Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN)
Until there is a cure, there is LDN
What is it? How does it work? Where can I get it?
Med Insight Research Institute (LDNScience.org) offers physicians and patients across the world the very latest information on Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN).
A narcotic blocker, naltrexone was approved by the FDA in the mid-1980s for treating drug and alcohol addiction. Soon afterward, neurologist Bernard Bihari, MD discovered that, in small doses (one-tenth to one-twentieth), Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN) has immune-system-modulating and endorphin-raising capabilities. He reasoned that because of this, it could help patients with immunologically related disorders such as HIV/AIDS.
He was right.
Dr. Bihari found that if you take a tiny amount of naltrexone, a very low dose, at bedtime, it fools the brain into thinking there aren’t enough natural opiates in the bloodstream, “Then, in the early hours of the morning, large amounts of natural opiates are released from the brain and from the rest of the nervous system to modulate the immune system to help fight autoimmune disease.”
When patients took LDN at bedtime it raised their endorphin levels, resulting in halting further progression of their diseases. Dr. Bihari first began prescribing LDN to his patients with HIV/AIDS. For a great many of them, it stopped their disease from progressing. He reasoned that, since HIV/AIDS was a disease that resulted from a compromised immune system, it would probably work on other autoimmune diseases, as well. So he began prescribing LDN for people with multiple sclerosis (MS), lupus and rheumatoid arthritis. Many of these patients, too, experienced no further disease progression.
Dr. Bihari also had considerable success using LDN with patients with some cancers that had failed to respond to standard treatments. In some cases, the results have been truly amazing.
Since the 1980s, tens of thousands of patients have taken LDN for other diseases, including Crohn’s disease, chronic fatigue syndrome and fibromyalgia. Dr. Burt Berkson, MD, from Las Cruzes, NM, now uses LDN in combination with intravenous alpha lipoic acid, to bring about remissions in some very serious cancers, including pancreatic cancer, which is considered one of the deadliest forms of the disease.
I personally take LDN and believe that it is, without a doubt, one of the most important medical discoveries of the twentieth century—if not the most important. It certainly is the cheapest and most versatile of the remedies and treatments profiled on this website.
And that it works for so many conditions is nothing short of remarkable. LDN is an inexpensive nightly pill, whose main side effect is “vivid dreams.” Since naltrexone has been “off-patent” for many years, no company controls it, it is inexpensive to create, and any compounding pharmacist can make it. However, there are several pharmacists that are known to compound it correctly; they are listed… click here. To find a doctor in your area that is knowledgeable and prescribes LDN click here, or for phone consult LDN Prescriptions from the comfort of your home please click here or the link below.
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