Mega Vitamin C IV Therapy Cures Sepsis and Flu Infections – While Mainstream Medicine Opposes It

With so many Americans recently dying of influenza complications, this treatment should be receiving more attention.

AGR Daily 60 Second News Bites

There’s a doctor in Virginia who is trying to promote IV mega-dose vitamin C for intensive care units (ICU) by lecturing to ICU doctors throughout the nation. Dr. Paul Marik was the head of the Norfolk General Hospital’s ICU.

In January of 2016, out of desperation, he decided to try IV mega-dose vitamin C on a middle-aged woman dying from septic shock in his unit.

His IV “cocktail” consisted of vitamin C, thiamine (vitamin B1), and hydrocortisone. Her turn-around and recovery were so unexpectedly rapid and complete that he continued using that cocktail for sepsis victims with a very high success rate.

Dr. Marik’s successful adventure out of the medical standard of care box was detailed in an earlier Health Impact News article.

Sepsis is a toxic blood condition that leads to septic shock, which shuts down organs and kills at a rate of over 800 per day. It’s accepted…

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3 thoughts on “Mega Vitamin C IV Therapy Cures Sepsis and Flu Infections – While Mainstream Medicine Opposes It

  1. The fact of the matter is vitamins here are so expensive, the cost is unbelievable. And if you stop off at the produce section of your local grocers, what a shock you will receive over how expensive a bag of oranges are. These are some of the reasons why Americans are not into healthy eating because those chocolate HoHos and bags of chips are way less expensive than loading up in the produce aisle. Candy bars and soda pop is much easier on the budget than fresh fruit, vegetables and vitamins. Sad, but true!

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  2. We have the same problem here in New Zealand – so many people are low income here that the only thing they can afford at the supermarket is junk food. Fortunately, with the national health service, doctors can write prescriptions for vitamins leaving patients only a $5 copay. Too bad they can’t write prescriptions for broccoli and kale. Fortunately most low income people with access to land have veggie gardens and chickens, and the warm winters allow you to grow carrots, chard and lettuce during the winter.

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