Zinc-Carnosine

December 24, 2013 - Comment

More than 4 million Americans are diagnosed annually with peptic ulcer disease. The resulting gastritis–inflammation of the stomach–causes heartburn, nausea, acid reflux, gas, and stomach pain. For years, relief from these symptoms came in the form of antacids, dietary changes, and, in some cases, surgery. When it was discovered that ulcers were actually caused by

More than 4 million Americans are diagnosed annually with peptic ulcer disease. The resulting gastritis–inflammation of the stomach–causes heartburn, nausea, acid reflux, gas, and stomach pain. For years, relief from these symptoms came in the form of antacids, dietary changes, and, in some cases, surgery. When it was discovered that ulcers were actually caused by a bacterium, antibiotics became the treatment of choice. While more effective than previous attempts at relief, this cure came with its own set of risks, ranging from often-severe side effects to the development of drug-resistant bacterial strains. For many, the problems caused by this treatment outweighed the benefits. 

Now, a major nutritional scientific breakthrough offers a safe, simple, and totally natural approach to treating this gastric problem. Zinc-Carnosine is the remarkable story of a new dietary supplement that has been proven to heal ulcers and relieve its symptoms. Here, you ll learn of Zinc-Carnosine s discovery, its decade of clinical studies as an alternative therapy, and its US patent approval. You ll also learn of the hidden dangers of antacid treatments. Just as important, you will discover how Zinc-Carnosine can be used to successfully treat ulcers. 

If you or a loved one suffers from ulcers, you know that the cures can often be as problematic as the condition itself. In Zinc-Carnosine, you ll discover how this unique supplement is offering a safe and effective treatment to millions of ulcer sufferers.


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Comments

M. E. Hinton says:

valuable information The book makes a good case that zinc carnosine protects the stomach lining of people with ulcers. It follows that it would also protect the lining of other parts of the GI system, such as the esophagus. I got the book because of my concern for someone with Barrett’s esophagus. He is now taking zinc carnosine (at the dose recommended by the author) twice a day. The author says to take it for only eight weeks, but what if one needs it indefinitely? I wish I had more information about zinc carnosine and Barrett’s esophagus.

Steven Sponaugle says:

Pepzin GI Zinc Carnosine has worked very well for some chronic ulcer and gastritis patients Some excellent patient outcomes have been obtained, using the Zinc Carnosine supplements discussed in this book. The science presented is solid and credible and the Zinc Carnosine has worked well for erosive gastritis and peptic ulcers, with considerable relief occuring in days.One patient who had been on acid blocking medications for years required Vitamin B12 injections to treat her pernicious anemia.At least one published study found zinc carnosine can reduce or prevent damage to the intestinal lining, caused by indomethicin, a non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drug. Measurements of urine Rhamnose to Lactulose ratios revealed zinc carnosine reduced excess intestinal permeability. Gut. 2007 February; 56(2): 168-175.Since Zinc, Copper, Manganese and Molbdenum all compete with each other for absorption, testing for levels of all of these minerals would be wise, if Zinc Carnosine is continued for more than two months, since the recommended daily dose…

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