greens and sun for calcium and vitamin D, however i've asked an orthopaedic myself once, when my grandma in law got hit by a car and broke her back and leg, he said "it won't hurt, but it hasn't been proven to speed up healing, healing is dependant on the occuring condition of the patient" she's 80 years old and fully recovered, but it took 8 months (she had those metal spikes in her leg and also had to undergo a knee surgery to drain something), where other women at her age, might've had a limp.
organic, mono meals, easy to digest foods, no nuts or avocado or durian, stay hydrated and sleep as much as possible and stay laying down with eyes closed as much as possible. no foods heal a specific thing in the body, you just give the body a variety and it takes and stores what it needs to repair itself. Keep the calories up and keep all the stress low, no chemical exposure, easy on digestion, quiet space, nurturing things. Glad you're okay! :)
Papayas have a very nice calcium ratio
Keep yo head up :)
We're glad you're alive too! I know we're not supposed to promote herbal healing but you did mention comfrey; if you're going to use it get your hands on comfrey root powder, put 1/4 in a bowl, add a few drops of oil and little bit of boiling water, mix to a paste that forms into a patty and apply to the break. As often as you want. I agree that resting and simple hcrv diet will allow your body the best healing environment.
FYI, (DR. D also talks about this in the 811 book), it's not that you can never have these things but they are not optimal. So for someone in a healing crisis, I would stay away:
Bok choy (greens)
|All are disqualified as optimal or even appropriate due to high cellulose content. Our bodies have limited ability to access the nutrients encased in the cellulose structure, so most of what we eat of them must only be eliminated from the body, which unnecessarily taxes our eliminative processes. These vegetables also contain irritating and indigestible oxalic acid and are bland or unpleasant to eat in their raw state. The exception in this category is young or baby spinach, which has what most people describe as a pleasant flavor and is relatively easy to digest in moderate quantities since its oxalic acid content is low at this point in its growth.|
To the best of my knowledge the cruciferous vegetables don't have oxalic acid. Spinach and the chards do, and possibly beet greens.
Here is a list I found: Veggies containing oxalic acid include spinach, chard, parsley, chives, purslane and beet greens.
Although, again, I've not read of exalic in the alium (onions etc.) family.
Just checked another source and found this list saying they are all cruciferous (and maybe cruciferous and brassica aren't synonymous?) Live and learn.
What I notice about food information is how many sources conflict.
And comfrey, especially fresh, with its gel, is great for bone healing and with prayer and fasting of others, seen it heal a child's small tumor in a day or two. It's great for broken bones and since my meighbour just broke her elbow, and I have it growing, thanks for the reminder!
Thanks a lot err buddy.
Sorry about the accident, and yes, happy you are alive too:D
For rebuild and repairs, take plenty of rest, stay hydrated, eat lots of oranges for calcium, and yes, lots of greens, up to 2 pounds (1kg) or two heads of your favorite lettuce a day.
-apple carrot juice. carrots are full of easily absorb-able calcium and apples have biotin