by Tom Taylor
At 12 I had hay fever too bad to work in a hay barn. Around that age I had styes on my eyelids so often that my mother sent me to school with sunglasses on.
The medical solution offered for the styes and random skin boils was long term antibiotics. I was too fair skinned they said. Along those years, the kind old dentist stated my molars were too crevasse and he would fill them with the standard amalgam to prevent later cavities.
So, every dentist visit one more was filled. The school health nurse gave my teeth a failing grade as my gums had pulled back showing the teeth roots on my bottom incisors.
At 17 or so, the blackboards suddenly seemed rather too dusty to read the writing, and glasses were provided with the recommendation to wear them all the time for life.
If my lack of interest in pharma products at age 68 were typical, it would likely be a concern to the pharma industry. For example, without their assistance, my hay fever is gone. Dentists of recent years have replaced the amalgam in my teeth with composite.
Curiously, the glasses are gone too — without them I have vision sufficiently good to pass the driver’s license and the private pilot’s license eye exam.
With about half of my male friends from my first grade no longer walking this earth, I am obviously fortunate, but following the recommendations below were a major help.
My hay fever came and went over roughly the same ~55-year period during which I had the amalgam filled molars.
Additionally, my gums no longer expose my teeth roots. I now realize from vitamin C studies that I probably had a mild case of scurvy in those years.
As for the glasses, well maybe a little luck, but also reading a decade ago that the eyes need a lot of antioxidants, and vitamin C is inexpensive and an essential antioxidant.
And the absence of pharma in my life?
Well after I tried to help a pharma-crazed friend with twelve prescriptions, the friend became more distant and I became deeply engrossed in the challenging goal of staying healthy.
Many ancient manuscripts have been found buried in clay jars around Egypt.
When I die, I would like to be buried with the following books and timeless images of the lectures on parchment in a clay jar at my feet.
I hope that when rediscovered in some future millennium, this information will set off a sensation in the archaeological world. By then media companies will be over their obsession of keeping their drug advertisers happy, and the words may become known to one and all.
Let me state that in my experience, a “vitamin C convert” never needs to rely upon heavy use of prescription drugs.
A vitamin C convert does not complain much about aches, pains, and physical limitations. And a vitamin C convert hardly ever needs a flock of medical doctors and a cabinet full of drugs.
Unless otherwise specified, the books below are available through major book sellers such as Barnes & Nobel or Amazon.
- Dr. Tom Levy’s recent eBook, “Rapid Virus Recovery: No need to live in fear.” If you want to see a lot of hospitals in future decades look like an abandoned automobile factory, have the world read and act on the contents of this book. It is truly remarkable for its exceptional content and price — it is free. It is number one on this list for good reason.
For the investment of a few hours of your time, this can save you doctor visits and sick days.
A recent lecture of Dr. Levy’s that parallels the book can be found at Silicon Valley Health Institute. YouTube link: https://youtu.be/TepxcLKNeLM
To read the full article here and get the complete list of books and resources
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