Study: Vitamins Shown to Not Work and Cause Harm. 2008
Note: ALL THE FOLLOWING STUDIES USED MAN-MADE SYNTHETIC CHEMICALS MADE BY DRUG COMPANIES. ZERO STUDIES USED NATURAL FORMS OFTHE VITAMIN DERIVED FROM PLANTS (this fact goes 100% unmentioned in the studies).
NOTE: I have preached against synthetics for 27 years. Every major disease increased in people taking “vitamins” in the past 70 years. No one wants to talk about it. If people knew the truth, they wouldn’t spend 20 billion on “mainstream” vitamin supplements. Therefore, Centrum and the others are complete imposters, chemicals made by drug companies; highly acidic, left spin, plastic imitations with zero food value, and doing harm, in the name of TRUE Vitamins i.e.: The vitamins in plants. Of course real vitamins work, like the ones found in Super Sea Veg®. S. Kennedy, President of FarmaSea® Health LLC.
11/08 - CHICAGO (AP) – News Keeps Getting Worse for Vitamins. Huge study boosts disappointment on multivitamins. – The largest study ever of multivitamin use in older women found the pills did nothing to prevent common cancers or heart disease.
2/07 – The Big Vitamin Scare: American Medical Association claims vitamins may kill you.
10/07 – Study: We could not find evidence that antioxidant supplements can prevent gastrointestinal cancers; on the contrary, they seem to increase overall mortality.
12/07 – Conclusion: Vitamin E Does Not Help Head and Neck Cancer Patients
3/08 - Studies - Finds B Vitamins Don’t Prevent Heart Attacks
10/07 - Conclusion: Ingestion of vitamin A affects bone remodeling and can have adverse skeletal effects in animals. The possibility has been raised that long-term high vitamin A intake could contribute to fracture risk in humans.
6/08 - CONCLUSION: In patients with vascular disease or diabetes mellitus, long-term vitamin E supplementation may increase the risk for heart failure.
1/08 – Multivitamins Linked With Breast Density. NOTE: Breast density is used as a marker for breast cancer risk, and is associated with the use of multivitamins. FACT: Multi-vitamins increase Breast Cancer Risk!
10/07 – Almost a Third of U.S. Kids Use Supplements - More than 30 percent of American children take some kind of dietary supplement, mostly multi-vitamins and multi-minerals, a U.S. National Institutes of Health study finds.
7/6/07 CHICAGO – A study of more than 8,000 infants found a link between the use of multivitamin supplements and the risk of asthma and food allergies
7/06 – The American Health Foundation – Said that the US child mortality rate increased in 2004, the first rise in 40 years. The United States now has an infant mortality rate that puts it behind 27 other nations.
3/07 CONCLUSIONS – The failure of vitamin C supplementation to reduce the incidence of colds in the normal population indicates that routine mega-doses are not rationally justified, a new study shows.
11/08 – News Keeps Getting Worse for Vitamins. Despite Risks, Vitamins Popular With Cancer Patients.
6/08 - Study: Vitamins E and C Fail to Prevent Cancer in Men
2/08 - Studies Suggest B Vitamins Don’t Prevent Heart Attacks
5/08 – Vitamin C May Interfere With Cancer Treatment
4/08 - Disappointing News on Vitamin E and Selenium
3/97 – The Beta Carotene and Retinol Efficacy Trial or CARET is a large NCI-funded chemoprevention trial that is being conducted in six areas in the United States. In CARET, after an average of four years of receiving supplements, 28 percent more lung cancers were diagnosed and 17 percent more deaths occurred in participants taking beta carotene and vitamin A than in those taking placebos. Neither of these studies showed a benefit from taking supplements.
4/07 - CONCLUSION: High-dosage (> or =400 IU/d) vitamin E supplements may increase all-cause mortality and should be avoided.
5/07 – Conclusion -The evidence for routine use of multivitamin and mineral supplementsto reduce infections in elderly people is weak and conflicting
8/08 – The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine – high-dosage vitamin E supplementation may increase all-cause mortality.
7/07 – The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine – Supplements Don’t Work for Osteoarthritis