The information provided below is not legal or professional medical advice. It is to be used for informational purposes only as it is not a lawyer or doctor referral service, and no attorney-client privilege or relationship nor doctor-patient relationship is or should be formed by the use of this website.
This information offered should not be used as a replacement for professional medical advice.
Treating 'Chronic' Lyme With Antibiotics Doesn't Work: Study (added 12/17/18)
Dr. Horowitz' Lyme Disease Questionnaire (self test)
Dr. Burrascano, a graduate of New York University School of Medicine, practiced Internal Medicine with a strong interest in Tick-borne diseases for over 20 years. During that period, he became known as one of the worlds leading experts on diagnosing and treating Lyme and associated tick-borne diseases. He wrote 16 editions of a Lyme Disease treatment guide, most recently published in 2008. Here is a link to download the PDF:
Nutritional Supplements for Lyme
Based on Dr. Burrascano’s guide (page 27), the following supplements may be helpful in treating (managing) Lyme disease:
- Vitamin C
- Probiotics (Kefir, Pharmanex Pro Bio)
- Multi-Vitamin (Pharmanex LifePak)
- CoQ-10 (Researched Nutritionals, take with food)
- Alpha lipoic acid (facilitates entry of CoQ-10)
- Vitamin B (complex)
- Essential Fatty Acids (Krill oil, plant oil)
- Magnesium (with potassium, MgK)
- Vitamin D
- Milk thistle
- Ginkgo biloba
Please be sure to read the guide in its entirety, as Dr. Burrascano goes into many details about how and why you should be taking each of these. Please note that while you can purchase these items from a standard grocery store, you may want to research higher-quality options.
Further Reading: Salt/C Plus Protocol
The content of this website is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or therapeutic aid. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health providers with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay in seeking it because of something you have read on the internet.
If you think you may have a medical emergency, call your doctor or 911 immediately.