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Low vitamin D levels are common and are linked to a number of risk factors for cardiovascular disease, new evidence suggests. Heart attacks and death also are connected with low levels, but it's still too early to know for sure whether popping a daily vitamin D supplement or bolstering your diet with D-rich foods can cut your risk for heart problems. The efficacy and safety of megadose vitamin C therapy, must now be yesterday's news.Yet I never cease to marvel at the number of people who remain unaware that vitamin C has the best broad spectrum antibiotic, antihistamine, antiviral and antitoxic substance there. Equally surprising is the ease with which some people, most of the medical profession, and virtually all media is convinced that somehow, vitamin C is not only ineffective, but downright dangerous.So I am always glad to
have an impeccably qualified doctor who publish it straight up to find out. Thomas E. Levy, a practicing physician for 25 years, is a board-certified internist and a fellow of the American College of Cardiology. He is also a lawyer.What's more, he's a very fine writer. Dr. Levy's new book, Vitamin C, infectious diseases and toxins: Curing the incurable immediately select my list of absolutely required reading.The list is very short, and the reason is. When you choose a book of health or nutrition and must quickly know if it's any good or not, look for these three important words: Klenner, Stone, and Pauling. If a book is negative things to say about Linus Pauling, you are probably not a fair trial for vitamins found. Irwin Stone, the biochemist who for the first time Dr. Pauling sitting on the vitamin C, is the author of The Healing Factor: Vitamin C against disease (1972). Pauling CITES Stone thirteen times in his landmark How to live longer and feel better (1986), a recommendation if there ever was one. But the key figure, chest specialist and megadose ascorbic acid pioneer Frederick R.Klenner, MD is usually omitted entirely from the most orthodox nutrition, health and medical texts. For me, this is equivalent to removing all the Shakespeare of an English lit course. The importance of Klenner's clinical observations that vitamin C's power against infectious and chronic disease is extraordinary. Dr. Levy's intention that you familiarize yourself with Klenner's work, and vitamin C, infectious diseases and toxins accomplishes this goal with distinction.
Without hedging, Dr. Levy explains why, even in his subtitle, he uses the word "heal" as Dr. boldly. Klenner ever done: "It is entirely appropriate to the term used to" cure "when, in fact, the evidence shows that a particular medical condition clearly and repeatedly cured by a specific therapy. Avoid using a term such as" cure ". it's absolutely to do as much damage as it is used inappropriately. not realize the incredible power of vitamin C is an infectious disease to cure only perpetuates the use of so many others unnecessarily applied toxic drugs and clinical protocols. If the shoe fits , wear it and if the treatment works, publish it. "
And that is exactly what Drs. Levy not. "Properly dosed vitamin C will reliably and quickly cure most cases of acute polio and acute hepatitis Polio babies is quite good in less than a week and hepatitis patients who are ill for only a few days, not a few months. "  Knowing how the medical profession will react to such statements, Drs. Levy writes: "Unconditional faith in the" established "medical knowledge is so deeply ingrained that many doctors simply do not even consider reading anything that comes from sources that they think are not worthy of the production of new medical concepts and if they .. . they quickly dismissed it as. just ridiculous when it conflicts with too many of the concepts that most of their colleagues embrace and textbooks. " Apart from the personal conducing their most pre-journal searching Medline, the primary way patients (and by their physicians) are exposed to Drs. Klenner's work on by Lendon Smith's 68-page Guide to Clinical use of Vitamin C: The Clinical experiences of Frederick R. Klenner, MD. (1988) My college students' avoidance reaction when I trotted out the "old" megavitamin studies is nothing compared to the great hostility I received from academic colleagues.Once one of my undergraduate submitted a paper in another class discussed about 20 relatively old medical references she took vitamin C as a cure for polio. This course, the instructor told me privately that the student's work is absurd, and he describes her literally a "dial tone." I remember a nutrition presentation I made to hospital staff.Everything was going well until I mentioned the use of vitamin C as an antibiotic, such as Drs. Klenner did. The mood changed quickly. And how many of us have heard the old saw: "If vitamin C was so good, every doctor would prescribe it!"
Acceptance is not helped by the fact that most of Dr. Klenner's papers are between 25 and 55 years ago published. Dr Levy said: "Many doctors utter contempt for any medical literature more than a few years old it almost seems that even the best scientific information is considered a passion." Shelf life ".. and will never be appreciated unless a" modern "researchers decided to study again and" rediscover "the information."  And when such modern "reproduction" is commonly done using them too little vitamin C: "I could not stream any medical researcher clinical studies in any infectious disease with vitamin C, this means that those who approached the Klenner using a small enough dose of any therapeutic agent will have little or no effect demonstrates an infection or illness. Klenner would often use daily dose of vitamin C in a patient as much as 10,000 times the daily dose used in some of the many clinical studies in the literature would be. " Because there are few families that serious infectious disease, the individual topics Dr. Levy addresses (in Chapter 2, part, 130 pages) will not be affected, is particularly important. These include measles, mumps, viral encephalitis, herpes, mononucleosis, viral pneumonia, smallpox, Ebola, influenza and, of course. He has a fairly long article on AIDS included. Rabies is an intriguing entry, even to those who are already willing to admit that vitamin C is an effective antiviral. Non-viral diseases discussed include diphtheria, tuberculosis (in considerable detail), Strep, brucellosis, typhoid, dysentery, malaria, trichinosis, and the always-controversial topics of tetanus and pertussis. Not unexpectedly, Dr.. Levy seems to incline to the non-traditional views on vaccination are statements about this particular subject, although since the book an index, a moment taken to detect. If vitamin C is a good antibiotic and antiviral, a deemphasis on vaccination is seen to make sense. Ascorbic acid, the Swiss Army knife in nutrients unfairly dismissed because of the implausibility of such a great value in sharing. A human body of tens of billions of cells operating thousands of biochemical reactions in less than a dozen vitamins. Is it so very surprising that so many nutritional benefits would have?
"The Ultimate antidote" (Chapter 3, 103 pages) is considered vitamin C as an antitoxin.This chapter, like Mark Twain, it satisfies a number of surprise and the rest. The effects of alcohol, barbiturates, carbon monoxide, cyanide, aflatoxin, a variety of environmental toxins including pesticides, has been even acetaminophen poisoning in cats, mushroom poisoning, poison and shown to respond to megadose vitamin C therapy.Mercury, lead, and the effects of radiation received special and really eye-opening attention.
If there is a greater calling than to cure the sick, it's teaching people how to do it themselves. Abram Hoffer and Lendon H. Smith is perhaps the two finest examples of physician-authors focused on the direct instruction of their readers megavitamins how to correctly and directly used. I think Drs. Levy is one of those natural born teachers, and it can be very clear in the book's section on "Practical Suggestions" (Chapter 5).General readers, with just learned that high doses of oral ascorbate effectively for self-medication will appreciate receiving the benefits of Drs. Levy's professional experience. Physician readers will be particularly welcome to its injection instructions. I would like this important chapter to see greatly expanded.
A book this good deserves a more prominent, upscale bookshelf coverage and attention given to those who most need it. I hope the next edition will also add some visual aids. Opponents to medical use of vitamin C will undoubtedly demand extension of Chapter 4 ("The safety of high doses of Vitamin C") studies more and more negative comments about the possible negative effects of massive doses of ascorbate to include. Dr. Levy is a lot of attention hemochromatosis, immune system concerns, G6PD deficiency, allegations of DNA damage and kidney stone formation, the rebound effect, and vitamin C has prooxidant properties. I doubt any chapter of any length would meet vitamin therapy's harshest critics. Furthermore, they are always in abundance (if mostly unfounded) ammunition in virtually any medical or nutrition textbook in print. In Levy's book, there is a welcome emphasis on the positive side of vitamin C megadoses, and it is their ability to heal the sick. Healing is by far the best word in medicine. It appears that you can not spell "cure" without "C." I think Drs. Klenner who would dispute. And there is no doubt whatsoever that Dr. Klenner would wholeheartedly approve of Dr. Levy indication of this  "The three most important considerations in effective vitamin C therapy" dose, dose, and dose. If you do not take enough, you will not have the desired effect. Period! " Dr. Levy's book provides a clear evidence that vitamin C cured disease. It contains over 1200 scientific references, chapter by chapter. It does not pull any punches. It is the specific disease. It is the specific dose. It is practical. It is readable. It is excellent.

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