Critical Health News

AUDIO: Pharmacist Ben Fuchs on Coast to Coast AM, September 3rd 2015

Ben Fuchs

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Registered pharmacist Ben Fuchs shared the latest in health information and treatments, as well as current trends in medicine, and the good vs bad of diet fads. He addressed C2C producer Tom Danheiser's recent bout with a pulmonary embolism, a kind of blood clot. It's important to keep the body's circulatory system active through movement, and slow deep breathing to oxygenate the blood, he advised.

Fat processing, he noted, is a problem that can particularly affect women. He recommends using fat dissolving nutrients such as probiotics, as well as digestive enzymes, bile salts, and lecithin granules. Regarding diets, Fuchs favors the CRON-diet, which stands for Caloric Restriction with Optimal Nutrition. By getting on a supplement program, people can eat less but still get needed nutrients without the calories, he remarked.

Regarding Parkinson's, he suggested that it's caused by an inflammatory condition, brought about by damaged cells. To treat inflammation, focus on digestive health by eliminating foods that could be causing problems, and take nutrients to build up the digestive track such as probiotics, fermented foods, cartilage-containing products, and glucosamine, in addition to stabilizing blood sugar, he outlined.


AUDIO: Dr. Joel Wallach on Coast to Coast AM, August 11th 2015

Dr. Joel Wallach

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Dr. Joel Wallach discussed the human body's innate ability to heal itself through natural means and various minerals and supplements. He argued that diseases and ailments are the result of dietary deficiencies, rather than stemming from genetic causes. Among the health topics he addressed was heart arrhythmia, which he associated with degenerative disc disease or vertebrae moving closer together, which then crush against nerves related to the rate and rhythm of the heart. He treats such conditions by suggesting changes in the diet that reduce inflammation, such as not eating fried foods or processed meats, or consuming various oils that turn into trans fatty acids.

If people want to get rid of their addictions, such as tobacco, drugs, and alcohol, he recommended taking mineral supplements whenever they get a craving. "Usually within a week or two, their addiction is gone," he claimed. Wallach also praised the efficacy of herbs such as burdock root, whether in capsules or tinctures. Plant medicines can provide relief from a variety of conditions, such as high blood pressure, diabetes, pain, prostrate problems, PMS, and headaches, he said, adding that herbs have often served as the source for pharmaceutical formulas.


AUDIO: Dr. Joel Wallach on Coast to Coast AM, July 16th 2015

Dr. Joel Wallach

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 Dr. Joel Wallach discussed the human body's innate ability to heal itself through natural means and various minerals and supplements. He contends that diseases and ailments are the result of dietary deficiencies, rather than due to genetic causes. "I'm trying to teach people to take care of themselves. In my book, Let's Play Doctor, I teach people how to do their own laboratory work," getting their own test strips for blood and urine, and then how to analyze the information, he shared. "If we keep depending on doctors and the insurance system, medical doctors will find a way to take every penny out of your insurance, and to treat you for 25 years, when there's a cure in three months," he remarked.

In one instance, a group of patients were being treated long term for macular degeneration by an ophthalmologist, who doubted that Wallach's treatments could make any difference in what he considered an age-related disease. So, as part of a wager, the eye doctor let Wallach treat 27 of his patients who were all considered legally blind. Wallach gave them specified supplements over a 90-day period, and at the end of the trial, all 27 could read 20-20, and the skeptical eye doctor became a convert, Wallach reported. People tend to have specific ailments because of the deficiencies in minerals/nutrients in their area-- for instance in the Great Lakes, locals have more thyroid problems, because there is low iodine in the region, he explained.


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