This page as an open thread for reader questions, especially questions about personal health gm diet pdf non veg. I am putting this page up as a way to share knowledge — my knowledge with questioners, but also so that others with similar concerns can read the conversation, and readers with relevant knowledge can chip in with their own thoughts. Please keep in mind that I can’t research questions in any depth, so my answers should be considered tentative, incomplete, and subject to later correction. Also, I am not a doctor, and nothing I say should be construed as a substitute for medical diagnosis and treatment.
I am only sharing opinions about disease origins and general therapeutic strategies which may or may not be applicable in any given case. To get the page started, I’ll put up a few questions from recent emails. And here are my answers. Been following your work on the PHD before the publication of the book and commented on my CLL and the usefulness of Vitamin D once on your blog and you responded to keep an eye on my Vitamin K intake, which I do now. The PHD, I think, is helpful in this regard.
Wonder if you could point anything out to me that may be useful. And I will be happy to share with you my results. Surely you know of the helpfulness of green tea with CLL. You may not be familiar with research that points out that those with low levels of Vitamin D need treatment for CLL far sooner than those with elevated levels. Feel strongly that your version of a ketogenic diet would be helpful but also feel I need some direction in this area. Do you have any suggestions? I’m glad you’re enjoying our diet and wish you the best.
Thanks for the tips about green tea and vitamin D. Most likely CLL is caused by a viral infection. So enhancing viral immunity is probably a good idea. Some food compounds have been reported to have antiviral effects. I might search Pubmed for herbs and spices with antiviral effects, and use them abundantly in cooking, along with antiviral foods. You could also try monolaurin supplements which may enter the body better and which some people have reported to help viral infections.
HDL: Higher is Good, But is Highest Best? Another possible tactic is high-dose riboflavin with UV exposure on the eyes. This requires going outdoors at midday and not wearing glasses or contact lenses. UV is toxic to blood-borne viruses, and the retina is a location where UV can reach circulating blood cells. Sun exposure will also help you optimize vitamin D. That’s a few ideas, at some point I’ll do some research to come up with more and do a blog post.