The Complete Encyclopedia of Natural Healing

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Kensington Books, 2005 - Health & Fitness - 756 pages
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The first revision of this bestselling book since 1998 contains the latest findings in top health concerns, including cancer, stroke, heart disease, and hormone replacement therapy. The book will be promoted via a new infomercial, "The Gary Null Radio Show," and the author's Web site.

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The Complete Encyclopedia of Natural Healing

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

Null (The Clinician's Handbook of Natural Healing, LJ 5/15/98) has compiled a guide to natural healing intended for "today's confused health care consumer," and the easy-to-use format will indeed ... Read full review

Review: The Complete Encyclopedia of Natural Healing

User Review  - Kaitlyn - Goodreads

This is a great resource if you are looking for more natural approaches to your health. Read full review


Infertility 332
The Gary Null Protocol and Participant Testimonials 503
Treatments and Patient Experiences 573
Patients Speak Out on Cancer Therapies that Work 713
Index 741

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About the author (2005)

Gary Michael Null (born in 1945) is an American talk radio host and author on alternative and complementary medicine and nutrition. He owns Gary Null & Associates, a company which markets dietary supplements, as well as a health-food store in New York City. Null has criticized the medical community, promoted a range of alternative cancer treatments and dietary supplements, and questioned the link between HIV and AIDS. He has had a syndicated radio talk show, Natural Living with Gary Null, for more than 27 years. In his book AIDS: A Second Opinion, Null questioned the role of medication for the treatment of AIDS and instead advocated a range of dietary supplements for HIV-positive individuals. His book was criticized as "irresposible" and he was cited as a prominent proponent of AIDS denialism. In 2010, Null reported that he had been poisoned and nearly killed by ingesting one of his own dietary supplements, "Gary Null's Ultimate Power Meal". Null sued a contractor involved in producing the supplement, alleging that it contained more than 1,000 times the dose of vitamin D reported on the label, leading to the hospitalization of Null and six other consumers with vitamin poisoning.

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