Is Tylenol compatible with the Morgellons Diet aka King Diet?" is a question Bill submitted. The answer is, "As far as I know, yes it is compatible.
BUT! One of our major goals in fighting Morgellons is to build glutathione levels in your body. Glutathione is the body's
Te more we can do to build glutathione, the healthier we are. Plus I have also found glutathione to be super important in the fight against Lyme disease.
- main detoxifier
- main anti-inflammatory
- most prevalent destroyer of free radicals
- protector from premature aging
The problem is that Tylenol is a name for acetaminophen. Read, Acetaminophin Depletes Glutathione. The opening paragraph explains it all, "
Glutathione is the most prevalent antioxidant in the body and a key regulator of detoxification. The liver is the primary organ for detoxification, and consequently, the highest levels of glutathione in the body are found in the liver. The purpose of this article is to explain how ingestion of the popular pain-relieving medication acetaminophen depletes glutathione levels in the liver, which can cause liver damage and result in death."
Here is an amazing fact:
""Acetaminophen toxicity has replaced viral hepatitis as the most common cause of acute liver failure in the United States and is the second most common cause of liver transplants in the United States. Acetaminophen toxicity is also common in children, although adults account for most severe and fatal cases."
I mean, you got to read this article. The problem I have is understanding why in the hell Tylenol is available over the counter. In fact it should be banned along with another classification of drugs called NSAIDs.
Read Depleted Glutathione by NSAIDs is a slow death for Morgellons Syndrome 11/21/2019. Note that this even includes aspirin.
But, let's not limit our fight against Acetaminophen to Tylenol. Here are other popular over the counter meds containing Acetaminophen:
- Alka-Seltzer Plus®
Seems to me that the medical association is doing a lot to contribute to health issues by recommending Tylenol and these other meds. Just try to find one doctor that suggests boosting glutathione to counter the impact of these pain relievers they prescribe.
So, what do you do for aches and pains if not Tylenol? Ironically, one thing is simply to boost your glutathione levels. I'm amazed that 80% of those who complete my questionnaire are dealing with joint aches and pains and conditions like fibromyalgia.
And it's amazing how these become non issues when they build health and immune functioning with our Pack of Life Pack which includes either MaxOne or NAC to build glutathione.
Many aches and pains are caused by excessive muscle tension. this is where basic stress management techniques such as deep breathing and various stress management techniques get rid of that muscle tension.
Then a lot of muscle and nerve pain is caused by misaligned vertebrae within the spine which is where I highly recommend chiropractics. Of course there are other modalities to manage paint. For twenty years I operated a hypnosis and biofeedback center to help clients deal with pain. Then there's acupuncture, body massage, acupressure and so on.
Often times mixing these approaches can be very beneficial. Some even find aromatherapy helpful too.
Yes, Tylenol, and the other meds containing Acetaminophen along with NSAID's may the the cheapquick fix, but in the long run they can cost you your life unless you are countering their impact by boosting your glutathione. That being said, I do use Excedrin. I rarely get a headache - maybe one or two a year and that's how may caplets of Excedrin I use and I do take MaxOne every day.