Marc, Epidemiological studies are notoriously difficult to conduct properly, and even than, even some very good studies have large flaws in them. In order to make the strong caims which you make, you would need not only to prove correlations (difficult enough as it is) but also causal relationships. You have done neither. You have offered only anecdotal evidence, which is not very compelling for the reasons stated above. Because the human body is such a complex system operating in a very complicated environment, only a very rigorous study involving a large (i.e. statistically relevant) number of patients would be very convincing at all. In all your posts, you have failed to provide evidence that you have ever looked at control groups (placebo effects are commonplace and well know), or considered other factors that may be important, environmental changes and changes in behaviour come immediately to mind. I don't expect that this will happen, but I hope that you would understand *why* T4 and others, including me are skeptical of your claims. BTW, and please do not take this as anything but me trying to understand you, but what is your level of formal education and training, and in what fields?