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Doctor Yourself: Natural Healing that Works Paperback – Large Print, December 28, 2012
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''Must reading for anyone seriously interested in health and doubtful about the efficacy of conventional medicine.'' --John Moelaert, author of The Cancer Conspiracy
''Thank you, Dr. Saul, for making this information more available and thus promoting the development of the medicine of the twenty-first century - orthomolecular medicine.'' --Abram Hoffer, M.D., author of Putting It All Together: The New Orthomolecular Nutrition --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
About the Author
Andrew Saul, Ph.D., is contributing editor for the Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine. A biologist and teacher by training, Dr. Saul has been a consulting specialist in natural healing for more than twenty-five years, helping medical doctors' problem patients get better. He has taught thousands of students at New York Chiropractic College and the State University of New York. Dr. Saul's previous book, Paperback Clinic, has been used as both a college textbook and reference work for health practitioners. He lives and practices in upstate New York.
Author interviews, book reviews, editors picks, and more. Read it now
Top customer reviews
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In essence, the authors share the same nutritional philosophy. So, I felt confident to order two of Saul's books at once (Fire Your Doctor and Doctor Yourself). I was not disappointed on their contents, which is really great. Yet the two books carry an important difference in presentation: particularly on Doctor Yourself, I found the text sometimes too chatty, telling unnecessarily long and superfluous stories, and making some jokes that shake its trustworthyness in a way that I feel not compatible with medical subject's seriousness - even (maybe more?) when directed to lay public. Tiring to find what really matters. It looks like the result of wanting to increase the number of pages and give the book futile mass. The two books seem not written by the same author! I would like Doctor Yourself much more if the text was more objective and less prolix.
OBS.: Some vitamins are available on more than one chemical formula - with different clinical characteristics. For instance, B3 as niacin or niacinamide; or C as ascorbic acid, calcium, sodium or zinc ascorbate aso - each of them bringing (slight or important) different efficacy outcomes and/or side effects. That's why I'd prefer the authors to be as specific as possible, and, when no specific form is required, to mention that! Please!
OBS.: I usually read, study, consult and re-read orthomolecular books. Hard-cover ones last long. Yet, flexible-cover books become almost destroyed in a short time. Why not make them with folded 'ears'?
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