE SYSTEM.
Kambo therapy is a healing ritual utilized primarily in South America to cure some diseases. It’s named after the toxic discharges of the Giant monkey frog or Phyllomedusa bicolor.
We know that Kambo therapy is not very common, so here you will learn everything related to this therapy, how it can help you, what diseases it can cure, what are the risks and side effects.
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WHY DO PEOPLE USE IT?
For centuries, the indigenous peoples of South America have used Kambo as a medicine to heal and cleanse the body, strengthening their immune system and avoiding bad luck. They also believed that Kambo also increases strength and skills when hunting.
Today, shamans and naturopaths use it to rid the body of toxins and treat various diseases. People who are not optimistic about conventional medicine also use this method.
Although the information has not been scientifically proven, Kambo believers and advocates claim that this therapy can treat diseases such as Addiction, Alzheimer’s disease, Anxiety, Cancer, chronic pain, depression, diabetes, hepatitis, HIV and AIDS, Infections, infertility, rheumatism, vascular conditions.
HOW'S THE PROCESS?
The first step in the process is to drink a liter of water or cassava soup to begin therapy. After that, the person in charge of treatment will use a burning rod to create a series of small burns on the body, creating blisters.
The next step will be to scrape the blisters to create a wound and apply the Kambo directly to each of the wounds, and that’s how the Kambo enters the body.
Once inside the body, the Kambo travels through the lymphatic system and bloodstream, searching for the problem; generally, at this point, the patient vomits. When the virus ceases, the patient drinks water or tea to eliminate toxins and rehydrate.
WHERE IS IT APPLIED?
RISKS AND SIDE EFFECTS
Kambo is toxic, and when applied generally, the patient experiences a series of sudden side effects such as vomiting, feeling very hot, and flushing of the face and body.
More side effects can appear suddenly among them are: nausea, throwing up, diarrhea, abdominal pain, dizziness, heart palpitations, feeling of a lump in the throat, difficulty swallowing, swelling of the lips, eyelids, or face loss of bladder control.
Symptoms vary in severity depending on the person, generally lasting between 5 to 30 minutes, and in extraordinary cases, they may be present for a couple of hours.