Heal Thyself with Homemade Liposomal Vitamin C

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“In fact even when there is not a single outward symptom of trouble, a person may be in a state of vitamin C deficiency more dangerous than scurvy itself. When such a condition is not detected, and continues uncorrected, the teeth and bones will be damaged, and what may be even more serious, the blood stream is weakened to the point where it can no longer resist or fight infections not so easily cured as scurvy.” –Food and Life Yearbook 1939, U.S. Department of Agriculture.

Vitamin C has been a long-time favorite supplement for many and for very good reasons. It is the one thing that has made the whole difference for detox purposes, but it has also saved the lives of many around the world. It has regained popularity recently as a DNA protector from free radical damage in workers with severe radiation exposure at the Fukushima nuclear plant, where workers had no significant change in both free DNA and overall cancer risk when supplemented with vitamin C.

Vitamin C also helps manufacture collagen, vital for the health of all our tissues and the repair of blood vessels, teeth, joints and bones. It also helps to normalize blood pressure, heal degenerative diseases and prevent premature aging. It is vital so our immune system can fight viruses, bacteria and other microbes. Vitamin C is also important in the synthesis of brain chemicals such as our happy mood neurotransmitter – serotonin.

Megadose Vitamin C

 

Nobel Prize winner, Linus Pauling and Dr. Irwin Stone have helped pioneer the concept of orthomolecular medicine which uses megadose vitamin therapy – vitamin C in doses higher than those required for normal cellular functions. When taken in very high doses (10 or 100 grams or more per day, depending upon the person’s requirements and illness) vitamin C fights off serious illness. For instance, when the body is challenged by cancer, colds, toxicity or diseases, we are overwhelmed with free radical production. This is when our requirements of vitamin C increases. Read about Vitamin C’s Historical and Miraculous Record.

Mainstream medicine remains in the dark when it comes to knowledge about vitamin C despite the miraculous effects it has had on people whose prognosis was fatal. Vitamin C or ascorbic acid, is something you want to have in your medical cabinet, as it can save your life as it had done so for so  many people around the world. Vitamin C is also the best thing so far for adrenal support during very stressful times and/or when we feel extremely fatigued.

As a powerful water-soluble anti-oxidant that we are not capable to synthesize within our bodies, you might want to take 1 heaping teaspoon (4 grams) per day, when you first start detoxifying. During stressful times (either emotional or from illness) more doses are required, especially when you are eating a diet rich in carbs.

As it happens, vitamin C and sugar use the same port entry to access our cells and when there is little to no sugar to compete, a higher percentage of vitamin C gets into the cells making our requirements shrink. This is why our need for vitamin C goes down to the point where most people had to minimize or even eliminate it in a ketogenic diet – a diet based on animal foods and fats. And since most animals make their own vitamin C, it is possible to get enough vitamin C in a ketogenic diet without any plant foods by eating the proper parts of the animal: organs.

Keep in mind that vitamin C dosage should be built up gradually, and the same is also true for lowering the dose of vitamin C, in order for our bodies to adjust to the change. Going slowly also prevents Herxheimer reactions which come when you first start detoxifying. A Herxheimer reaction is an excretion of toxins from dying microbes (i.e. yeast overgrowth), sometimes called a ‘die off’ reaction.

Some say that pregnant women should not exceed 5 grams of vitamin C a day, although early pioneers on vitamin C have used very large doses for the benefit of both the mother and the baby. Large doses can cause diarrhea since excess vitamin C than your body requires doesn’t get absorbed. In time of illness, you can gradually increase vitamin C by 2 to 4 grams each hour until your tummy starts to gargle or you have a loose stool. This is what is known as titrating doses of vitamin C.

The most inexpensive vitamin C is ascorbic acid which you can get in bulk size, although other high quality forms and alkaline and better absorbed versions are available such as sodium ascorbate. If ascorbic acid gives you acidity, mix with some stevia, xylitol or a little bit of sodium bicarbonate to take the bite off.

For those concerned that vitamin C will increase their blood sugar levels, well, it seems that it doesn’t, even at doses of 2 grams every 3 hours.

Unfortunately, with so many medical regulations and drug protocols, vitamin C’s healing effects has remained in the back stage in a system ruled by Big Pharma. Despite this, it continues to help many around the world and it is starting to regain increasing popularity in conditions where no drug has made such a difference as vitamin C does.

Nowadays there are options that can substitute the intravenous (IV) vitamin C therapy in megadoses in the form of liposomal vitamin C which can be taken orally and made at home. If you are interested in getting the benefits of IV vitamin C in megadoses from the comfort of your home, don’t miss this relevant information!

Liposomal Vitamin C

 

A liposome is like a bag that carries a substance into your body and its cells. It is incredibly effective at this task since it is made out of fat. As it happens, it is the same type of fat that make up cell membranes, making the job of crossing this barrier much easier. Plus, liposomes are super tiny and in that way, they can go through every teensy crack of our cell barriers.

In order to achieve an effective megadose vitamin C dose – for instance, to kill cancer cells – you need to achieve a vitamin C blood level of around 250-350 mg/dl. An average person will typically have around 1 mg/dl on a fairly decent diet. After a 25 to 50 grams IV vitamin C therapy delivered in about a 90-minute period, the blood level is in the 200 to 300 mg/dl range.

Reports say that 6 g of oral liposomally-carried vitamin C is equal in delivering vitamin C inside cells, where it does its work, to 50 grams of intravenous vitamin C.

To make Liposomal Vitamin C, you need an ultrasonic jewelry cleaner like the one in the image. Just type on amazon.com or other store of your convenience and see which size is the most practical one for you.

Then you’ll need sunflower lecithin or non-GMO hexane free soy lecithin, and the vitamin C, preferably as sodium ascorbate.
Recipe

3 level tablespoons of lecithin.
1 level tablespoon of sodium ascorbate.
Dissolve the lecithin in 1 cup (240cc) of warm or cold water, preferably distilled. Let it soak for a couple of hours or so. It doesn’t have to clump, so using warm water is preferable (not hot!).

Dissolve the sodium ascorbate in 1/2 cup warm water, preferably distilled.

Pour both solutions together into the ultrasonic cleaner and mix for around 20 to 25 minutes.

A loading dose, for several months, of liposomal vitamin C is likely 2,000 mg three times a day, maintenance , 1,000 mg twice daily, increasing doses and amounts when needed.

This recipe provides 12 grams (12000 mg) of Vitamin C Ascorbate at about 70% – 90% liposomal encapsulation efficiency. It will keep at room temperature for about 3 to 4 days and refrigerated, it will keep much longer.

Recall that 6 grams of this stuff is the equivalent of 50 grams IV vitamin C. So you can take half the solution throughout the day for a day or two in case of illness. Wean off gradually throughout the days though, so no artificial drastic lack is perceived by the body.

I’ve used 3 tablespoons of sodium ascorbate with good absorption results as well. Three tablespoons instead of one tablespoon as indicated in the above recipe will yield around 16 grams of vitamin C per cup. The absorption of the liposomal variety is about 5 times the absorption of vitamin C straight, so that is approximately 80 effective grams (IV therapy).  That is a very high dose indeed! You will have to take that one cup throughout the day though, I doubt you’ll tolerate drinking in one seat without having diarrhea.

A note of caution

 

Those with iron overload (ask your physician to test for ferritin, transferrin, TIBC and iron) should keep in mind that vitamin C increases the absorption of iron into the body, especially in the heart where it can cause heart failure, palpitations and others. Ferritin levels should be ideally less than 80 and transferrin saturation should be less than 40%. If you are above those levels, you might want to donate some blood or refer to the Iron Disorders Institute. A great book on the subject is The Elephant Iron by Roberta Crawford.

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Comments

  1. Sarah  July 10, 2015

    Wow, there is so much information on this site (and many others) and it appears that everyone has a different opinion whether it be sourcing or measuring or method. I have been battling staph aureus for years (only found out that is what I had about 4 months ago) and have already done 100 days of antibiotics with no improvement. Not only is my Staph still present but now I have klebisella oxytoca. I am also stage 3 adrenal fatigue (basically living off of estrogen and adrenaline but now supplementing with bio-identical testosterone and progesterone). We are doing blood work to see if any underlying illness is present that could be compromising my immune system but I do not want to go back on antibiotics so a friend recommended I look into Liposomal C. Alas, here I am.

    I tried making it for the first time yesterday with a acerola sourced vitamin C but after drinking my first dose and noticing a shockingly bland taste I saw that it was cut with massive ammounts of matodextrin (non-gmo). So, basically I was drinking liposomal corn which I highly doubt would do any good. I took that product back and got straight ascorbic acid and made another batch. The stuff tastes like sour glue (I assume as I have never eaten glue just FYI) but I equate vitamin C with an acid/citrus taste so I felt I was on the right track.

    From reading above there is still a good deal of debate as to AA vs SA. My question is, since I am riddled with bacteria is it better for me to do the “more potent/acidic” ascorbic acid to knock out the bacterial infections and then switch to the sodium ascorbate for more of a gentle maintenance? I am not concerned about high iron because staph leaches the iron from my body to live on so the thought that the ascorbic acid or vitamin C in general will help me absorb Iron is theoretically ideal as it is currently being stolen from me and giving me symptoms of anemia. I will not have confirmation of my iron levels (and all other nutrients) until my blood work comes back but since there are others here more well versed in this than I, I thought it best to bounce the question off of you.
    Thanks!

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  July 10, 2015

      Dear Sarah,

      I would try titrating doses of ascorbic acid. Working on your stomach acidity might protect you from microorganisms. I would reserve the sodium ascorbate to make liposomal vitamin C to complement the ascorbic acid intake.

      Iron overload is an issue because it can perpetuate an infection as microorganisms thrive on iron. So make sure your levels are normal.

      Best!

      reply
  2. Peter  July 13, 2015

    Hi there,

    My question for you Gabriela is where on earth can people find non gmo, organic, chemical free soy lecithin to make liposomol C ?

    Is this even possible to find because i have searched and have been unsuccessful.

    I appreciate your help and everyone else’s!

    Thank you.

    BIg P

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  July 14, 2015

      If you don’t find that label in stores or supplemental websites, best to try with ascorbic acid. It’s a chemical loaded world!

      reply
    • Joyce  July 14, 2015

      Swansons Vitamins online. Non-GMO sunflower lecithin.

      reply
    • Rhonda  October 24, 2015

      I buy mine from Swanson’s too!

      reply
    • Bobbie d.  October 27, 2015

      Amazon.com has non GMO soy lecithin

      reply
    • Karen  November 16, 2015

      You can purchase the Lecithin and also the Vitamin C Crystals at http://www.allstarhealth.com The brand name is
      NOW. This is a very good brand. I use this brand for all my natural supplements and have been very satisfied.

      reply
  3. Saraj  July 30, 2015

    Has anyone made Liposomal C with camu camu?

    reply
  4. Calev  August 6, 2015

    Hi my wife has had half of her thyroid
    Removed to much iron what would you suggest
    Please dosage wise thank you

    reply
  5. lynne  September 1, 2015

    Is it true you need to take Liposomal C on an empty stomach? And wait 45 minutes after you take it before eating?

    reply
  6. William  September 1, 2015

    Hi
    I have been diagnosed as having suspect Glaucoma raised eye pressure.
    Will taking Liposomal Vitamin C keep eye pressure down.I have been told merger doses of Vitamin C does keep ones eye pressure down. I am looking for an alternative treatment to keep my eye pressure down as I can not take eye drops and I do not want surgery to keep my eye pressure down.

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 2, 2015

      William, you don’t stand nothing to lose by experimenting. Do look into dietary changes and supplements. Hopefully you’ll avoid surgery!

      reply
  7. Jim  September 4, 2015

    Can I make liposomal Vitamin C with buffered vitamin C or will that not work? I was thinking ascorbic acid is very acidic and migh upset my stomach. Buffered Vitamin C sounds like a better option for me or is that not the right way to do it?

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 5, 2015

      Actually, you use buffered vitamin C to make liposomal vitamin C. Use sodium ascorbate. Ascorbic acid should be reserved for titrating doses of vitamin C, non liposomal. Best!

      reply
      • Jim  September 8, 2015

        A friend of mine used ascorbic acid and she has terrible stomach pain. I didn’t know we could use buffered vitamin C to make liposomal glutathione. I will let her know. Thanks.

        Ok. I have some calcium ascorbate powder would that work to make liposomal vitamin C as well?
        I am going to purchase some sodium ascorbate to make my first batch of liposomal vitamin C. Do you
        have any recommendations?

      • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 8, 2015

        This is an old article, but it summarizes the uses and formats of vitamin C pretty well:

        http://www.sott.net/article/284126-Vitamin-C-A-cure-for-Ebola

  8. Gliowarrior  September 16, 2015

    My husband is battling cancer and we are trying the liposomal vitamin C in addition to other therapies. I am struggling with the amount that I should be giving him. The solution is a liquid and the dosage is in grams. For my simple mind, what are the ounces that he should be taking each day? Thanks!

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 16, 2015

      Hello!

      You do the recipe, then, divide the entire amount obtained in 6 equals parts/portions. He should take 1 portion three times per day. That will amount to 6 grams of liposomal vitamin C per day, roughly “50 grams” of vitamin C. You’ll have to do a new recipe every two days, as the recipe yields approximately 12 grams of liposomal vitamin C for the entire solution.

      If there is no diarrhea, he can also try oral ascorbic acid. Hope this helps.

      reply
  9. Kaleen  September 17, 2015

    Hello! I made the recipe included, but I guess am unsure of how much to take. Is there a general guideline as to how many mL to take daily? How about for children? Thank you!

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 18, 2015

      You do the recipe, then, divide the entire amount obtained in 6 equals parts/portions. 1 portion three times per day will amount to 6 grams of liposomal vitamin C per day. This is considered a loading dose. The recipe yields approximately 12 grams of liposomal vitamin C for the entire solution. For general maintenance purposes, 1 portion per day is enough. For children, it depends on size and age. Some children have adult weights! Generally speaking, children could consider half the dose. If it is too much, you’ll have diarrhea.

      reply
  10. H Eberle  September 19, 2015

    Thank you so much for such an informative article. I have a 2 year old daughter who has been suffering from a severe case of autoimmune disorder known as sJIA since she was 8 months old! I am desperately seeking alternatives to her condition. My questions are:
    1. What dosage can I give her?
    2. She is on medications such as methotrexate, HCQ, and naproxen (but still is unable to even crawl due to severe weakness) and suffers from very low iron levels (6!). Is there anything I need to be aware of given her age, condition, and medications?
    3. It would be difficult for me to make Liposomal Vitamin C at home due to where I am currently living, but I can order a ready made one. Which would you recommend?

    Thank you in advance!
    Desparate But Hopeful Mom

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 20, 2015

      There are several different things to try other than liposomal vitamin C. For 2 years old, I think that 1 or 2 grams per day would be a good dose. If it will be too much, she’ll have diarrhea.

      Also, do check out Peter Osborne’s site http://glutenfreesociety.org/ I interviewed him a few years ago and I remembered how he shared a story of little boy who was very ill from this autoimmune disease. He got much better on a gluten free diet. Do check out for dietary changes, it is the single most positive thing you can do for your daughter. See for instance “Primal Body, Primal Mind” for some science behind this diet.

      There are other therapies that will help, but doing dietary changes is of utmost importance. For more information on what could possibly be going on, I would suggest you read “Why Can’t I get Better” by Richard Horowitz. Hugs to your daughter and you!

      reply
  11. Sissi  September 20, 2015

    Gah!!!! I’ve been taking 12 grams of Liposomal Vitamin C for 3 days now!
    I got so many mixed recommendations, triggered by getting shingles, and I didn’t stop to think that maybe those amounts don’t apply to liposomal C. Did I over-do it??
    I did noticed today that I smell more like iron, and I’ve been nauseous all day.
    What should I do? I’ve been taking it to get rid of my shingles, and hopefully help worth the other 300 things i need to address.

    reply
  12. EG  September 20, 2015

    Hi,
    My mom was just diagnosed with esophageal cancer, and I’m researching alternative treatments.
    I don’t want to ask how much to dose her with, because I see your break down of diving the recipe into 6 equal parts.
    What I wonder, is what is a convenient way to divide it? What do YOU do? How do you store it in 6 parts? Or do you have a food scale and now, well 1 ounce (just an example) is one part?
    Thank you,
    -EG

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 20, 2015

      Store it on the fridge. You don’t need a food scale, a measuring volume cup could do. As long as she doesn’t have diarrhea, it would not be too much. Do look also into frankincense oil. See for instance this article: http://www.sott.net/article/299030-Essential-oils-that-stop-cancer-in-its-tracks

      The testimonials speak for themselves.

      Best!

      reply
      • EG  September 26, 2015

        Great! Thank you. I will definitely look into the frankincense!
        One more question:
        I see you say a loading dose is 2,000 mg 3x a day. So that would be a total of 6,000 mg, or 6g.
        6g of the liposomal vitamin c is equivalent to 50g of IV vitamin c. I wonder if I’m misunderstanding something, if a loading dose of oral vitamin c is 6g but IV is 50g. That’s a big difference. Is it that the oral is that much more effective than the IV? Not all 50g of the IV are absorbed? I’m just wondering how 6g is equal to 50g.
        I hope that question makes sense.
        Thanks!

      • Gabriela Segura, MD  September 28, 2015

        It refers to the liposomal version, which is supposed to be the equivalent of 50g IV if absorbed correctly and/or under ideal circumstances.

        Best!

  13. Lm  October 10, 2015

    Hello,
    Thank you for taking the time to wrote this valuable information!
    I was wondering if this liposomal made with the soy leicithin would affect the thyroid in a negative way? I have Hashimotos or Autoimmune Hypothyroidism and currently take two different medications for this. I have been told my my doctor and many ither sources to avoid soy at all costs. Would it be safe for my thyroid to use the liposomal made with the soy lecithin?
    I have been sick for the past 4 months. First it was bronchitis that turned to pneumonia and after that I keep getting sick. I currently have bronchitis again and I have a cousin who reccomended home made liposomal, but I was concerned for my thyroid. I also have very low vitamin D at the moment and I am prediabetic. My household is completely gluten free due to my kids having a strong gluten intolerance.
    Thank you for any advice you can give!

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 12, 2015

      In theory, soy lecithin should be safe. Although I know that some folk don’t feel okay with it, so they choose sunflower lecithin instead. That is a good solution.

      I would definitely consider other sources of gluten such as ALL grains. It is not only gluten, but also the gluten-like proteins that are found even in rice. A paleo diet with a moderate restriction of carbs should be the best solution for you. Avoid inflammatory fats like the plague. Support your adrenals if necessary, it is very hard to heal your thyroid if your adrenals are suffering. That you have recurrent infections also speaks of a stealth infection. For this, I would recommend you check out Garth Nicolson’s material: http://www.immed.org/fatigue_illness_research.html and/or Richard Horowitz book “Why Can’t I Get Better”. I’m currently doing this line of research with other colleagues and we have had very good results when dealing with stealth infections. Some chronic diseases are unresponsive to diet and complemetnary therapy and it seems this is due to the fact that a stealth infection is not treated properly that way.

      Best!

      reply
      • Lm  October 12, 2015

        Wow! Thank you for such wealth of information. Funny that you mention Paleo diet. My husband has lost 70lbs doing Paleo and that is just how I cook at home. I just don’t follow it as well as he does. It is a great lifestyle.
        I know that if I go back to it 100% it will make a big difference.
        I will get the book you mentioned. I always wonder about my adrenals, but my endocrinologist didn’t think that was my issue so I didn’t pursue it. I also have struggled with pcos since I was a teen and I am now 35. As a child I had neutropenia and of course recurrent fevers and infections…. What you are saying makes a lot of sense. A stealth infection could definitely be a possibility. I recall that my CRP level has always been high. Don’t know if that could be a cause since I understand this test is nonspecific though.
        I will get the sunflower lecithin instead and hope the liposomal helps me too.

        Thanks again for all your help!

  14. JW  October 11, 2015

    Hi, great article thankyou.
    Ive been struggling with folliculits / follicular acne on my body for 6 years now
    and have tried everything including anitboiotics and all the creams and lotions.
    Ive managed to reduce it somewhat by removing most sugars, dairy and gluten from my diet but
    it still remains.
    Have you come across any success stories with megadosing lipsomal vitamin C
    and folliculits ?
    How much would you recommend to take and how often ?
    Many thanks
    JW

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 12, 2015

      Actually, diet changes like the ones you just described and taking care of stealth infections has yield excellent results. You can try ascorbic acid in titrating doses for three weeks or so, see what it does for you. I would reserve the liposomal vitamin C for when it is required to have high C levels in your blood, i.e. cancer therapy. Best!

      reply
  15. kasia  October 12, 2015

    Hi,wonder what we’ll be best dose for 19monthsold. I have sachets with liposomal vit c every has 1000mg Of vit c.my baby way diagnosed with very small tumor in his eye because Dr are not sure if this is bad tumor (If there ale any cancer cell or if is growing we all decided to keeps eye on it and do scans etc to make sure we know what is going on) I don’t want to waist time and know that high dose of vit c can stop tumor growing spreadingetc any wonder what can be best dose for such a small child? 2000mg a day? Or can be even 3000mg?thank you

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 12, 2015

      Hello Kasia,

      I hope the cells are benign. For your child, if there is no diarrhea, either dose will be probably be okay. You can do that until the next scan, see if there are any changes. Best!

      reply
      • kasia  October 12, 2015

        Thank you very much for quick answer.he was fine after 2saschets we will try 3 soon :-) thank you

  16. Jamie  October 21, 2015

    I have server adrenal fatigue and wanting to know if Vitamin C as you are describing will help and if so how much should I take and how often and for how long.

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 21, 2015

      It will help, although experience has shown me that ascorbic acid (non liposomal) works best for adrenal support. So you could try titrating doses of ascorbic acid and see how it goes.

      reply
  17. Amita  October 22, 2015

    Hi Gabriela… Stumbled across your site when I typed if ‘amla .. Indian gooseberry ..powder an be used to make liposomal vitamin C!!!

    Ended up reading your wonderful posts that so resonate with how I feel and with p lain common sense.

    Could you please give me your thoughts re the amla powder as this is what’s easily available in India, and I have just received my ultrasonic cleaner from amazon.in !!!! Thank you …namaste…Amita

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 22, 2015

      Hello!

      I don’t have experience with amla powder, however, you can liposome it, provided the product is safe and of good quality. Best!

      reply
  18. Rhonda  October 24, 2015

    This will be the second year of making the liposomal Vit C (mine is exactly the recipe you have posted and has worked wonders!). My question is how much should we be taking daily? Last year, I gave my kids (ages 9 and 10) about a tablespoon per day with great results. How much are they getting in that dose? Do I need to load them up at the beginning of the season or just start with the regular dose? Colds and flus are just starting here (in WI) so I will be starting to give it to them this weekend. (how many grams in a TBS? about 5?)

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  October 25, 2015

      Hello Rhonda,

      Glad to hear your kids are doing fine. I think a tablespoon per day is a good dose and it has worked for them. A tablespoon should have less than 5 grams, but keep in mind it is liposomal, which will be the equivalent of much more effective vitamin C. 6 grams of liposomal vitamin C could be the equivalent of 50 grams of vitamin C under ideal circumstances.

      When you do the recipe, you can divide the entire amount obtained in 6 equals parts/portions. 1 portion three times per day will amount to 6 grams of liposomal vitamin C per day. This is considered a loading dose. The recipe yields approximately 12 grams of liposomal vitamin C for the entire solution. In general,, 1 portion per day could be more than enough. For the kids, 1 tablespoon sounds good. Best!

      reply
  19. Elsa Whetstone  October 24, 2015

    I have been using home made liposomal C and also bought some Lypo-Spheric C in plastic packets. I use two packets a day or I use three servings (2 T) of my home made stuff. I am 92 years old and live alone in a cottage near a retirement community. Vitamin C and other nutrients, like niacin or niacinamide and Mg and K2, D3 , etc. have kept me from using medicines.

    reply
  20. Simone  November 4, 2015

    Hello,

    I just wanted to ask if you can use a mixmaster instead of the jewellery cleaner to mix the two together?
    Thanks!

    reply
    • Gabriela Segura, MD  November 5, 2015

      That won’t do, Simone. You can use the mixmaster to mix everything, then run the solution in the jewellery cleaner.

      reply
  21. B. N.  November 12, 2015

    Can you explain “titrating doses” and “loading dose”? Thanks!

    reply
  22. Jim  November 15, 2015

    I was wondering…. Can I take liposomal vitamin C and liposomal Glutathione together or right after the other? I know both are supposed to be taken in an empty stomach.

    reply
  23. Liz  November 22, 2015

    Yesterday I did a Vitamin C Flush using buffered ascorbate to obtain my daily need for Vit. C. I had to use 36 g. of Vit C to get the recommended quart of diarrhea. That equates to using 27 g. of Vit C on a daily basis to heal. I have been dealing with Lyme Disease for over 4 years. Does this seem reasonable to you considering I have had Myer’s cocktails and other IV’s from time to time?

    reply
  24. Cate  December 1, 2015

    The image of the jewellery cleaner on this site has a plastic bowl as far as I can see. Mine has a metal bowl (model sold by Aldi). Which do you suggest is better/safer?

    reply

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