Love for Nature



  • the first meal and the menus for a few days after a fast must be of a laxative effect, and not of nourishing value, as most of people think;
  • the sooner the first meal passes through the body, the more efficiently it carries out the loosened mucus and poisons of the intestine and stomach;
  • if no good stool is experienced after two or three hours, help with natural laxatives; the best one is INNERCLEAN;
  • the longer the fast, the more efficiently the bowels perform after it is over;
  • after you have started the transition diet, you can stop a long fast with fresh sweet and laxative fruit, like cherries, grapes, plums...
  • if you have not started the transition diet, you must break your fast with cooked or raw vegetables;
  • if the first meal foods do not cause any unlpleasantness, you may eat as much as you can (mucusless food);
  • if you don't eject the mucus evacuating with a first meal of fresh sweet fruit, eat more or help with some vegetables.


  • clean the lower intestines as well as you can with enemas, at least every other day;
  • before starting a longer fast, take a laxative occasionally, and by all means the day before you start the fast;
  • if possible, remain in the fresh air;
  • take a walk, exercise, or some other physical work only when you feel strong enough to do it; if tired and weak, rest and sleep as much as you can;
  • at the beginning, you may feel weak and have bad dreams: it's normal and lasts a few days, but if you were to have strong pains, stop fasting, but not with fruits: it's most likely due to drugs;
  • if you arise suddenly, you may feel dizzy; do it slowly, there's no rush; many fasters have experienced this feeling and they lost faith in fasting for that.


It's not true that during a fast you should drink only water and nothing that can be considered nutritious. You can drink all the juice you want, or all the lemonade you want, just don't exceed 2 liters per day. You can also drink vegetable broth obtained ​​from the boiled vegetables.
If you wish an orange juice (or other fruit juice particularly rich in sugar), be careful: fructose may loosen the mucus too quickly and this could be risky.


In Lesson XV you've learned that you should not introduce any solid food in your stomach. I repeat quickly: during the night your body is dissolving mucus, which goes circulating anywhere in your body and accumulates in the stomach, too; when you get up, that mucus is still there and must be digested and not moved with food.
But the throng is accustomed to breakfast, though not feeling well; but as soon as you introduce something solid, here's that you feel better. Why is that?


It's simple: by introducing solid food, the body STOPS ELIMINATING MUCUS, causing discomfort, and concentrates in the digestion of breakfast. That's why people think it is a good idea to eat plenty of food since the early morning. Actually, by doing that, all you do is considerably slowing down the process of purification of the body: it's therefore a bad habit, caused only by gluttony and craving to introduce food just upon rising, even not feeling well.

In this lesson you learned that:
  • it is absolutely wrong that during fasting you must drink nothing but water: you can drink well anything you want, if you pay attention to fruit juices high in sugar;
  • people, when they get up, often don't feel like eating, but they still eat breakfast and feel better, because it stops the process of elimination of mucus, which fails to appear until the next night or the first fast.