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Order this book in paperback format directly from the translator, Mr. Aime Ricci:
Fax: +1-602-283-5397 or email aimericci@earthlink.net

Medicine of Hope, part 3



The cell is the basic unit of any living organism. The human body is composed of 60,000 billion cells. One could advantageously compare each cell to a microscopic factory.

In a factory, we have the receiving department, the management, the fabrication shop, and finally the shipping department.

In a society, there are several types of factories. Some produce food, others materials, and others provide services.

In the human body, there are also various types of cells: Blood cells (which form blood), muscle cells, nerve cells, etc. Just like the factories in a society, these various cells achieve different functions. Let us examine initially the structure, then the functioning of a cell.



I said previously that cells are microscopic, i.e. they are much too small to be observed with the naked eye. To do it, we must use a microscope. The size of a cell is on the order of a micrometer. A micrometer is a thousand times smaller than a millimeter. To give you an idea of its size, the thickness of ten pages of this book is approximately a millimeter. The cell is composed, roughly, of 3 distinct parts:

a) The cellular membrane (walls of the factory),

b) The cytoplasm (workshops of the factory) and

c) The nucleus (the management office)

a) The cellular membrane:

A cell, just like a factory, is surrounded by walls. It is enveloped by a membrane that is made mainly of three materials: Proteins, lipids (commonly called fats), and glucids (sugars).

These three materials make sure that not everything can enter the cell. The membrane can indeed choose what can or cannot penetrate inside the cell: We call it a selective membrane.

The selection is carried out by two mechanisms: By pores (small openings comparable to the windows of a factory) and also by more complex structures: The membrane receptors that one could compare with the reception’s gates of a factory.

In a factory, employees, management, and goods do not enter by the same gate. With each gate, there is an assigned person to control what can enter there or not. It is the role of the membrane receptors, (at the gates of the cell). Being responsible for all that can come in or get out of there, the cell membrane plays a major role in the human organism. In the section about insulin, we will see how it can affect the functioning of the cell membrane.

b) Cytoplasm:

I compared rightly the cytoplasm with the various workshops of a factory. It is indeed at the level of the cytoplasm that is carried out the manufacturing that we will call here the synthesis of various materials that the cell can elaborate. For example, there are hormonal cells: It is in the cytoplasm of these cells that hormones are synthesized.

The cytoplasm is structured like an assembly line. The working plans arrive from the nucleus and are distributed to the specific places of manufacture by a complex plumbing system: the endoplasmic reticulum. At certain given places are the workbenches: the ribosomes, on which various materials are synthesized. To be able to function, our microscopic factory needs energy. That's no problem, in the cytoplasm, we find batteries in sufficient quantity and renewable: In fact the mitochondria provide the necessary energy to all this mechanism.

c) The nucleus:

The nucleus is the managing director of what the cytoplasm will produce: It is in the nucleus that decisions are made. What decisions can a nucleus make? There are several of them: For instance, it can decide when to ask the cytoplasm to begin to synthesize a certain hormone, or when to discontinue its production. It can also decide when to begin cellular multiplication and when to stop it.

All this information is contained in a long filament, which in fact, is a code. It is called the genetic code, because this code is copied and transmitted through each cellular multiplication and from one generation to the other in the human being. Extracts of this code are copied and dispatched to the cytoplasm using the endoplasmic reticulum (the cell’s internal plumbing) as a communication channel.

It is a little like memos in a factory that are transmitted by the management, and which would say for instance to the workshop: "Make more pianos" or, when there are enough of them, "stop making pianos".

The nucleus is isolated from the cytoplasm by a membrane called the nuclear membrane. This membrane has pores which are small openings allowing the exchange of information between the nucleus and the cytoplasm. All the cells of the human organism have a nucleus, except the red blood cells and the platelets of the blood system.



As I mentioned earlier, there are several kinds of cells: We have blood cells, muscle cells, bone cells, nerve cells, etc. Their principle of operation resembles in all points that of the human organism in its entirety. Everything is in everything.

A cell, just like the human body, nourishes itself, breathes, gets rid of its waste and reproduces.

The cell nourishes itself by extracting its food from the transformation of the food that we swallow. Summarily, the food is transformed during the process of digestion into the 6 elements the cells need for food: Glucose (a sugar), proteins, lipids (or fats), water, vitamins, and mineral salts.

Once digestion is finished, the blood transports these 6 elements (which we call nutrients) to all the cells of the human body and each one will draw what it needs. Looking more closely at these nutrients, we can observe their particular role in cellular nutrition.

The cell breathes, in the sense that it absorbs oxygen contained in the blood red cells.

The cell gets rid of its waste by rejecting into the blood CO², CO, urea, acetone, some amino-acids, certain toxins, all bio-physical-chemical metabolism waste from food conversion.

A cell reproduces itself: Except for cells of the nervous system, which for the most part lose this capacity, all cells can reproduce. To note it quite simply, let us observe the skin, which rebuilds itself after a scratch or a cut.

Since my early childhood, I was amazed by the fact that we are healing by ourselves. Later, I learned that, as soon as we are wounded, hundreds of million of cells mobilize themselves towards the new breach to repair it. A question that I ask myself is a real mystery: Why, when the breach is filled, repaired, do cells stop proliferating on their own? Who informs them? Otherwise, we would be covered with "lumps", tumors, and deformities.

This is the mystery of life: This is vital energy. God alone could create such a wonder.



a) The cell needs energy.

Whether to be able to contract in the case of a muscular cell, or to secrete a hormone in the case of a gland, or to transmit a signal in the case of a nervous cell, all cells need energy to accomplish their task.

This energy comes from the combination of two sources: oxygen coming from breathing, and one nutrient, glucose coming from the food or from the fat reserves of the human body. In a site especially conceived for cytoplasm, that is to say in the mitochondria, a complex chemical reaction transforms glucose and oxygen into energy usable by the cell, and into CO², which is rejected into the blood.

Oxygen and CO² can freely cross the cell membrane through its pores. But glucose needs assistance to reach that point: It needs a carrier. This carrier, this glucose entrance key inside the cell, "it is INSULIN". Without insulin, glucose could not enter the cells in sufficient quantity. They would then miss an element essential for their energy production. I will get back to this in the section on insulin.

b) The cell needs materials.

The nutrients (food substances which can be assimilated completely and directly without the need to undergo digestive transformation) provide two materials essential to the development of the cellular structure. Just like one needs wood, bricks, etc. to build the structure of a house, the cell needs proteins and lipids to build its frame. These nutrients must be able to penetrate inside the cell. Here again, various carriers are used; one of which is INSULIN.

c) The cell needs water.

The human body is made up of 70% water; it is not by chance. Have you ever tried to empty a car battery of its water? It does not work any more: it does not charge.

In order to be able to carry out the chemical reactions that produce electricity, the battery needs a liquid medium: Water. It is the same for the cell that needs water to carry out its chemical reactions. Mineral salts and vitamins also facilitate certain chemical reactions.

In summary, the cell is the basic unit of all that lives, including the human body. Each cell is protected from its surroundings by an envelope, the cell membrane. To cross this membrane, the cell calls on conveyors, one of which is INSULIN.




At the beginning of the 20th. century, according to the "Larousse Illustré" (a French dictionary), insulin was already used in pharmacy. A bitter and aromatic substance, it was extracted from the root of a plant, inula helenium or eleni canarium (aulnée or aunée in French).

Nowadays, insulin as we know it has another origin and another meaning: It is at the same time a hormone and a medication.

We are made to believe that insulin is only a medication with which one can treat diabetes. I say treat because insulin does not cure anything, not even diabetes, since it is necessary to take it for the rest of one’s life.

Insulin is also and before all a hormone, normally synthesized and secreted by an organ of the human body: the pancreas (endocrine role, i.e. which rejects its secretions in the blood).

Two Canadian biochemists, professors Banting & Best, shared the honor to have discovered this hormone at the dawn of this century (1921). Insulin is a protein secreted by the beta cells of the pancreas’s islets of Langherans.



The pancreas is an endocrine and exocrine gland, located behind and below the stomach. It is essential to our survival in many ways.

a) It manufactures and pours into the small intestine, by the channel of Wirsung, a digestive juice, the pancreatic juice which makes it possible to digest proteins (exocrine role, i.e. which rejects its product in a natural cavity).

b) It synthesizes two hormones, which will be secreted in the blood stream: Insulin and glucagon whose main function is to regulate glycemia, the quantity of sugar in blood (endocrine role).



Insulin decreases the level of blood glucose and glucagon increases it: these are two opposite roles complementing one another. When the glucose level increases, for instance after a meal rich in calories, the endocrine pancreas secretes insulin to bring back the normal level of glycemia. On the other hand, after a period of fasting, the level of glucose decreases and the pancreas secretes glucagon to increase it.

For the organism to function properly, the quantity of blood glucose must remain within a certain range. Too much glucose leads to hyperglycemia, which will cause, if one lets it increase, acidosis and a coma: The diabetic coma.

On the other hand, an insufficiency of glucose will cause hypoglycemia, which can bring, with excess, results just as dangerous: The insulin coma.

As we saw in the previous section about the cell, glucose is a sugar, which is the principal source from where cells draw their energy. A normal level of glycemia during fasting usually varies between 80 and 120 mg per ml of blood, or 3.9 to 6.1 millimole per liter of blood, according to the new standards. Outside of these limits, we can expect complications.



Insulin is the carrier that allows glucose to penetrate inside the cells through the cell membrane. In the total absence of insulin, the rate of absorption of glucose inside the cells is reduced to 25 % of normal. Conversely, if the insulin level increases to excess, the rate of absorption of glucose is 5 times greater than normal.

This means that between these two extremes (lack and excess of insulin), there can be a variation up to twenty times in the rate of absorption of glucose.

This is the explanation of the principle on which is based the Insulin-Cellular Therapy (ICT).

Insulin is thus the key to glucose absorption by the majority of the cells of the human body. The muscle cells (those, which form the muscles), and the fat cells (those, which form fat tissue), need insulin to facilitate the absorption of blood glucose. It should be noted that these two types of cells constitute approximately 65 % of the cells of the human body.

Medical research has not yet proven scientifically "in vivo" whether brain cells, intestinal wall cells, and kidney cells are influenced by insulin in their absorption of glucose in the human body. But I am convinced of it.

Let us remember the discovery of Cellular Therapy (ICT). The research carried out by the pioneer, Dr. Perez Sr., proved that the blood-brain barrier had been crossed in the (10) dogs having received insulin before the absorption of arsenic and mercury, and not in those of the second group, which had not received insulin.

Thanks to this discovery he was able to treat successfully some cases of neuro-syphilis (which reaches to the level of the brain), while using, for the first time in history, the conventional treatment of the time (mercury salts) preceded by an insulin injection.



Serious university scientists, who were looking for truth, have in the Province of Quebec, been able to prove by in vitro studies on kidneys under development that insulin modified certain parameters (DNA synthesis, enzymatic activities, etc.) of the fetal kidney in culture.

They are using insulin as growth promoter: It acts in synergy with other growth factors. They are recognizing that insulin helps in vitro to potentiate the action of some other molecules, certain growth promoters: It is the insulin combination which activates the reactions.

In the literature, it is reported that the pancreas appears only at the sixteenth week of fetal life, and that other cells than the pancreas islets of Langherans could manufacture insulin or a substance connected with insulin. They are possibly brain cells or neuron terminations.

One of these unbiased scientists at the apex of current science confessed to me: "It is a pity that we are obliged to concentrate on very small portions of the organism. Each one of us brings his small brick to the construction of the pyramid. One day will come, I am hoping, where somebody will be able to synthesize all this work... . The popularization of science makes it possible to better understand certain processes."



In order to have a continuous supply of energy; each cell manufactures its own reserves by transforming glucose into glycogen. Here again, it is insulin which makes it possible for muscle cells to increase and by much, their glycogen reserves: These reserves are very significant because they make it possible for the cells to draw on some of their energy, at the very moment they need it.

At a lower level, but nevertheless significant, insulin also allows the skin cells and glandular tissues to manufacture glycogen reserves.

The liver is the organ of the human body, which stores the most glycogen. All excess blood glucose, after a heavy meal for instance, is transformed into glycogen by the liver. It stores it in its cells. As blood glucose level decreases, the liver releases some by drawing it from the stored glycogen.

This mechanism of regulation is greatly helped once again by insulin, which, according to needs, modifies the permeability of liver cell membranes.



We saw the essential role that insulin plays in the transfer of glucose and its conversion into glycogen. Moreover insulin regulates membrane permeability for two more nutrients essential to life: proteins (now called protids) and lipids (fats).

a) Each cell needs protids: It is, in fact, its basic material. In the absence of insulin, penetration of protids inside the cells is dangerously limited and cell survival can even be compromised if this condition lasts too long.

b) Insulin plays also a significant role in the control of lipids. If there is a lack of insulin, cells have to draw their energy by complex chemical reactions, connected to the Krebs cycle (formation of ATP or of adenosine triphosphate for the digestion of sugars and their conversion to energy).

This use of fats as fuel has two direct effects on health:

1) There is initially a strong increase of lipids in blood, which, if the situation lasts a long period of time, involves problems of arteriosclerosis: The blood vessels can be blocked by an accumulation of cholesterol (form of blood lipids).

2) An increasingly great quantity of acetone will be present in the blood. This acetone is a by-product of the digestion of fats by cells. Too much blood acetone is dangerous.



From the moment of the meeting of the spermatozoon with the ovum until adulthood, the human body undergoes rapid growth. Growth hormones are mainly responsible. Another hormone is also essential for this growth: It is insulin.

Experiments made on animals show that one could completely stop their growth in the total absence of insulin. The effects of insulin potentiation on growth hormones was demonstrated and recognized a long time ago.



In closing, we can say that insulin, by influencing the permeability of the cell membrane plays an essential role in the absorption of all the nutrients essential to our survival (sugars, fats and proteins). It also potentiates the growth hormones responsible for our development. 

Hundreds of universities and pharmaceutical laboratories continue research in order to identify other functions of this hormone that I allow myself to call: THE HORMONE OF THE FUTURE.



Insulin-Cellular Therapy (ICT) is so called because it acts thanks to insulin on the level of the cell, the basic unit of the human body.

It is because of a controversy where the Donatian Cellular Therapy, invented in Mexico by Dr. Donato Perez, was confused by the College of Medicine of Quebec with the Cellular Therapy of Niehans, of Switzerland, that I had to change the name of Donatian Cellular Therapy to Insulin-Cellular Therapy.

NB: The Cellular Therapy of Niehans consists in implanting in the human body, cells freshly removed from a lamb, which has just been immolated. It is a technique that tries to fight against aging.

In 1921, Banting & Best, two Canadian biochemists, discovered insulin, a hormone that brought new hopes to millions of diabetics. Its effect in a diabetic is to bring back to normal, a blood sugar concentration that is too high (hyperglycemia), caused by an insufficiency of hormonal secretion (insulin) by the pancreas.

We have been able until now to identify and isolate several hormones from the human body that we use as needed as substitute therapy for many endocrine (glandular) problems such as Addison’s disease, hypothyroid and diabetes. It is also possible in certain cases to use these hormones as medications, cortisone for example, with doses much higher than the normal physiological amount, to treat diseases that do not relate to the suprarenal gland.

In our therapy, the innovation is that we use insulin as medication and not as a hormone. It has the property, this is the basic principle of this therapy and it is also the discovery of Dr. Perez, to intervene in detoxification by increasing the permeability of the cellular membrane, to potentiate, and reinforce the effect of medications.

It thus makes it possible to decrease, to reduce the doses that we would normally give and consequently to be able to use several medications concurrently, if necessary. It is during the transitory period of hypoglycemia (decrease of blood sugar) prompted by an insulin injection, that we benefit from the "therapeutic moment", i.e. the ideal moment when intercellular exchanges are at their maximum, allowing the penetration into the organism of medications necessary to the detoxification and the specific treatment of the ailing patient.

The therapeutic moment corresponds to a feeling of hunger, thirst, more or less intense sudation (sweating), and sometimes, small tremors of the extremities, by an increase of the pulse rate. It is perfectly normal in a hypoglycemic moment, and that is what we are seeking, what we are waiting for, to begin the administration of the medications to obtain the maximum effects.

In 18 years, no patient has ever gone beyond this stage and fallen into a coma or pre-coma. In any event, the intravenous way being ensured by the serum solution in place, it would be very easy then to restore the normal rate of glycemia, by administering 50% hypertonic glucose serum.

It is also recognized in conventional medicine, for cancer for example, that a combination of medicines is eminently desirable and increases their therapeutic effects. This combining of drugs makes it possible to appreciably decrease their posology (dosage) without decreasing their action, potentiated by insulin and to obtain a greater tolerance on behalf of the subject. Thus we are succeeding in decreasing or even eliminating side effects.

This double "force de frappe", coming from the insulin and the combination of medications, is exerted on the cell level, the basic unit of the human body, on which we intervene logically. To transform a society, it is necessary to change its members.

This is where the transformations are made, the significant bio-physico-chemical modifications (biological, physical and chemical). We drive toxic substances out of the cell and allow medications to penetrate and restore its humoral balance (balance of organism’s humors).



a) The Major or Primary Treatment: detoxification and specific treatment.

b) The Minor or Secondary Treatments, which supplement the detoxification and the specific treatment of the diseases in question.

c) Tertiary Treatment: prevention.



This is the most important treatment, with laxative the day before, evacuating enema, insulin, complete fast, and total rest all day.

As a general rule, it is given only once a week, but the doctor can decide, according to the gravity of the case, to give a second one in the same week.

One can receive several Major Treatments according to the state of intoxication, the gravity of the disease, and the response to the treatment.

The day before the Major Treatment, the patient must take 6 oz. of milk of magnesia and be fasting as of midnight. He can drink water at will.

In the morning, usually around 8:00 AM, we give a very mild rectal evacuating enema to which we add certain mineral salts. Approximately two hours later, we give the insulin injection, the quantity being calculated on a precise criteria, and we install an intravenous serum which has the function to quickly restore the normal rate of glycemia should the need arise.

After the oral, intramuscular and intravenous administration of the treatment, we finish with 25 or 30 cc of hypertonic glucose, which brings glycemia back to normal and prevents any coma or pre-coma.

Many diabetics know much too well that, when they take insulin, it is recommended not to drink alcohol. Why? Because insulin potentiates alcohol as it potentiates medications. For example, the drinking of only one beer after insulin is like drinking 4 or 5 without insulin.



Each following day of the week, we give in the morning, on an empty stomach, what is called a Minor Treatment. It requires no laxative, no rectal enema, and no insulin.

It is comprised of a minimum of medications orally (by mouth), intramuscular and intravenous to supplement the offensive of the Major Treatment in the detoxification and the specific treatment of the problems in question.

Around 9.00 AM, as soon as the treatment is finished, the patient can spend the remainder of the day as he wishes.

Photo taken during a conference
at the clinic of Petion-Ville

Each case is reviewed day by day. All is carefully noted in the file and the treatment is reconsidered and readjusted according to the new coordinates. This is what enables us to progress in the detoxification and to concentrate on the major problems, on the important points of the initial file.

Here is another very significant aspect of this therapy. In conventional medicine, in the treatment of chronic diseases, the patient must take his medication for the remainder of his life. In ICT, even if the same medications are used, we can usually discontinue these medications completely once the physico-pathological condition is corrected. It is the fruit of the detoxification and other elements of the treatment.

We seek to normalize as soon as possible the functions of the organism. We try to bring it to function alone, without the assistance of medication; this is why the doses of medications decrease day by day.




Actually, we can allow ourselves to taste it all! Only abuses and repetition are to be avoided.

It is not forbidden to take alcohol or a glass of wine, especially in good company... or to taste good pork roast on occasion... . We must read beyond the principles.

General recommendations:

No smoking.

Avoid exposures to cigarette smoke (any smoke).

Eliminate all excess of alcoholic beverages (wine, spirits, and beer).

Drink at least eight (8) glasses of water per day between meals.

Avoid physical and intellectual strains.

Plenty of sleep (the hours before midnight count double).

Exercise moderately, health walks, while learning how to breathe: empty your lungs while sucking up your guts. Breathe in deeply for eight seconds. Hold your breath twelve seconds, and breathe out slowly for ten seconds. Repeat this exercise from five to ten times per day.

Eat three meals per day at regular hours (light supper).

Eat slowly, chew your food well.

Avoid inactivity after supper. Avoid snacks before bed time.

Keep the intestines free (1 to 2 Tsp. of milk of magnesia before bedtime if necessary).

Laxative every 3 to 4 weeks: 6 oz. of milk of magnesia before bedtime.

Conform as much as possible to the following recommendations: Avoid or decrease gradually the ingestion of forbidden food. Eat with moderation those which are healthiest and the least harmful.



(low fat and low toxicity).

a) Foods to watch or to avoid:

Eggs: as is or in food with recipes containing them: omelets, crepes, cakes, etc. No more than 3 per week.

Cheese: all except skimmed milk "cottage" or with less than 9% fat.

Cream: ice cream, preparations containing cream such as sugar with cream.


Butter or margarine: especially browned or in dishes or on hot toast. They become stearate and are much more difficult to digest.

Spicy foods.

Fatty soups: degrease them.

Sauces: of fatty meats, sauces in general.

Fatty meats and by-products: pork, ham, pork roast, bacon, sausage, pork chops, rinds, head cheese, croutons, tart plate, grease of roast, lardoons, streaky bacon, ragout, pork & beans, fatty poultry, kidneys, calf sweetbread, brains.

Fried foods in general: fish, fondue, chicken, doughnuts, potatoes.

Roasted poultry.


Canned food, with oil.

Chocolate, coffee.

Alcohol: in all its forms.

Soft drinks in excess.

Whole milk, 3.25% fat.

White bread.

Pasta products: pizza, spaghetti.

Salt and refined sugar.

Bananas: (the only fatty fruit). No more than 2 or 3 per week.

Avocado: (the only fatty vegetable). In Haiti, it is butter.

NB: Do not combine starchy foods with meat or sugars.


b) Foods allowed or recommended:

Fruits: raw or cooked, fresh, juice, fruit salads, oranges, lemons, grapefruits, apples, and nuts moderately.

Vegetables: copiously, raw or slowly cooked. Lettuce, spinach, asparagus, beets, celery, turnip, carrot, potato (moderately), fresh vegetable juice. It is well to begin the meal with crudities (raw fruits or raw vegetables, i.e. a salad, carrot or celery sticks)

Cereals: in small quantity and without sugar for the obese: rice, millet, buckwheat, barley. I recommend biological cereals.

Whole wheat bread, brown bread at 90%, preferably rye bread in moderation, to avoid plumpness.

Meats (lean only, quite tender).

Red: beef, horse. Cooked medium or medium-rare. Avoid cooking in brown butter sauce.

White: chicken, calf, lamb, rabbit, quail: well cooked.

Fish: fresh if possible. NB: watch out for mercury... . Recommended cooking: in the oven, braised, on grill, boiled, or smoked.

Honey, maple syrup.

Skimmed cottage cheese, plain yogurt.

Milk and iced milk (2% fat).

Butter: moderately.

Margarine: avoid as much as possible in cooking.

Fresh fish: in the oven, smoked or boiled.

Home made soup degreased, without cream, with meat or vegetables.

Coffee or natural tea (moderately: 1 or 2 cups per day).

Cold pressed oils: olive, sunflower, corn, peanut and soy.

Spices: cayenne pepper, herba mare, tamari, musk, sea salt, and garlic.

NB: Take into account personal cases of allergy and intolerance, as well as special recommendations from your doctor.

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