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Raffael’s Journal

Discussion in 'My Optimal Journal' started by Raffael Zissu, Jan 25, 2019.

  1. Hi Grandpa John,
    I asked one of my previous neurologists about IV glutathione therapy and I was told that several of her patients had tried it without success. Who to believe? I used to take N-acetyl-cysteine to boost my production of glutathione and didn’t notice any benefits. Then there is Reg’Activ, a probiotic supplement that boosts endogenous production of glutathione. Allegedly people taking this supplement may feel improvements after taking it for three months. What I dislike about this supplement is that it creates a dependence and the dollars add up over time... Though I am willing to give it a try.
    The sun is probably the best red light therapy that exists and it’s free. I have been getting almost daily sun exposure on my upper body, back, head, arms, and legs - mornings and afternoons - since the beginning of the year. When, indoors at home, my windows have been open every day from early mornings to late afternoons - weather permitting. I must have received tons of red light almost daily for months now. Nevertheless, besides a nice tan, I don’t feel much - if any - symptomatic relief so far. I did feel a worsening of my symptoms last fall/winter and I have been taking more medication since. I am unsure how much benefit I could get by using a red light lamp/pod (https://www.novothor.com/index/ or other less expensive devices) with an appropriate strength in addition to the sun exposure I have been getting. As for the cranial red light therapy (vielight) I read that PD users found some symptom relief, but that the improvements plateaued after some time. Given the cost, is it worth the money?
    There are many things (therapies, therapeutic devices, supplements, etc.) I can spend my money on with varying results. The question is how to prioritize and choose what’s best.
  2. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

    Hi, Raffael. I thought of using Lion's Mane mushroom to increase Brain Derived Neurotrophic Factor (BDNF), which might be helpful with Parkinson's, then remembered a combination of Lion's Mane + Psilocybin mushrooms + niacin suggested by Paul Stamets as a possible way to increase the effects of the Lion's Mane:

    More detail about the dosing in the comments:
    "A nootropic vitamin complex stacking formula for epigenetic neorogenesis (based on a 70kg, 154lbs)
    psilocybin/psilocin (1-10mg) [so this is how much of the active compound psilocin you need]
    psilocybe mushroom @ 1% (.1-1g) [the .1g is for dried, the 1g is for fresh/wet mushrooms]
    lion's mane mushroom @ 1% (5-20g)
    niacin/nicotinic acid (101-200mg)"
    Details about Lion's Mane supplements in case you're interested in that:

    But then the psilocybin mushrooms reminded me of what I think is the most interesting potential treatment for Parkinson's and other neurodegenerative conditions (other than what you're already doing). Iboga.

    Iboga's a plant from Africa. It's Schedule 1 in the US (but decriminalized in Oakland, Santa Cruz, and Denver; all the way at the bottom of this is more detail about that), legal in Canada and Mexico. The iboga root bark and an isolated alkaloid from it, ibogaine, have been getting more popular since the mid-20th century for treating strong opiate addictions (even several-years heroin addictions have been treated in days with lasting results) and research about how it can do this has found effects on neuron health and brain plasticity that could be useful for neurodegenerative conditions. The anti-addiction treatments usually use a "flood dose", a high dose (but the high dose can be dangerous for people in weakened health like long-time opiate addicts; there have been several deaths from high doses). A metabolite is stored in the liver that's then released slowly over about (if I'm remembering this right) three weeks (I don't remember the change in the amount released over that time). That storing and slow release of the metabolite is thought to be one of the reasons it helps prevent addiction relapse -- the brain effects are sustained over weeks after one high dose. Some people travel to another country where it's legal, or just travel to a treatment center in their legal country, to get treatment, where they pay for their stay there by the day or week, so to lower the cost of the stay the high flood dose is popular -- they go, have some tests done (liver enzymes, EKG, something else) to try to predict safety of a high dose, take the flood dose while being monitored by professionals (professionalism varies depending on the treatment center), and then leave once they can walk around normally and the metabolite will still be active for weeks. But the flood dose isn't necessary physiologically. Small doses can store small amounts of the metabolite in the liver that'll be released for a shorter time (and the dosage and spacing of the doses can make more or less metabolite store in the liver; some people have calculated dosing schedules). So if using smaller doses over more time can be practical, microdosing is much safer than using a dose one time that'll be enough for weeks-worth of metabolite. Last I knew, it could be bought from the Netherlands and shipped to Canada or Mexico. Treatment places in Canada are probably mostly expensive to stay at longer than a week; it's usually addicts using high doses there. There are underground treatment circles in the US but I don't know how you'd find one other than maybe getting involved with psychedelic decriminalization groups in your area and talking to people you meet there about if they know about it, or maybe neurodegenerative condition or opiate addiction support groups would have people who would know about it. There's gotta be people in psychedelic decriminalization or support groups in New York who would know about it. If you can't find an underground treatment circle in the US, maybe people in decriminalization groups or support groups in Canada would do you a favor of letting you use a Canadian mailing address to have it shipped to (from buying online) and then you could have a Canadian camping trip using microdoses. I don't know about risks of bringing it back into the US, I mean the best way to do it. Drug dogs probably aren't trained to smell iboga. But the way you look you probably wouldn't be asked to have your car searched at the border anyway.

    The most researched mechanism for its effects is increase in glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor, GNDF. The increase in neuroplasticity could also make the other things you're doing have effects like having done them a lot longer. Because the brain changes more quickly in the more neuroplastic state, increasing neuroplasticity while doing something is in some ways like increasing the amount of time doing it. That might mean that increasing neuroplasticity while in a place with high levels of nnEMF could increase the effect of the nnEMF. It's popular with people in Silicon Valley to microdose psychedelics that increase neuroplasticity and maybe some of them have had health problems from doing that in high nnEMF places. But maybe the psychedelics also stimulate protective mechanisms that would help prevent harmful changes during increased neuroplasticity from relatively low levels of nnEMF, or maybe high nnEMF too. If that's not true then Canadian camping trip or bring it back and US camping trip, or if the protective mechanism thing is somewhat true then maybe just a more rural part of Jersey would be ok. It's also a possibility that, if people in Silicon Valley, New York, in cities with very high nnEMF, are microdosing psychedelics with usually pretty good results, the neuroplasticity and nnEMF interaction risk might not be bad enough to make it a bad idea to use it in your current neighborhood. If you do want to try using it for increased neuroplasticity that could strengthen the effects of other things you're doing, the whole (dried and powdered) root bark and the ibogaine hydrochloride extract (HCL) might have different effects on brain plasticity. I don't know. Iboga is the plant, ibogaine is one isolated alkaloid. There are other psychoactive alkaloids than ibogaine in iboga. Ibogaine HCL is easier to study the effects of, but the other alkaloids could have important effects. Some people have said the trip when taking a high dose of just ibogaine HCL is different than whole powdered iboga root bark, so the effects on the neurons might be different. There's also iboga "TA", Total Alkaloids extract.

    edit: It looks when used for Parkinson's, people dose regularly indefinitely. So the camping trip to Canada thing wouldn't be enough for long-lasting effects. A natural area might be a good place to start trying it. People who used it for Parkinson's with good results were probably doing that indoors in neighborhoods with wifi, cell phone etc nnEMF.



    "...GDNF (glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor) is a protein discovered in 1991 with an extraordinarily positive effect on nerve cell tissue. GDNF stimulates nerve cell growth, especially dopamine neurons. In addition to the ability to regenerate nerve cells in the brain, GDNF also appears to possess neuroprotective properties.

    In an animal experiment in which rats with Parkinson’s disease had GDNF injected directly into the brain, a significant improvement in the symptoms was observed. After one year, there were still no undesirable side effects of GDNF administration. 
Initial studies have shown that GDNF significantly improves the overall condition of Parkinsonian patients. The resulting data suggests that new nerve cells had formed.

    Ibogaine and its metabolite noribogaine lead to a substantial increase in GDNF levels in the brain. This indicates that ibogaine could provide a very effective treatment for neurodegenerative diseases, such as Parkinsons.

    Until now, it was not possible to introduce GDNF directly into the desired regions of the brain. But Ibogaine stimulates the glial cells and neurons to produce GDNF itself, increasing GDNF levels throughout the brain.

 Phytostan, a pharmaceutical company focused on developing ibogaine, has developed an ibogaine-based medicine called CK-BR 12. This consists of Ibogaine HCL and a cocktail composed of 12 vitamins.

    Patient D is a 69-year-old Parkinson’s disease patient and until now the only human treated with Ibogaine for his condition. Patient D reported numerous positive changes regarding his illness: he could swallow again, speech and facial expressions improved noticeably, the control of the hands increased and he could write again legibly. Also, his general motor skills increased.

    He could dress again, eat independently and climb stairs – all activities which were not possible prior to his treatment. The Parkinson’s symptomatology also improved after the treatment was completed. Patient D. was examined by various physicians as well as pharmacologist Dr. Susanne Cappendijk from Semper Clarus Consulting, who presented the promising results at the New York Academy of Sciences conference on April 27, 2015...

    It was reported that 4mg Ibogaine HCL can increase GDNF levels in the brain by a factor of 12. The neuroplasticity increased by the growth of new neurons promotes the restoration and the construction of nerve tracts. Also, the challenge of introducing GDNF by injection into the brain is obviated..."

    About "Patient D" (and other important information)
    Video description: "Dana Beal discusses his recent trip to California to meet a Parkinson's patient who says he was successfully treated using Ibogaine the west African psychedelic used to treat heroin addiction."



    (in the comments)
    "...For the past 20+ years there was a huge interest in the GDNF proteins for the treatment of PD.

    The pharmaceutical industry tried to delivers those proteins through cranial injection and other means with relative success.
    Even the MJF foundation funded one of those studies.

    Those proteins, the GDNF, maintains, repair and even prevent death (axotomy in a lab) of dopaminergic neurons, the one dying when you have PD.

    When you take iboga, you have an increase of those GDNF proteins. Not only that but the increase is auto regulated for a number of days. [Because of the metabolite stored in the liver being slowly released and sustaining GDNF stimulation]

    It is very unfortunate that iboga is not used to alleviate the symptom of PD. The scientific literature dismiss it because of the side effect associated with flood dose (huge dose) of ibogaine.

    Some can take small to moderate dosage and avoid the unpleasant side effect and still get the benefits on the GDNF.

    If I had PD, I would try a small to moderate dosage right away to see if I feel improvement in the weeks after my intake.

    Microdosing could work, I do not know but it seems small for the job at end.

    You can stay in the very very safe range, confortable range by staying in the moderate range..."


    127 reply discussion about using it for Parkinson's
    From those replies, a presentation about a trial using low dose ibogaine for Parkinson's, is attached to this post.
    Mentioned in the first article quote above: "Phytostan, a pharmaceutical company focused on developing ibogaine, has developed an ibogaine-based medicine called CK-BR 12. This consists of Ibogaine HCL and a cocktail composed of 12 vitamins."




    (the References section is good)


    "Ibogaine, GDNF expression and neurodegenerative diseases"


    Experience reports




    More specifically about microdosing



    Iboga decriminalized in Oakland



    (These people involved in decriminalization in Oakland might know where to find treatment with ibogaine in the US. There are Decriminalize Nature groups in many cities.)

    Decriminalized in Santa Cruz too

    Decriminalized in Denver, and maybe soon in Berkeley

    Maybe decriminalized in Ann Arbor, MI soon

    Attached Files:

    Last edited: Aug 11, 2020
    Dteshome likes this.
  3. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

  4. Thanks for your input @Dan2. I will look into this.
  5. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

    Some more from things I'd saved.

    Interview with "Patient D"
    Entheo-Science: Patient D - How Ibogaine has helped my Parkinson’s Disease 1/2


    IBOGAINE: A REVIEW by Kenneth R. Alper 2001 (38 pages)
    http://www.moishv.com/works/iceers-org/docs/science/iboga/Ibogaine Proceedings/ch01_Review_Alper.pdf


    Ignacio Carrera: Ibogaine & Neurotrophic Factors: GDNF, BDNF, and NGF Releasing Properties

    MAPS (Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies) Youtube channel search for "Ibogaine":


    GDNF-based therapies, GDNF-producing interneurons, and trophic support of the dopaminergic nigrostriatal pathway. Implications for Parkinson’s disease

    Autoregulation of glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor expression: implications for the long-lasting actions of the anti-addiction drug, Ibogaine

    Deconstructing the Iboga Alkaloid Skeleton: Potentiation of FGF2-induced Glial Cell Line-Derived Neurotrophic Factor Release by a Novel Compound


    About the psychospiritual experience with higher doses

    Claudio Naranjo: Early Days of Ibogaine Experiments

    THE HEALING JOURNEY by Claudio C. Naranjo




    Taub writes that

    "the subject ingesting the drug seems to journey backward in time, to the place where the core issue that helped to facilitate the addiction began. The emotional content of the experience is relieved along with the visual, pictorial gestalt of the experience itself. In most of cases, the experience is accompanied with the sensation of actually "being there" complete with 3-D effects, yet there is also the witness self who watches and finds understanding. . . . It enables people to access repressed memories that show them specifically why they became addictive personalities. . . . You relive your relationships with your parents and siblings." (Taub)

    An interesting result is that addicts do not get high anymore, even when they take their drugs of choice. Strangely, ". . . the more cross-addictions a person has, alcohol, cocaine, heroin . . . the better ibogaine works."(Taub)


    Taub recounts the story of a

    ". . . therapist who was adopted, and during the session she got in touch with being two-days old. . . She experienced the smells and felt the comfort of being embraced by her real mother, and she realized in a moment that she had been running away from the pain of that separation her entire life, creating relationships to simulate that initial pain. After treatment with ibogaine, her whole life changed. She told me it was the greatest gift she ever received." (Taub)


    "What we've found takes place is that a person is brought back to a specific time when there were certain core issues that needed to be explored. The emotional content of that experience is relived along with the visual, pictorial gestalt of the experience. "It's incredibly visual. . . So you begin to see these pictures, as if you were watching a movie. This happens whether one's eyes or opened or closed. Many of these pictures are pictures of experiences from childhood, and the person gets to see portions of his life that beforehand were not available to him. Ibogaine seems to have an inherent limitation . . . and (if) a person takes (it) a fourth, fifth, sixth time, nothing happens psychologically. The pictures don't come; The experience is null and void." (Taub)


    Besides the exception for psychotics, described above, Taub writes that

    "The only thing that a person experiences is an unleashing of repressed memories that are intrinsic within the subconscious of that particular person. That person does not experience other people's memories. They don't experience an exaggeration of reality." (Taub)

    Taub says that he took ibogaine and had never before

    ". . . seen a therapist in my life, but that day I learned what the therapeutic process is. I got in touch with experiences that I never knew of or explored before. As a result my whole life changed . . . I (had been) a normally neurotic, compulsive person." (Taub)..."
    Last edited: Aug 11, 2020
  6. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

    I've also heard of several raw eggs each day -- maybe 4 or 6 but especially more than that, like 12 or maybe more if you can, spaced out into eating some often throughout the day -- being helpful with nerve repair and regeneration. If you try the iboga, the raw eggs would help provide a lot of nutrients useful in the GDNF-stimulated nerve repair. In my experience, when it's convenient, it's a lot easier to digest, instead of mixing several and drinking them like Rocky, eating one (maybe with a little salt) every five minutes or so.

    Oh and milky oats tincture. Milky oats tincture is the best plant medicine I know of for generally strengthening the nerves (I don't know if it would stimulate neurotrophic factors in the brain though, or if it does, if it'd be much compared to iboga). It was common in the 1800s and early 1900s among not just herbalists but doctors too for neurasthenia and pretty much all nerve weakness conditions, still popular with herbalists nowadays. In herbal medicine it's considered a "trophorestorative", meaning it's more like a food than a medicine that has to be carefully dosed and not used too long. It can take weeks or months to start having a noticeable effect for someone who's very stressed and weak but it's safe to keep using for several months every day. For about a week each year, in the northern US usually early July, oats go through a growing stage where there's milky white sap-like stuff in them, and if you have an herb farmer nearby who grows them you buy those fresh during that week and have it shipped next day, then those can be blended gently with vodka, put in a jar to extract for a few months or more, and the liquid squeezed out of the mixture through cheese cloth to get just the liquid extract. The stuff sold in stores from HerbPharm is a translucent golden color, but if you get it from an herbalist who lets it extract sitting mixed together several months and it's good it'll be an opaque green-ish (maybe more golden, maybe more brown but opaque and milky). That'll be stronger than the HerbPharm kind. Buying it from a store it's about $10/oz; herbalists might charge a little less if you buy 4+ ounces. I make it each year by buying 2 lbs of fresh milky oats and 3 L of vodka (which is just enough for the 2 lbs), that costs me about $120, and I get about a half gallon of finished extract, so $2/oz. Then I put it in the 4 oz tincture bottles with eyedroppers, and dose it putting maybe 1/8-1/4 oz in a shot glass with water and shilajit. It works so well for me I get muscles that look like I've lifted weights some because of the increase of nerve strength supplying the muscle. It's also calming and helps with stress tolerance and sleep.

    Also, instead of isolated L-Dopa medication, some people have used Mucuna pruriens, which has levodopa (aka L-dopa) in it and because of other things in it too it doesn't cause the side effects the L-dopa medication can, at least with the right doses and cycling in breaks from using it. The cycling is also to not develop a tolerance, I think. I don't know what a good number of days for cycles on and off are.


    The best all-around supplements I know of are shilajit aka mumie/mumiye/mumiyo and white stone oil aka brakshun. They have good proportions of electrolytes (especially if mixed with a little unrefined salt) and lots of trace minerals; the variety of trace minerals makes them helpful with pretty much all health problems and body systems. Shilajit also has fulvic and humic acids which seem to help with almost all body systems, and the fulvic acid helps transport minerals into and toxicty out of cells, so mixing shilajit with the white stone oil is a common combination. They've been popular in Russia, India, and China, I know for white stone oil especially Russia, for centuries but only known of much in western countries maybe a few decades so a lot of information about them online in English is marketing. Shilajit sold from Western companies marketing in English sells for $50-100/oz, whereas from Russia, where Western companies probably get their supply of kilos if they don't get it from India, 100 grams can be bought for the equivalent of $4/oz. White stone oil with shilajit (and maybe a little salt) in water makes a cost-effective mineral water, and it's better than just a mineral water -- they each have reputations for being useful treatments in lots of conditions and combined moreso.
    These are some posts of mine about shilajit and white stone oil:


    (3rd, 6th and 7th paragraphs)

    Last edited: Aug 12, 2020
  7. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK New Member

    The use of silicon rich mineral water to remove aluminum was well worth the hack for me, (in my case for AD prevention and improving cognitive function), but aluminum is also implicated in Parkinsons. For instance this has a paragraph on it

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6040147/ Is aluminum exposure a risk factor for neurological disorders?

    This is quite a good overview on aluminium generally.

    https://pubs.rsc.org/en/content/articlehtml/2013/em/c3em00374d Human exposure to aluminium

    The author, Chris Exley has some videos on youtube, he is heavily involved in research.

    There's also a section on Parkinsons in the book Silica Water the Secret of Healthy Blue Zone Longevity in the Aluminum Age by Dennis N Crouse PhD.

    In terms of PD, one of the interesting things from the book is "Neuromelanin (NM) - sequesters aluminium and iron protecting the brain from oxidative stress due to these metals. But people with PD have 50% less NM than normal. "

    The nuances to it for me was that although traumatic brain injury damaging the blood brain barrier would allow things like aluminium to accumulate in the brain, (mentioned in the book) a chronic weakening of the blood brain barrier by say nnemf could do the same thing over time. So having done the protocol to reduce my aluminium burden by the use of a minimum level of silica rich water within a specific time frame, as a preventative I still drink at least a litre over the course of a day. :)
  8. Sue-UK

    Sue-UK New Member


    Aluminum Enhances Melanin-Induced Lipid Peroxidation

    In the silica book I mentioned, in a table showing how much ROS is produced, from a cell culture of human glial cells exposed to 50nM aqueous solutions of various common metal ions, the relative induction score for aluminium is 10, with iron 6.

    Jack has introduced the work of Arturo Solis Herrera MD here


    This thread explores it too. https://forum.jackkruse.com/index.php?threads/one-of-the-best-journal-articles-ever.22932/

    I have the book by Herrera called The Human Photosynthesis

    There's only a couple of pages on PD, but he says that the main function of melanin in the substantia nigra is energy production. Because melanin releases the energy symmetrically in all directions, the placement of the SN is “highly strategic”. When the amount of melanin is diminished then the amount of available free chemical energy in mesencephalon is not enough to support the normal functions, for instance movement. He also says that some theories say that iron increases when melanin is diminished, however iron is a strong poison for melanin.

    "The amount of melanin (and therefore available energy) is critical for the adequate functioning of the mesencephalon. "

    "Probably the loss of melanin is the key point in Parkinson's Disease. "

  9. ‘Thanks for the extensive information on Ibogaine. It definitely h
    Thanks for the additional information on Ibogaine. After reviewing it, I find that the substance is somewhat "exotic" and may not be the right thing for me. I’ll keep an open mind though...
  10. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

    It'd be nice if more medical research could be done with small doses of it so maybe it could become a useful medical drug.
    Last edited: Aug 24, 2020
  11. Raw eggs contain a substance called avidin that binds to biodin and can therefore cause a deficiency of the latter, particularly when eating many egg whites. Further, I have to watch my protein intake as it reduces the effect of my medication. I will check out the milky oats tincture.
    I have tried the mucuna pruriens in the past. It didn’t work for me by itself, but once I started taking Sinemet it had a similar effect than the medication. When taking mucuna pruriens too often on the same day or following day, it does interfere with the medication and stops working. I believe that it’s because l-dopa needs carbidopa to become effective. Although mucuna pruriens is a plant, I do believe that it throws neurotransmitters off balance in the same way as the synthetic form of levodopa does. My personal experience is that it causes my eyes to blink faster than usual.
    I took some shilajit in the past for detox purposes and will look at it again.
  12. ‘I have some full spectrum horsetail extract (rich in silica) in my pantry, as I was taking this supplement a while ago but discontinued its use when I started supplementing thiamine hcl (a form of vitamin B1). Now I am taking horsetail again together with potassium, to offset the risk of potassium deficiency. Horsetail has been shown to chelate aluminium from tissues and serves the same purpose as silica rich water.
    Thanks for your input @Sue-UK
    John Schumacher likes this.
  13. @John Schumacher
    Hi Grandpa John,
    I can’t reach you through the Silver Klub anymore, and wanted to let you know that I booked a 2-day farm membership for October’20 and will also attend the members event in Destin, FL. The farm membership will provide ample opportunities for consults with Dr. Kruse. :)
    John Schumacher likes this.
  14. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member


    Scroll down to "Healing Zinsen Chan’s Parkinson’s"


    edit: This was the same video as "Healing Zinsen Chan's Parkinson's" on George Wiseman's website, but hosted on Facebook. I can't watch it here now.
    The point is, the Facebook comments are from the people who made the video that's on George Wiseman's website.

    Parkinson's hydrogen Facebook comments.png


    George Wiseman's research about Brown's Gas for health


    Presentations and interviews

    Scientific Studies / Case Reports / Articles

    What’s the BEST way to get hydrogen into my body?

    Brown's Gas for health (scroll down to Treatment Protocol 3, especially)


    George Wiseman's Youtube channel

    Brown's Gas generator models:




    $400 (+ $ for extra parts for breathing the gas and other modifications)


    Books and DVDs







    Research about just molecular hydrogen, which is one (the majority, I think) of six components of Brown's Gas according to George Wiseman:


    "Tyler LeBaron molecular hydrogen" and >20 minutes filter Youtube search

    Apr 25, 2018

    Jun 26, 2020

    Tyler W. Lebaron: H2 Discussion with Dr. Ohta, July 2017
    Tyler W. LeBaron, Executive Director of the Molecular Hydrogen Foundation, and pioneer hydrogen researcher, Dr. Shigeo Ohta, Nippon Medical School.

    Tyler LeBaron : Molecular Hydrogen Therapeutic & Medical Applications, at the 19th Clinical Applications for Age Management Medicine, Age Management Medicine Group (AMMG), Medical conference Las Vegas Nov. 2015




    Last edited: Jul 22, 2021
  15. Dan2

    Dan2 New Member

    George Wiseman on Hydrogen Therapy for EMF Exposure and Microwave Radiation Damage

    Interview with George Wiseman: Doing Hydrogen Therapy While Sleeping for Maximum Benefit

    George Wiseman: Restore Healthy Gut Flora and Reduce Gut Inflammation with Hydrogen Water

    Others with "George Wiseman" in the title from that channel:


    A good interview from a couple months ago that isn't on the eagle-research.life/videos/ page:

    Last edited: Sep 18, 2020
    Pablo likes this.
  16. @Dan2 -> A superior machine is in excess of $3000 US. So since you're a DIYer -> Have you consider building or at least designing a H3O2 machine that includes infrared spectra stimulation in the H3O2− and D3O2− for the purposes of drinking, breathing and watering your gardens?
    Note: Please consider: A cold pressurized system design incorporating IR-A into the beginning of the process.
    Looking Forward...
    Grandpa John
    Last edited: Sep 29, 2020
  17. @Raffael Zissu -> My wife and I are budgeting two "meals out" per year (typically lunch); so that I may put it towards the https://optimalklubs.com/ Silver bucket. I don't know how low you are on the financial ladder, and I don't mean to sound like I'm complaining. It's been a great privilege to join with others as we share what we are discovering. There is some much more participation I would prefer to do with this community - farm gatherings, etc.!
    -> Thank you for sharing
    Raffael Zissu likes this.
  18. Try consider taking your potassium at night.
  19. I am currently supplementing with 2x400 mg/day of potassium bicarbonate with breakfast and lunch. I usually don’t have dinner. What’s the advantage of taking the potassium at night?
  20. Potassium and specially bicarbonate (any thing) will neutralize your stomach acid -> not a good thing if you want to digest food.
    I use potassium gluconate (which is "better binding agent").
    At night on an empty stomach.

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