Arthritis

by Gerald Aardsma; February 4, 2019

My sister, Valorie (66 years old), wrote on January 29, 2019:

The arthritis in my joints cleared up after ten months of one drop a day [2 micrograms] of MePA.

Also, my knees were starting to have problems, which I figured would lead to knee surgery eventually. That has also entirely cleared up.

This confirms what Helen (64 years old) wrote on December 8, 2018:

I used to have constant hip pain [due to arthritis] on my left side, with it being worse at night. The pain is now completely gone, even though I’m on my feet much of the day. …

The swollen arthritis in my hands has gone down quite a bit, and I no longer have pain in my hands. Several of my fingers have straightened out now that the swelling has gone down.

Helen had been taking vitamin MePA for two years and a month, and her dose was 4 drops per day (8 micrograms) of MePA when she wrote this. Previously (mid 2017) she had noticed no relief of arthritis after having been on vitamin MePA at 1/2 drop (1 microgram) per day for half a year, as reported in the final chapter of Aging: Cause and Cure.

Kathryn has also reported relief from arthritis in her testimonial:

Kathryn wrote on March 11, 2018:

Since taking Vitamin MePA I do not have pain in my knees from arthritis, am able to walk farther and longer. …

Kathryn wrote on April 27, 2018:

I have been taking this [Dr. Aardsma’s Vitamin MePA Dietary Supplement] about four months I think. What a change it has made for me. I have not taken anything for arthritis in at least three months. … No pain in my knees. Able to walk more and better. Family is shocked at how well I get around now. …

Conclusion

Dietary supplementation with vitamin MePA appears to cure or alleviate arthritis. This effect of the vitamin seems to take longer (months) than many of the other effects reported so far.

Update

by Gerald Aardsma; March 19, 2019

The recently added testimonial by James implies that not all types of arthritis will respond at the same rate to MePA. James has been diagnosed with osteoarthritis, which may respond more slowly than rheumatoid arthrits, for example.