What Doctors Don't Tell You Australia/NZ

October - November 2021

What Doctors Don’t Tell You is a bi-monthly magazine which publishes the latest healthcare news, alongside information on complimentary therapies and alternative medicines, with a host of features and stories written by leading experts and our highly-respected regular contributors. We aim to bring our readers world-leading research and ground-breaking news. Our hallmark is in-depth research, and hard-won information of a quality that can change lives for the better.

Pays:
Australia
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Nuclear Enterprises Pty Ltd
Fréquence:
Bimonthly
4,84 $ CA(TVA Incluse)
25,20 $ CA(TVA Incluse)
6 Numéros

dans ce numéro

4 min
the ministry of truth

Several of you may be wondering why, with all the collective jubilation in the press about the swift rollout of the Covid vaccination program, WDDTY continues to focus so much on bad news. We do so quite simply because you don’t have access to the full story anywhere else. Up until now, we haven’t seen much from the major US or UK news media questioning the deeper issues behind either government’s decisions about Covid-19, most especially the vaccine itself. The only complaints about such things as mandatory vaccine passports in the US—mainly from Republicans such as New Hampshire governor Chris Sununu’s passage of a bill protecting New Hampshire residents from statewide Covid vaccine passports—have been met with hysteria by the liberal press. And I want to remind you that this is coming from us—two…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_003_01_01
2 min
editorial panel

What Doctors Don’t Tell You is supported by some of the world’s leading pioneers in nutritional, environmental and alternative medicine. Each is an authority in his or her field; many have broken new ground and inspired new practices in medicine. Dr Damien Downing, a specialist in allergy, environment and nutrition, is current president of the British Society for Ecological Medicine, on the editorial board of Orthomolecular Medicine News Service, Chief Medical Advisor of cancer charity Yes to Life (www.yestolife.org.uk), and author of numerous books including The Vitamin Cure for Allergies. Dr Michel Odent, a French-trained surgeon and obstetrician, is a pioneer of the natural birth movement, emphasizing home and water birth. Founder of the Primal Health Research Centre in the UK, he has written some 50 scientific papers and 11 books. Dr Sarah…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_008_01_01
3 min
have your say

Are Covid jabs for kids ethical? I’m concerned that the authorities are thinking of giving the Covid vaccine to all children from as young as 12 years old. They admit that it is not for the benefit of the children, who usually get Covid only mildly, but to protect adults in society. So is this ethical? I wonder what the effects would be of a Covid vaccine on the brain of a child of 12 who has autism but who is doing very well at school in math and other subjects after receiving ABA (applied behavioral analysis) help when young. We know a boy who couldn’t talk until having ABA therapy, which is one-to-one interaction between an autistic child and a specially trained adult who makes talking and learning fun. I understand no…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_009_01_01
1 min
eating fish helps kill cancer cells

Eating fish reduces your risk of cancer—and could even help fight the disease thanks to its tumor-killing properties. Fish are rich in DHA (docosahexaenoic acid), an omega-3 fatty acid, and this has cancer-fighting properties even at low doses. Just 100 mg of DHA every day—less than half the recommended daily allowance of 250 mg—can kill cancer cells. Researchers from the University of Louvain in Belgium have discovered that the fatty acid interferes with the growth and spread of cancer. Cancer cells thrive in an acidic environment, and they normally store omega-3s and other fats in bundles within the cell called “lipid droplets.” But eating fish or taking DHA supplements overwhelms the cells and eventually kills them. In other words, they suddenly have too much fat to feed off. The greater the amount of unsaturated…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_010_02_01
2 min
get up an hour earlier to stave off depression

Worried about depression in these lockdown times? Wake up an hour earlier every day and you’ll reduce your risk. In fact, having one less hour of shut-eye in the morning lowers your chances of major depression by as much as 23 percent, researchers have discovered. It’s been known for some time that there’s a link between sleeping habits and mental wellbeing—night owls are twice as likely to suffer from depression as early risers, or larks, for instance—but it’s been difficult to get a more detailed picture, partly because mood disorders can disrupt sleep patterns. Researchers from the University of Colorado at Boulder tracked the mental wellbeing and sleep patterns of 840,000 people. Around a third identified themselves as larks and just 9 percent as owls, with the rest being neither owl nor…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_010_01_01
1 min
time to add red seaweed to the diet

Red seaweed has been a staple of some Asian diets for millennia—and it’s about time the West joined in. It’s a superfood that can protect against cancer, and it populates the gut with good bacteria. Eating this mineral-rich sea vegetable could be one reason why the Japanese have such low rates of several cancers, including colon, colorectal and breast. Researchers at the University of Illinois analyzed the sugars from red seaweed to better understand their health-giving properties. They discovered it contains six different sugars, and three of them have probiotic and anticancer qualities. One of the sugars acts as a prebiotic; it encourages the growth of probiotic bacteria in the gut. This could explain why the Japanese generally enjoy better health and longevity than people in the West, said Yong-Su Jin, one…

whadocdontelyouaunz211001_article_011_01_01