In 1920 a Parsee Indian named Dinshah P. Ghadiali introduced to the world a new healing science
that he spent decades meticulously researching. It was based on color therapy, and hundreds of
medical doctors, surgeons, dentists and other health professionals subsequently used it in their
practices with astonishingly successful results — often on patients that conventional medicine
could not help.
Because laypersons could be trained to use this healing science on themselves, Dinshah’s therapy threatened the livelihood of health professionals. In time, the medical establishment, drug industry and U.S. government stepped in to stop him. They branded him a quack, and relentlessly pursued him as Dinshah and followers of his healing science valiantly fought them off. In rich, vivid detail, Color War unfolds this dramatic and remarkable story.
You should be able to find several indispensable facts about motivation in the following Photographs. If there’s at least one fact you didn’t know before, imagine the difference it
“I was moved by the dramatic stories of Dinshah and his devoted band of doctors and surgeons who used Spectro-Chrome with great results. It seems they were curing people left and right that traditional medicine could not help. Dinshah and his followers were pursued by organized medicine and the drug industry. These powerful industries do everything they can to safeguard the livelihoods of the members of their professions so Dinshah and his followers had little chance in defeating them. But we live in a different time today, where you don't have to be politically correct to get your methods across, and we know organized medicine and the drug industry can be wrong even if they won't admit it (it took the tobacco industry decades to tell the truth about the cancerous effects of cigarettes and only under great pressure). Open your mind and this book will open your eyes. This is a book everyone should read.”
“I was captivated by this book. I didn't know anything about color therapy before I read it, but I was skeptical it could work when I looked at the book cover. As I read the book I realized what mattered more was the results health professionals were getting from it. I found Color War to be a riveting tale. It is little known and while I know there will be skeptics I recommend it highly just for the story itself. Whether light-therapy works or not is subservient to the story but it is so intriguing that I hope scientific research is done on color therapy. A great read!”
Be careful what you believe because that is what you will experience. Your belief system is a mechanism which is uniquely yours.