Autoimmune Urine Therapy (MU)
It may seem a hard fact to swallow, but urine has a broad spectrum of health benefits. We normally think of it only as a waste product that is unhealthy and unclean.
But in actuality, healthy urine is completely sterile and rich in nutrients when it is first passed from the body.
Premarin®, for instance, a type of estrogen used for hormone replacement therapy, is derived from the urine of pregnant mares.
Urokinase, a drug commonly used to treat patients with advanced atherosclerosis (fatty calcified deposits on the arterial walls), is manufactured from urine collected from portable toilets. Most shampoos and cosmetics contain a component of urine, urea, or its synthetic counterpart known as carbamide.
What is The Composition Of Urine?
Urine is composed of water, urea (a breakdown product of proteins and amino acids), hormones, enzymes, minerals, and salts, which are specific to the individual. The chemical components of a person’s urine reflect the individual’s health profile.
This physiological “fingerprint” contains evidence of infectious agents, specific types of antibodies used to combat them, circulating immune complexes (antibodies that have attached themselves to antigens or foreign bodies), substances that have initiated an immune response, hormones and other natural chemicals used to regulate and control the body’s functions, and synthesized vitamins and other nutritive substances?
The antibody-antigen complexes that are residues of allergic reaction are obtained intact from sterile urine. The urine is then filtered through kidney dialysis filters in a sterile fashion so that only urea and antibodies remain. The urine is injected into the donor’s buttocks, which distends the skin, activating immune responses. The chemicals responding to the immune activation recognizes the antigen-antibody complexes in the urine as foreign and attacks them by making antibodies to the anti-bodies of the donor’s allergies. These new antibodies attack the ini¬tial- antibodies and block the allergic reaction. This is a targeted blocking antibody therapy.
People with an aversion to drinking their own urine can start off very slowly following this procedure: in the morning, catch a small amount of urine in a clean cup, have another cup of filtered water available. Then, use a clean glass eyedropper and add just two drops of urine to the cup of water.
Every few days, increase the amount of urine by one drop; go slowly, adding a little bit more urine each morning. The ideal dosage is ten drops of urine to one glass of water. Once this amount is reached, maintain it indefinitely. Urine tastes like salty water, but you can add a drop of peppermint oil to disguise the taste, if needed.
Research has suggested that a person’s ability to taste their own urine decreases as the therapeutic dose is reached.’