Rheumatoid Arthritis From Aspartame
I am very worried about my sister-in-law. I am pretty sure she has aspartame poisoning. She has consumed diet coke everyday for the past ten years. Recently she was diagnosed with rheumatoid arthritis.
Her symptoms are very painful walking, joint pain, stiffness, and body aches.
The doctors really have no idea what is wrong with her, but they have determined that her rheumatoid numbers are high, so they then diagnosed her with RA.
Then, I stumbled on your websites.
After learning about aspartame, I can’t help but wonder if this is the cause of her rheumatoid numbers being high. Is this possible??
Does aspartame-poisoning mimic rheumatoid arthritis? Please advise me at your earliest convenience. Thank you very much.
From Dr. Hull:
Yes, yes, and yes!!! Aspartame reactions can mock rheumatoid arthritis for many different reasons.
- It increases the body’s acidic levels so the nutrients never make it to the bone because the body is too acid.
- It also destroys the natural balance of the bone nutrients due to the methanol levels. Methanol breaks down into formaldehyde – which is embalming fluid. This is not good for your bones. And, if she has been drinking that much daily, it appears that it has accumulated within her body, which can create this reaction.
I would ask her to read my book Sweet Poison, and if this doesn’t open her eyes, we’ll try another approach. I think she’ll see herself within my book, and will understand what aspartame has been doing to her body.
Once she is off the aspartame (and all diet sweeteners), I would put her on an alkalizing nutritional food regimen and detox program. I think she’ll be a new person – thanks to your support!!
Wishing you both the best with this new program.
Weird Residue In My Hair
I’m having a a weird problem with residue in my hair. The issue has stumped our town’s water department that has tested our water several times, and my hair stylist is puzzled.
I’ve tried all kinds of products, but I still get a terrible build up on my hair. Even a water softener and carbon filter on the shower head have had little effect.
I’m hoping a hair analysis will answer the questions about what is on my hair and causing the problems of a greenish hue, incredible tangles, and unhealthy–looking hair.
Since I don’t have this problem when I shower outside of my home, I think it’s more of an external issue.
Can you help?
From Dr. Hull:
It sounds as if an environmental toxin is present that the water company can’t pick up. Any mold in the house or at work? Anything ambient from upwind factories and the like? A new commute route? It must be an external source of some kind.
However, if you have mercury or another toxin that is close to the scalp, such as from leaking teeth, this toxin might be trying to escape out of your the closest pores – on your scalp.
Yes, I believe that a hair test will be most helpful. It never hurts to know what’s going on within deep tissue at any time. A hair analysis shows things the doctors will never see in traditional testing. Go to my new site about hair testing at www.hairanalysisprogram.com and see if this answers more questions for you.
Wishing you the best, and keep searching for answers.
An ADHD Stepson
I am going to get married in a few months, and I will have the privilege of having a stepson. The only thing is, I am worried about him.
He is four years old and has demonstrated abnormal behavior for a few years now.
They diagnosed him ADHD last month, but his dad and I don’t feel that he is. We think something else is going on.
How can your hair analysis test help? What exactly will it show us? His dad asked the doctor if he could do one, and the doctor said that it wouldn’t determine anything.
Can you please help us help our son?
From Dr. Hull:
Congratulations on your up-coming marriage. I hope your future husband appreciates your open-mindedness in helping his son. How lucky they both are to have you.
Have your fiancé go to the FAQs page on the hair analysis site and read some of the questions about “why doctors don’t do hair tests”, and “should children with ADHD behavior have a hair test done?”
I am a big believer in the hair analysis, and think that what we find will make him feel better.
Doctors don’t know anything about how to use a hair analysis unless they are in forensic medicine. They have plenty of negative things to say about them (and me), but why wouldn’t they support exploring scientific ways that might help?
Hair tests are wonderful tools that reveal so much about the nutrition fueling the body. I surmise that your stepson is toxic starting from pregnancy or possibly from inoculations and toxic vaccines to environmental toxin exposure after birth.
I hope I’m not getting too personal, but these would be questions I’d ask if we were face to face. You can always sign up for a phone conference with me, too.
If a child has always acted like this, then we are looking at a pregnancy issue, but if it is worsening over time, we’re looking at inoculations or present environmental toxins.
He’s reacting to something in his diet at school or at home, like mold, sugarless chemicals, or bad water.
I believe the hair analysis would be a good thing to have done on your young one. It might turn his health around NOW instead of when he’s 18 and really toxic and rebellious.
Many docs take the easy way out and want to get them addicted to medications – it’s a long-term investment for them at the expense of your child. Also, go to my sweetpoison.com site on the dangers of aspartame and children, especially those with ADHD symptoms.
This situation can be helped tremendously through nutrition, and any really good doctor would be open to this possibility. After all, it’s all for the benefit of the child. As a parent, I’d try everything you can to see what works, and …
I’d change pediatricians.
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Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only, and is educational in nature. The FDA may not have evaluated some of the statements. This article is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Please discuss with your own, qualified health care provider before adding supplements or making any changes to your dietary program.
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