5 Best Books that discuss Lodonal (LDN)
Increasingly, authors are publishing books that tell the LDN story in a variety of ways. The following publications came to our attention in 2008 and early 2009:
The Promise Of Low Dose Naltrexone Therapy: Potential Benefits in Cancer, Autoimmune, Neurological and Infectious Disorders by Elaine Moore and SammyJo Wilkinson. McFarland Publishing. “Grounded in available clinical and scientific research, this new book describes the history of low dose naltrexone, its potential therapeutic uses, the results of animal and clinical studies, the drug's physiological effects, and its pharmacological properties. A section on practical usage information includes information on its administration, and compounding pharmacies. The resource section includes a list of doctors who prescribe LDN and links to all current studies. This book should be an invaluable reference for researchers, practitioners and patients who want to understand the therapeutic potential of LDN.”
Fighting the Dragon: How I Beat Multiple Sclerosis by Sandra Kischuk (2012). The author, who is a writer, online teacher, and motivational coach, tells her detailed personal story of a long struggle with MS. She describes the help available from hyperbaric oxygen therapy, and the major improvement when she finally encounters LDN. Kischuk says: “I only wish I had known about it thirty years ago. I would have had a completely different life.”
‘Those Who Suffer Much, Know Much,’ 5th edition, 2010 by Cris Kerr of Case Health. This ebook contains 51 case studies, personal reports in detail of LDN use in the treatment of a wide range of diseases. Also included are interviews with 19 health professionals, as well as a selection of supporting research and studies. Available free of charge.
Google LDN! by Joseph Wouk. Forward by Dr. Bernard Bihari. A graphic personal account of Wouk's complete recovery from Progressive Relapsing Multiple Sclerosis as a result of LDN. Includes 100 page appendix with the latest LDN information. (Of note, Wouk’s father Herman Wouk won the Pulitzer Prize for The Caine Mutiny.)
Up the Creek with a Paddle: Beat MS and All Autoimmune Disorders with LDN by Mary Bradley. “A simple love story that successfully humanizes the implications of a simple, generic, out-of-patent drug. The book pulls directly at the heartstrings of every person, society and Government to take a leap of faith and help the LDN campaign. It is an easy, educational and enlightening read that has been compared to having coffee with a good friend.” The first edition was printed in May 2005. Revised Second Edition became available in February 2009. Contains a Note from Dr. Bernard Bihari and a Foreword by Dr. David Gluck. Mary writes: “If you are part of a charity organization and would like to help share my story, for every book you sell through your charity I will donate to your cause.”