When all is said and done, try Deas remedies

Gerald W. Deas M.D., MPH | 1/26/2017, midnight
The following remedies have been shown in many cases to heal as well as cure many medical conditions that are ...
Vitamins Pixino

The following remedies have been shown in many cases to heal as well as cure many medical conditions that are not always found in medical textbooks. They are old-time, well tested remedies that have come down through the ages by word-of-mouth and trials.

Remedies

Healing begins when you remove hate from your mind and add love. In other words, I have always suggested to my patient who are ill to call up the person that they hate the most and ask forgiveness and re-establish a friendship.

Itchy Scalp?—Discontinue the use of all hair dyes, especially red and black.

Ulcers in the corners of the mouth?—You lack vitamin B-3 (riboflavin) or you have a bacterial infection. Treating the condition with an over-the-counter antibiotic cream may promote healing.

Nosebleed?—If bleeding is from one nostril, pack it with gauze tightly and hold the nose with the thumb and index finger tightly for one minute, then release, while breathing through the mouth. Repeat several times until bleeding has ceased. Leave the nasal packing in place for one hour and then remove. If bleeding continues, the emergency room may be the next stop. You will never bleed to death from a simple nosebleed.

Bug in the ear?—Unfortunately, any flying insect or even a roach may crawl into the ear and drive you crazy. Tilt the head and place a few drops of any oil into the ear canal. The bug will suffocate and die. The ear then can be irrigated by washing the ear canal with water. The dead bug will pop out.

Loss of taste and smell?—Try 40-80 mgs of zinc, which can be purchased from your local health food store. Eat more foods that contain zinc, such as oysters, lean ground beef, buckwheat and poultry.

Chronic headaches?—Check all labels for monosodium glutamate, which is usually found in processed foods, canned soups, seasoned salt and flavor enhancers. If dining out (Asian restaurants), request no MSG be added to your food.

Spongy and bleeding gums?—Use the following rinses: ½ teaspoon of salt in 4 ounces of water, ½ teaspoon of sodium bicarbonate in 4 ounces of water and equal parts of water and hydrogen peroxide as a third rinse. Rinse the gums with each solution 5 times in the a.m. and p.m. The rinses should follow the above steps. A supplement of vitamin C (1,000 mgs) and co-enzyme Q10 (COQ10), 60 mgs daily can be taken.

Dry mouth?—Over-the-counter saliva substitutes such as Salivart, a synthetic saliva might help. This product can be purchased at the local drugstore. Drink 6-8 glasses of water daily and avoid sugar-free liquids. Sour sugarless candies will help to increase saliva. Discontinue the use of caffeine and tobacco.

Chronic ear infection in children?—Allergy to dairy products should be considered, therefore discontinue cow’s milk and replace it with soy milk. The overuse of antibiotics should be avoided because they might cause intestinal problems.

Bad breath?—Denture wearers should soak dentures in diluted bleach and water. This treatment will remove stains and sanitize the dentures. Consider reducing the amount of red meats and smoked luncheon meats in your diet. Aged cheeses may also be part of the problem.

Temporal headaches?—This condition is often caused by poor alignment of the teeth. It is known as temporal-mandibular syndrome and should be cared for by a dentist who is an expert in the field.

There are many, many more Deas remedies that I will introduce you to in the future. Stay well and smile! This life is no dress rehearsal.