The Orthomolecular Treatment of Chronic Diseasee, …

In this authors opinion, it really is God who gets miserable alcoholicsand addicts clean anyway.

Reviews of The Orthomolecular Treatment of Chronic Disease

Our colleagues and other healthcare professionals have successfully treated thousands of patients with chronic diseases utilizing orthomolecular medicine and nutritional therapy.

Nutritional therapy should be the first choice for treatment and prevention of diseases.

Why Are We So Scared To Call Alcoholism a Disease?

Specifically, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is extremely effective in treating alcohol abuse, as the basic tenant of the therapy is to change negative behavior to positive behavior. While not everyone responds to CBT, it is certainly a strong option to consider, and has virtually no side-effects.

By examining the many new diseases that have appeared over the past two centuries, historians have categorized the ways in which diseases emerge. New causes (e.g., severe acute respiratory syndrome, motor vehicle accidents, radiation poisoning), new behaviors (cigarette smoking, intravenous drug use), and even the consequences of new therapies (insulin transforming the course and manifestations of diabetes) can produce new diseases. Changing environmental and social conditions can increase the prevalence of once-obscure ailments (myocardial infarction, lung cancer, kuru, and “mad cow” disease). New diagnostic technologies and therapeutic capacity can unmask previously unrecognized conditions (hypertension). New diagnostic criteria can expand a disease's boundaries (hypercholesterolemia, depression). Changing social mores can redefine what is or is not a disease (homosexuality, alcoholism, masturbation). New diseases can emerge as the result of conscious advocacy by interested parties (chronic fatigue syndrome, sick building syndrome). HIV–AIDS alone demonstrates many of these modes of emergence. The emergence, recognition, and impact of disease are never just a bioscientific process; the advent of a new disease always involves social, economic, and political processes that shape its epidemiology and influence our understanding and response.

How Long Can I Live With Alcoholic Liver Disease?

Alcoholism is somewhat of a difficult disease to treat, in that it is more “managed” than it is treated. This is not to say that there are not many ways to manage the illness, as there are. Different management options work differently for different people; suffice to say, treatment is very personal in nature, and one should not give up if specific options do not work for them. There is a treatment option for everyone; sometimes it just takes a bit of trial and error to find the correct one.

and that to call alcoholism or addiction a disease was ..

Paterson, MD, 00Changes In Worker Fatigue After Vitamin C Administration by Hang-Hwan Yeom, MD, PhD, Gyou Chul Jung, MD, Sang Woo Shin, MD, Sun Hyun Kim, MD, PhD, Jong Soon Choi, MD, Whang Jae Lee, MD, PhD, Jae S Kang, MD, PhD, and Keun Jeong Song, MD, PhD, 00

Orthomolecular Treatment of AIDS by Abram Hoffer, MD, PhD, 00 HIV/AIDS: A Nutrient Deficiency Disease?

Alcoholism is a progressive physical disease

AWARD-WINNING BOOK: THE ORTHOMOLECULAR TREATMENT OF CHRONIC DISEASE (IBPA Benjamin Franklin Silver Award, 2015) "If you only buy one book this year, this is it.


I have seen the foolishnessof conventional disease care wisdom. I have seen hospitals feed whitebread to patients with bowel cancer and hospitals feed "Jello" to leukemiapatients. I have seen schools feed bright red "Slush Puppies" to7 year olds for lunch and I have seen children vomit up a desk-top fullof red crud afterwards. And, I have seen those same children laterline up at the school nurse for hyperactivity drugs.

Alcoholism In The Workplace: A Handbook for Supervisors

Parsons, Jr., MD, 00Orthomolecular Medicine and Heart Health: Unmasking the Magnesium Link to Multiple Risk Factors for Cardiovascular Disease by Aileen Burford-Mason, PhD, 00 Treatment of Hypertension from an Orthomolecular Medicine Standpoint by George D.