"The Greatest Medical Discovery of the Century" - Jeffrey Dach MD

A "Wonder Drug" called "Low Dose Naltrexone" Just when I thought there was nothing new under the sun, I discovered Low-Dose-Naltrexone (LDN) that may be obtained without a prescription at, or from your doctor. Here is the scoop from Dr. Jeffrey Dach

Low Dose Naltrexone (LDN) is useful for cancers of the Bladder, Breast, Colon & Rectal Cancer, Glioblastoma, Lung Cancer (Non-Small Cell), Lymphocytic Leukemia (chronic), Lymphoma Hodgkin’s and Non-Hodgkin’s) Malignant Melanoma, Multiple Myeloma, Ovarian Cancer, Pancreatic Cancer, Prostate Cancer (untreated), Renal Cell Carcinoma, Uterine Cancer. And there is more below, no-prescription is needed*.
LDN is useful for Autoimmune and other Diseases: ALS (Lou Gehrig’s Disease), Autism Spectrum Disorders, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome, Crohn’s Disease, Fibromyalgia, HIV/AIDS, Multiple Sclerosis (MS), Parkinson’s Disease, Psoriasis, Rheumatoid Arthritis, Scleroderma, Systemic Lupus (SLE), Ulcerative Colitis, Wegener’s Granulomatosis.

  • LDN May Cure Crohn’s Disease. A recent publication in the Jan 2007 Journal of Gasteroenterology on the use of LDN in Crohn’s Disease, was the first breakthrough publication to appear entitled, Low-Dose Naltrexone Therapy Improves Active Crohn’s Disease by Jill Smith MD. Crohn’s disease is a severe inflammatory condition of the small bowel which can be difficult to treat. Not difficult for LDN however. Jill Smith, M.D. reported that two-thirds of her 17 Crohn’s patients went into remission, and 90% of the group had some benefit. Her article showed impressive colonoscopy photos before and after LDN treatment with complete clearing of the inflammatory changes in the bowel mucosa. Dr. Smith concluded that “LDN therapy appears effective and safe in subjects with active Crohn’s disease.”

LDN Has Virtually No Side Effects:
Occasionally, during the first week’s use of LDN, patients may complain of some difficulty sleeping. This rarely persists after the first week. Should it do so, dosage can be reduced from 4.5mg to 3mg nightly.
How Does it Work?
The beneficial effect of low dose naltrexone, LDN, was discovered by Bernard Bihari, MD, a physician in New York City who found that a small dose (3 mg) of naltrexone taken as a capsule at bedtime blocks the opiate receptors in the brain for a few hours during sleep, which then stimulates the brain to increase production of endorphins over the next 24 hours. These endorphins then stimulate the immune system. Although Bihari did much of the early clinical work, Zagon did much of the groundwork with animal research studies at Pennsylvania State University.
Caution About Narcotics Withdrawal
Because LDN blocks opioid receptors throughout the body for three or four hours, people using narcotics pain pills such as Ultram (tramadol), morphine, Percocet, Duragesic, Oxycontin or codeine, should not take LDN until after complete withdrawal from their narcotic drugs. The use of LDN may induce narcotics withdrawal.
Although naltrexone is FDA approved, the LDN protocol is what is called “off-label use”, and it is unlikely that any company will spend the millions needed to fund studies for FDA approval of the LDN protocol. However, off-label use of an FDA approved drug such as naltrexone is commonplace and widely accepted. The naltrexone capsules are inexpensive, about 20 dollars a month. The treatment is safe, with no adverse side effects.
Ref: - LDN (Low Dose Naltrexone) - How it Works No-prescription is needed!

Dr Burt Berkson talks about LDN in Pancreatic Cancer and In Autoimmune Disease at the LDN Conference in LA October 2008 -
Watch the following presentations at -
For those that wish to proceed on their own, take a look at as well as these links.

There are some contradictions, please acknowledge this in the links provided. No-prescription is needed if you order at Your doctor should consider a compound pharmacy that has experience with LDN, rather than taking matters into your own hands.
Please be aware that I assume no liability for the information that has been shared, whatsoever. This series of posts on Facebook are for informational purposes only. Proceed at your own risk.
>IMPORTANT: Make sure to specify that you do NOT want LDN in a slow-release form.
Reports have been received from patients that their pharmacies have been supplying a slow-release form of naltrexone. Pharmacies should be instructed NOT to provide LDN in an "SR" or slow-release or timed-release form. Unless the low dose of naltrexone is in an unaltered form, which permits it to reach a prompt "spike" in the blood stream, its therapeutic effects may be inhibited.
Fillers. Capsules of LDN necessarily contain a substantial percentage of neutral inactive filler. Experiments by the compounding pharmacist, Dr. Skip Lenz, have demonstrated that the use of calcium carbonate as a filler will interfere with absorption of the LDN capsule. Therefore, it is suggested that calcium carbonate filler not be employed in compounding LDN capsules. He recommends either Avicel, lactose (if lactose intolerance is not a problem), or sucrose fillers as useful fast-release fillers.
> IMPORTANT: Make sure to fill your Rx at a compounding pharmacy that has a reputation for consistent reliability in the quality of the LDN it delivers.
The FDA has found a significant error rate in compounded prescriptions produced at randomly selected pharmacies. Dr. Bihari has reported seeing adverse effects from this problem. Please see our report, Reliability Problem With Compounding Pharmacies. Please see the above list of recommended pharmacies for some suggested sources.

What dosage and frequency should my physician prescribe?
The usual adult dosage is 4.5mg taken once daily at night. Because of the rhythms of the body's production of master hormones, LDN is best taken between 9pm and 3am. Most patients take it at bedtime.
Notable exceptions:
People who have multiple sclerosis that has led to muscle spasms are advised to use only 3mg daily and to maintain that dosage.
For initial dosage of LDN in those patients who have Hashimoto’s thyroiditis with hypothyroidism and who are taking thyroid hormone replacement medication, please read Cautionary Warnings, below.
Rarely, the naltrexone may need to be purchased as a solution — in distilled water — with 1mg per ml dispensed with a 5ml medicine dropper. If LDN is used in a liquid form, it is important to keep it refrigerated.
The therapeutic dosage range for LDN is from 1.5mg to 4.5mg every night. Dosages below this range are likely to have no effect at all, and dosages above this range are likely to block endorphins for too long a period of time and interfere with its effectiveness.
> IMPORTANT: Make sure to specify that you do NOT want LDN in a slow-release form (see above) and thoroughly read this link

How do we prevent and heal these diseases? Eliminating all forms of wheat is a good start, as you will read in my much touted article called Hope.
Learn more at
If your doctor doesn't know, healing the gut with an adequate protocol of grass fed-organic-6 hour-colostrum, such as is found at, may also be paramount in repairing the damage caused by years of wheat consumption. I might add that each individual also needs to identify the cause of ill health with the meticulous assistance of a knowledgeable physician that understands food born disease.
The first foods mentioned in the Bible were the Herbs and Fruit Trees (Genesis 1:29), and that by punishment for sin God gave mankind bread (Genesis 3:17)? The evolutionary collision of our ancient genome with the nutritional qualities of recently introduced foods (hybrid wheat, etc.) may underlie many of the chronic diseases of Western civilization.

Sincerely yours,

Michael West

GlyCop Cooperative 6220 Roe St., Boise, Id 83714 ~ 208-477-1750 ~

*Food supplements are not evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or mitigate disease.

LEGAL NOTICE: Ehh, what's up Doc? The Author specifically invokes the First Amendment rights of freedom of speech and of the press without prejudice. The information you have received is for informational purposes only.

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