Vitamin C cures polio, pneumonia and leukemia
By David Liu, PHD
Sunday April 28, 2012 (foodconsumer.org) -- An article by PF Louis on naturalnews.com reported that Frederick Robert Klenner, MD, a small town physician, cured all polio patients using mega-dose vitamin c in the late 1940s and early 1950s.
According to the author, Dr. Klenner's work was presented at the Annual Session of the American Medical Association on June 10, 1949 in Atlantic City, New Jersey, but largely ignored by the medical circle.
Dr. Klenner used mega-dose vitamin C to successfully treat many different maladies including polio. He also cured all patients with pneumonia with days using IV injected vitamin C or otherwise called ascorbic acid.
In the case of treating polio patients during a 1948 epidemic, Dr. Klenner was cited as saying "When proper amounts are used, it will destroy all virus organisms. Don't expect control of a virus with 100 to 400 mg of C."
Mega-dose vitamin C does not cause any side effect! To have a therapeutic effect, one must use mega-dose vitamin C.
The article also cited a case in which mega-dose IV vitamin C and a special type of oral vitamn C were recently used in New Zealand successfully to cure a patient who was ready to be given up by his hospital.
Alan Smith suffered both pneumonia and leukemia and he had been on life support. Just one day before doctors wanted to discontinue life support for the patient, his family demanded the hospital to administer mega-dose vitamin C.
After the hospital stopped administering IV vitamin C, the family let smith take special oral liposome encapsulated vitamin C, which enters tissue cells more freely than IV vitamin C.
Liposome encapsulated C can be ordered online or home-made, according to the author.
Amazingly, after a few weeks, Smith left the hospital in good health.
Vitamin C is highly recommended by Nobel Prize winning chemist Linus Pauling. He said as people age, they need to increase their intake of vitamin C. According to him, a person aged 50 may safely use 5 grams and a person aged 80 may use as much as 8 grams of vitamin C a day.
Humans can't make vitamin C, and they must get it from foods. Dietary vitamin C sources are plant foods such as vegetables and fruits. Meat and dairy food rarely have vitamin C. For those who have health conditions, eating foods for vitamin C may not be sufficient. At least they need to take mega-doses. For cancer patients, they need IV inject vitamin C and use special types of vitamin C.
(Send your news to email@example.com, Foodconsumer.org is part of the Infoplus.com ™ news and information network)
- Our Latest Ad in The Hill Asks Congress: - ResponsibleTechnology.org
- Vaccines, Lies and the CDC
- Letter to the editor: Water fluoridation is not based on science
- Shocking Facts About the Meat Industry
- Healthy Recipes: Asian Savoy Cabbage and Shiitake Mushroom Soup
Rate this article