Comment: Free. Crack open an apricot seed. Eat the almond sized kernal.

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In reply to comment: Where can you buy Vit B17 ? (see in situ)

Free. Crack open an apricot seed. Eat the almond sized kernal.

Vitamin B17 is free.

Vitamin B17 prevents cancer in the same way that vitamin C prevents scurvy.

If cancer is in fact a vitamin deficiency disease, then there must be an essential vitamin that has been edited out of modern man's diet. Further, preventing or controlling cancer would be as simple as restoring this food compound to our daily diet.

Over the past century researchers from a number of fields have discovered such a vitamin; the scientific community calls it amygdalin, or simply vitamin B17, and in its concentrated form, it is called Laetrile.

Vitamin B17 is indeed present in foods that westerners once ate in abundance but have, over time, ceased consuming. For example, while vitamin-B17-rich millet was once the world's largest staple grain, it has been replaced by wheat, which has practically no vitamin B17 at all. Similarly, sorghum cane, also rich in vitamin B17, has been replaced with sugarcane, which has a low nutritional value. Apple seeds also contain the vitamin, and while it was once common for apple cores to be consumed along with the rest of the fruit, people rarely do so at present. It has come to the point that westerners consume almost no vitamin B17 on a regular basis.

How do we know this vitamin works? Well, aside from lab research, researchers from a number of fields have observed vitamin B17 working in nature. If you have a pet, you may have noticed that it will often search for certain grasses to eat even when it is completely full, and if an animal is sick, its instinct to consume these grasses is even greater. A nutritional examination of the grasses they select has revealed that they all contain an especially high concentration of vitamin B17. Zoo keepers have observed a similar phenomenon. When given a fresh peach or apricot, primates dispose of the fruit's soft flesh, crack open the hard pit, and consume the seeds inside of it. These seeds are also extremely rich in vitamin B17.

Disclaimer: Mark Twain (1835-1910-To be continued) is unlicensed. His river pilot's license went delinquent in 1862. Caution advised. Daily Paul