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A Self-Help Guide For Natural Cures

Anemia Treatment Natural Remedy


Millions of Americans suffer from anemia, which involves a reduction in the amount of oxygen that the blood is able to carry. This reduced red blood cell count results in weakness; fatigue; dizziness; pale-appearing nails, lips, and eyelids; irritability or depression; drowsiness; soreness in the mouth; and in the female, cessation of menstruation. The first signs of slowly developing anemia are loss of appetite, headaches, constipation, irritability, and difficulty in concentrating.

Iron is an important factor in anemia because this mineral makes hemoglobin, the component of the blood that carries oxygen. The formation of red blood cells will be impaired in those lacking sufficient amounts of iron.

Of those suffering from anemia, 20 percent are women and 50 percent are children. It is a hidden disease because symptoms are not easily recognized. Possible causes of anemia include drug use, hormonal disorders, surgery, infections, peptic ulcers, hemorrhoids, diverticular disease, heavy menstrual bleeding, repeated pregnancies, liver damage, thyroid disorders, rheumatoid arthritis, bone marrow disease, irradiation, and dietary deficiencies. Excessive aspirin usage in the elderly may cause internal bleeding.

Raw liver
extract (from Argentina)
500 mg twice daily or 2cc in injectable form biweekly. Consider injections (under doctor supervision only). Contains all the elements needed for red blood cell production.
Very Important    
Blackstrap molasses 1 tbsp. twice daily for adults; for children and babies add 1 tsp. to milk. Contains iron and essential B vitamins.
Iron (ferrous gluconate) or
Floradix formula from Germany
As prescribed by doctor.
2 tsp. twice daily.
Caution:An excess of iron can be toxic to the immune system
A readily absorbable form of iron.
Folic acid
800 mcg twice daily.

300 mcg twice daily.
For red blood cell formation.
Vitamin B12 2,000 mcg 3 times daily. Injections are the most effective or take in sublingual form Essential in red blood cell production.l
Vitamin B complex
with extra
pantothenic acid B5
vitamin B6 (pyridoxine)
50 mg of each 3 times daily.
100 mg daily.

50 mg 3 times daily.
Pantothenic acid and pyridoxine are important in red blood cell production.
Vitamin C 3,000-10,000 mg daily. Important in iron absorption.
Brewer's Yeast As directed on label Rich in basic nutrients
Copper plus
2mg daily.

30 mg daily.
Copper is needed in red blood cell production. Too much zinc upsets copper metabolism.
Raw spleen concentrate Use as directed on label Available in health food stores (see Glandular Therapy)
Vitamin A
10,000 IU daily.

15,000 IU daily.
Important antioxidants.
Vitamin E emulsion 600 IU daily or take in capsule form. Take emulsion for easier assimilation. Important antioxidant.


Alfalfa, comfrey, dandelion, c, nettle, and red raspberry are good for anemia.


Calcium, zinc, and antacids interfere with iron absorption and should be taken separately. Excess serum iron has been linked to cancer. Use iron with caution, and only under a doctor's supervision.

The diet should include blackstrap molasses, broccoli, egg yolks, kelp, leafy greens, legumes (peas, but not beans), parsley, prunes, raisins, rice bran, turnip greens, and whole grains. Fish eaten at the same time as vegetables containing iron increases iron absorption. Include foods with a high vitamin C content to aid iron absorption. Avoid bran as a fiber.

Foods that contain oxalic acid, which interferes with iron absorption, should be eaten in moderation or omitted. These include almonds, asparagus, beets, cashews, chocolate, kale, rhubarb, soda, sorrel, spinach, Swiss chard, and most nuts and beans. Additives found in beer, candy bars, dairy products, ice cream, and soft drinks interfere with iron absorption, as do tannins in tea, polyphenols in coffee, lead found in various products, and cadmium from smoking.

Have a complete blood test to determine if you have an iron deficiency before taking iron supplements. Excess iron can damage the liver, heart, pancreas, and lymphocyte (B- and T-cell) activity.


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