Scientists recently discovered that vitamin C kills antibiotic-resistant tuberculosis germs.
Cuts the risk of colds
A review of five randomized trials on people undergoing heavy short-term physical stress found that taking vitamin C cut the number of expected common colds in half.
Reduces shortness of breath
The vitamin was found to help people who become short of breath or coughed during exercise.
A series of studies, including one that analyzed 13 randomized, placebo-control studies, found that taking vitamin C regularly lowers LDL-cholesterol as well as triglycerides.
used for a variety of ailments
Arthritis, asthma, allergies, constipation, infections, thyroid disease, sub-clinical scurvy, constipation, and other ailments.
Potential cancer treatment
According to David Brownstein, M.D., one of the nation’s top holistic doctors and longtime advocate of vitamin C therapy and many others, vitamin C has potential in treating cancer.
Vitamin C helps the body’s cells reduce the oxidation that occurs with metabolism. Oxidation creates free radicals, which can damage the heart’s coronary arteries.
improved heart function
Vitamin C is an excellent weapon against heart disease. "Lots of people already take vitamin C to prevent colds, but it does more than that, it also helps protect the heart." - Cardiologist Chauncey Crandall, M.D.
Tell us your story
We want to share the powerful testimonials from those who have introduced Injectable Vitamin C (IVC) into their lives. By sharing your experience you could be saving another life or simply providing hope for a healthier tomorrow. As we gear up for another edition of Injectable Vitamin C and the Treatment of Viral and Other Diseases, we want to hear how IVC has changed your life.
Modulation of Cytokines in Cancer Patients by Intravenous Ascorbate Therapy
Nina Mikirova, Neil Riordan, Joseph Casciari
Background: Cytokines play an important role in tumor angiogenesis and inflammation. There is evidence in the literature that high doses of ascorbate can reduce inflammatory cytokine levels in cancer patients. The objective of this study was to investigate the effect of treatment by intravenous vitamin C (IVC) on cytokines and tumor markers.
Material/Methods: With the availability of protein array kits allowing assessment of many cytokines in a single sample, we measured 174 cytokines and additional 54 proteins and tumor markers in 12 cancer patients before and after a series of IVC treatments.
Results: Presented results show for our 12 patients the effect of treatment resulted in normalization of many cytokine levels. Cytokines that were most consistently elevated prior to treatments included M-CSF-R, Leptin, EGF, FGF-6, TNF-a, b, TARC, MCP-1,4, MIP, IL-4, 10, IL-4, and TGF-b. Cytokine levels tended to decrease during the course of treatment. These include mitogens (EGF, Fit-3 ligand, HGF, IGF-1, IL-21R) and chemo-attractants (CTAC, Eotaxin, E-selectin, Lymphotactin, MIP-1, MCP-1, TARC, SDF-1), as well as inflammation and angiogenesis factors (FGF-6, IL-1b, TGF-1).
Conclusions: We are able to show that average z-scores for several inflammatory and angiogenesis promoting cytokines are positive, indicating that they are higher than averages for healthy controls, and that their levels decreased over the course of treatment. In addition, serum concentrations of tumor markers decreased during the time period of IVC treatment and there were reductions in cMyc and Ras, 2 proteins implicated in being upregulated in cancer.
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