I have received thousands of comments on the articles posted on my website. I post very few of them. Some comments are so kooky they make no sense. Many are in foreign languages, as a result of my articles circulating in 80 countries. Some comments are very well written and related to the subject matter the commenter is writing about.

I have received more comments on the article about San Paku than any other subject I have ever written about. Just this morning I received two lengthy comments from the same person under a different name, commenting on his San Paku. He defended the condition as being something quite normal because he has been San Paku for many years. It’s just very difficult for some to be objective about themselves. There seems to be a tendency to medicate their feelings by trying to convince others that an abnormal condition they have is the norm, when in fact it’s just a state of denial.

Because this article on San Paku was written a year or so ago, it’s still on my website, along with over 400 other articles circling the globe 24-7 and I’m still receiving comments about it. I’m going to reiterate some points in the article.

First of all, I’m not trying to convince anyone to do anything. The article is simply informational about a condition many people have.

Secondly, I’m not trying to prove anything to anyone. If I have learned anything in my long and interesting life, it’s this: I have never been able to prove anything to anyone. But I can sometimes present proof.

I lived in the Orient several years, and soon discovered the Orientals treat and cure disease quite differently than we do in the Western world. Some of their remedies and methods of diagnosing make a lot of sense to me. Currently I am going to a Chinese doctor here in the States, who has provided me with some unusual modalities dealing with health and healing. I incorporate them with modern medicine in the U.S.

With reference to San Paku, I first heard the term when I was living in Japan. In Japanese, San means three and Paku means white. Therefore San Paku simply means 3 whites of the eyes showing.

When one looks straight on into the eyes of another, one sees two whites showing, in a normal person. That is white on either side of the iris. When you see a person with 3 sides of white showing, one side usually underneath the iris, this is not normal, and is simply a symptom something is wrong, physically, mentally, or emotionally. It means the individual is out of sync and it’s reflected in the eyes as a symptom.

Frequently easily corrected. Let’s say a kid falls down and knocks himself out of balance structurally, it will usually reflect in the eyes. If taken to an osteopath, chiropractor, massage therapist, and the misalignment caused by the fall is corrected, then the eyes return to normal.

Medical doctors do not treat with structural manipulation. They only treat with drugs, surgery or chemo.

Some months back, I received a lengthy email from a lady stating she had three whites of her eyes showing all her life and argued nothing wrong with her. They used to be referred to as “Betty Davis” eyes.

I wish to emphasize, San Paku is not some strange disease, it is simply a symptom, or condition, of something out of whack somewhere in the individual’s body. Similar to a fever not being a disease but a symptom something is wrong in one’s body.

Instead of wanting to argue about it, or condemn it as nonsense, why not accept as information that one can use or discard at their own discretion. For me personally, I’m grateful to have learned about the condition from the Orientals. For me it’s a sign something is not right and needs attention to find out what the problem is.

Because there has been so much interest in the prior article about San Paku, both pro and con, I decided to follow up with another article to emphasize that it is just a symptom.


Email: annecleveland@bellsouth.net

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