Coronavirus has hit New York like a tsunami.
And doctors are throwing everything they can at the virus to stem the tide.
Along with antibiotics, anti-malaria drugs and blood thinners… they’re giving patients MASSIVE doses of vitamin C.
Plain ol’vitamin C.
Yet they’re already seeing great results.
‘The patients who received vitamin C did significantly better than those who did not get vitamin C,‘ says Dr Andrew Weber, a critical-care specialist in New York’s hospitals. ‘It helps a tremendous amount, but it is not highlighted because it’s not a sexy drug.’ (1)
The NY doctors started giving their patients 1,500 mg of vitamin C three to four times a day after hearing Chinese doctors did the same in Wuhan, the epicenter of the coronavrius earthquake.
A typical orange has 70 mg, so this is like eating 74 oranges a day.
Why is vitamin C so potent at fighting the coronavirus in such vast quantities?
Because Vitamin C is one of Mother Nature’s most potent antioxidants for fighting off toxic invaders.
But if you don’t fancy eating 74 oranges a day, there’s another way of topping up your vitamin C levels naturally from food.
And that’s from…
According to researchers at Cornell University, this fermented red cabbage has almost 700 mg per cup.(2)
That’s 200 mg more than even the most powerful supplements, and in a form that’s better absorbed by the body.
Sauerkraut also contains natural probotics for revitalizing the gut and fortifying the immune system.
So adding sauerkraut to your weekly diet would be a smart move.
In fact, it’s one of the recipes in my 30 day course on revitalizing gut health, and strengthening immunity at the same time.
To strengthened immunity and kicking coronavirus’ ass!
Disclaimer: The information in this email is not intended or implied to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. All content, including text, graphics, images and information, contained on or available through this email is for general information purposes only. Erudite Lifestyle makes no representation and assumes no responsibility for the accuracy of information contained in or made available through this email, and such information is subject to change without notice. You are encouraged to confirm any information obtained from or through this email with other sources, and review all information regarding any medical condition or treatment with your physician.