The Complete Guide to Health and Nutrition

Front Cover
Dell Publishing, 1986 - Health & Fitness - 586 pages
1 Review
This uniquely thorough guide by Gary Null, director of the Nutrition Institute of America, and popular radio and television health expert, is the definitive book on health and nutrition for readers of every age and interest level.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

After readig this book I asked myself the following:
Need to lose weight?
How to lose weight fast ?
How to lose weight in a week ?
And now ... read my successful story here
Some excerpts from my diary:
- herbal diets
- exercise and fitness equipment care abdominal personal
- water aerobic weight loss
- weight loss without surgery
- best of list the abdominal exercises
Good Luck!

Review: The Complete Guide to Health and Nutrition

User Review  - Erin Pierce - Goodreads

Very interesting, informative, and actually easy to read and understand. Read full review


Energy and Fiber for Health
How Fats and Oils Affect Your Health

4 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1986)

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.

Bibliographic information