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Healing Lyme Disease Naturally: History, Analysis, and Treatments (Anglais) Broché – 27 avril 2010

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

“[Wolf] Storl’s fast-paced journey through the material reads like an adventure story of the author’s own migration from sickness to health and of his education in Lyme disease.”
—From the foreword by Matthew Wood, author of The Book of Herbal Wisdom and The Hearthwise Herbal

“Medical anthropologist and herbalist Wolf Storl presents a thoroughly fascinating compendium of science, history, and ethnographic lore on this mysterious and multi-faceted illness.”
—Ralph Metzner, PhD, president of The Green Earth Foundation and author of Green Psychology and MindSpace and TimeStream

“Paracelsus fought against the medical establishment of his time by demonstrating that folk medicine is not just ‘old-wives’ tales,’ and Wolf Storl does the same in this remarkable book.”
—Richard Rudgley, PhD, anthropologist, BBC television presenter, and author of Lost Civilizations of the Stone Age and The Encyclopedia of Phsychoactive Substances

“Wolf Storl uniquely combines science and his personal account of Lyme disease with insightful philosophy. Healing Lyme Disease Naturally is an important contribution to the literature of this misunderstood disease and a delight to read.”
—Kris Hill, herbalist

“Storl’s experience as a well-seasoned anthropologist is evident in his exploration of the relationship between medicine, culture, and politics. … I would definitely recommend this book to anyone interested in herbalism, natural healing, or the history of chronic disease treatment, and would consider it required reading for anyone dealing with chronic Lyme disease. Storl puts faith in nature’s ability to heal, but also puts responsibility on the patient to create an environment that facilitates healing. … The book is intriguing, and stimulates you to ask many questions and self-reflect. It has spoken to me so clearly with words that reflect my philosophy and desire for my own treatment. Truly one of the best books I’ve read in ages.”
—Kim Christensen, Lymenaide

Présentation de l'éditeur

In Healing Lyme Disease Naturally, anthropologist Wolf D. Storl shares his own success in overcoming a difficult, sometimes deadly disease that is reaching epidemic proportions. When he was diagnosed, Dr. Storl refused standard treatments because of antibiotic intolerance. Instead, he researched healing systems of various cultures including Traditional Chinese Medicine, American Indian healing practices, homeopathy, and traditional Western herbal lore and discovered the teasel root. Teasel, a flowering plant that grows throughout Europe and Asia, tonifies the liver and kidneys, promotes blood circulation, and strengthens the bones and tendons. The plant has been documented to help cure chronic conditions marked by arthritis, sore, stiff muscles, and eventual incapacitation—all symptoms associated with Lyme disease. Dr. Storl’s approach consists of flushing out toxins and inhibiting bacteria by using teasel root as tincture, powder, or tea (available for purchase online and in natural foods stores); stimulating the immune system and detoxifying the body by exposing it to extreme heat (sweat lodges and Japanese baths); and dietary and naturopathic measures, including fresh natural food, exercise, and sufficient sleep. Written in an encouraging, personal tone but based in science and clinical studies, Healing Lyme Disease Naturally offers hope in combating a condition that has stubbornly resisted conventional medical treatment.

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Amazon.com: 24 commentaires
19 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
a qualified 4 stars 10 août 2011
Par see jane read - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book provides interesting cultural and historical information on healing, traditional medicine, and herbal medicine. For someone looking for a comprehensive approach to treating Lyme, however, this isn't it. It focuses on basically one herb - teasel. Storl writes in the 1st chapter, "In short: Teasel root tincture or tea, taken for a few weeks, in addition to hot baths every day, or every other day (sauna, thermal baths, sunbathing), is a very good cure for Lyme disease." It may have been a very good cure for him, but not everyone manifests in the same way, with the same co-infections, and with the same severity. For example, if I had hopped in the sauna or hot bath every other day at the height of my symptoms, I think my brain would have exploded. I had to avoid any source of heat for over a year because it aggravated my already highly-inflamed brain and nervous system. For me, at that level of severity, heat was not an option. Plus, I took teasel for more than the prescribed few weeks and it didn't turn out to be the magic bullet for me (although I know it has helped others).

Also, I don't agree with his stance on antibiotics. I avoided antibiotics before I got Lyme disease, I wouldn't even use antibacterial hand soap. However, I believe that antibiotics were crucial in lessening my bacterial load and in coaxing my suppressed immune system to re-emerge. Now that my symptoms are much more manageable, and my immune system on board, I'm going to switch over to more natural methods. But I do believe that in certain severe and/or long-standing cases of Lyme, antibiotics may be necessary, at least at first. Sometimes you have to fight fire with fire.

Storl has written an absurd section called "Fashionable Diseases" in the chapter called "Fear of Nature." He talks about how Lyme is "in vogue" and asks the question, "Is it possible that Lyme disease is a fad?" He discusses "fashionable diseases" in history such as demon possession, bad fluids (flu, intestinal problems), neurasthenia (general weakness of female nerves), etc. Well, if Lyme is fashionable, it's fashionable in the same way that TB and malaria are fashionable as far as I'm concerned! I found this section to be almost insulting. He ends it with, "Maybe, to a certain degree, Lyme disease can be seen as a 'fashionable' disease, as an expression of the Zeitgeist. If that is the case, it will share the fate of all fashions, that is, it will eventually be forgotten." Seriously???

Criticisms aside, I found his info re: the historical treatment of syphilis to be fascinating. There's great in-depth info on teasel, as would be expected. Storl also touches on a number of other herbs that help with recovery from Lyme, mentions a few other protocols (Klinghardt, etc.), and discusses lifestyle factors, diet, etc. So, overall, I did find this book interesting and worth reading. I appreciated his anthropologist's perspective, even though he sometimes got carried away (Zeitgeist). Think of this as just one book in your Lyme library. Take from it what you will and leave the rest, as with all Lyme books and books in general.
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great book/resource for healing Lyme naturally- without antibiotics 25 février 2011
Par L. Ames - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I've read many books on Lyme Disease and on healing Lyme Disease.
Some include antibiotic use. This one does not. The author
himself had Lyme disease and chose not to use antibiotics
due to a long-term super-infection he had gotten in the
past (from strong meds/antibiotics) that took years to heal. Anyway, it
is a refreshing book to read with lots of ideas of natural/herbal
remedies for helping to strengthen the immune system and heal from
Lyme Disease. He includes some information/ideas/protocols from a
few other docs treating Lyme Disease naturally, including Buhner.
The 3 main books I'm using (along with my Lyme doc) to help guide me
on my healing journey (I'm 9 months into the Lyme diagnosis) are:
1. this one; 2. Buhner's "Healing Lyme" and 3. Kenneth Singleton's
"The Lyme Disease Solution"
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Read it and checked the references -- provoking 28 juillet 2011
Par Nik K - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I almost didn't buy it because of Lymedoc's review, but I was able to see the reference through Amazon's preview and found the article in the New England Journal. Storl did not overstate the conclusions the authors stated in both the abstract and also in the body of their study. I actually had to reread the New England Journal article several times to make sure that I hadn't missed something. So I bought the book and I'm glad I did! Maybe "Lymedoc" has an agenda to defend that has nothing to do with objectivity and providing tools for personal health and well-being. Enough about a misguided reviewer, though it is disturbing that such irresponsible comments could deflect people from a beneficial treatment path or protocol.

Thoughtful and meticulous, Dr. Storl wrote very clearly and where one might have been tempted to "push" a point, he would just state it in a very objective manner. While his conclusions challenge current medical and scientific orthodoxy, this book was certainly not preachy. I enjoyed the narrative aspects of the book along with the medical, medicinal and pharmacological descriptions. If one is unfamiliar with these plant based practices, I would suggest reading Stephen Harrod Buhner's work -- I started with Sacred and Herbal Healing Beers: The Secrets of Ancient Fermentation and his discussion of fermentation got me to begin to see plants in a very different light. Then go on and read any or all of his body of work.

Building on this, I would urge someone considering Storl's work to get a copy of Timothy Lee Scott's work Invasive Plant Medicine: The Ecological Benefits and Healing Abilities of Invasives who has studied under Buhner to get more perspective on Dr. Storl's work. You can find Tim Scott by googling him and he does reply to e-mail inquiries. I have been fortunate to not have contracted this infection, but have known a number of individuals whose experiences range from the "bulls-eye ring" and a mild course with antibiotics through to no "ring" and a miserable protracted course, yet still cautious about trying a "plant based" approach. Sometimes it seems that professionals lose sight of who the "customer" is and what needs need to be met. It certainly isn't to rationalize treatment protocols that haven't met the needs. So as a book, read it as it is informative, well written and certainly stimulated different avenues of thoughts. Beyond that....
20 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Philosophy For the Soul 22 août 2010
Par Jutzi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
In the spring I bought a couple books: "Healing Lyme" by Stephen Buhner, and "Healing Lyme Disease Naturally" by Wolf Storl. Both are excellently written, and Storl, being an anthropologist, reads more as a philosophical study of disease and all the implications on society long ago and through the present. I believe most, if not all, inquisitive types would be very interested in his book. It really enhanced my understanding of Lyme, Syphilis, and the history and impacts of the diseases and medicine while simultaneously being a practical and philosophical piece. I plan to draw on it heavily for some parts of my classes.

Buhner's book is to the concise, well written, and highly recommended... just beware the outline of the core protocol on page 76, it says take 3-4 cat's claw, 3 times a day, and should say 1-4, 3 times a day. I made the mistake of reading the book and taking a couple weeks before beginning treatment. I looked at the chart, took 3 cat's claw on my first dose and began feeling a sense of euphoria a while after...

I have seen progress... I feel more energetic and my mind is a little sharper... I have been on max dose, plus teasel (15+ drops a day), for 2 weeks and 6 weeks, respectively. I think chronic lymies may have to do some long term treatment, but also hope these natural cures prove to be effective for the long haul.
13 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Not for those searching for Lyme treatments 8 février 2011
Par Montana Reader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I have to agree with Lymedoc. This is not the book to buy if you are searching for Lyme treatments. In that sense, the book can be summarized in one sentence: "Teasel can be used to treat Lyme." However, unlike the author, I believe there are other useful, probably more useful, Lyme treatments than teasel. Will teasel make you herx? It did me so that is an indication it is effective against Lyme. Would I forego other treatments for teasel? Not on my life. As with Lymedoc, the author almost lost me on the second page of the introduction with his antibiotic bashing. In fact, at that point, I thought he was going to present an IDSA perspective on chronic Lyme and was I pissed I had purchased the book. However, I did stick it out to the end, but not for the Lyme treatment guidelines. Instead, I found the whole medical anthropology discussion to be generally interesting. In particular, the author delved into the history of syphilis which caused me to think about the role disease played in history in a way I had never considered before. Were some of the world leaders mad with syphilis? Does that explain some of their actions? Could that be happening with Lyme now? Then, near the end of the book, in footnote 60 on 231, the author states "co-infections are very rare". Really? This combined with his earlier remarks on antibiotics leads me to wonder about the accuracy of any of the materials in the book. That doesn't take away from my general curiosity about disease in history, but it does give me pause about the author's specific assertions. If that interests you, buy it for that reason, but don't purchase it if you're seeking help in treating Lyme.
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