is chelated—sourced as magnesium glycinate, citrate, malate, lysinate or taurate. Some people prefer ionic magnesium like magnesium chloride. The most important function of magnesium is assisting in the creation of energy and a healthy environment inside our cells. It is an antioxidant, just like vitamin C, and is responsible for maintaining a healthy IOS in the trillions of cells making up our body. Magnesium is also required for the struc- tural integrity of numerous body proteins. (To date, over 3,700 magnesium receptor sites have been found on human proteins!). Additionally, magnesium is a required cofactor for the activity of hundreds (700-800) of enzyme processes.

• Glutathione: Anyone with underlying brain dysfunction, chronic pain, or chronic fatigue should try oral liposomal gluta- thione one teaspoon, 500 mg daily (xix) . Glutathione is the most plentiful antioxidant that our bodies make. It primarily works inside the cells to lower IOS with Vitamin C and Magnesium. It is also a superb detoxifying agent. It can be taken orally, and bet- ter quality supplements achieve meaningful, effective levels inside the body. Liposomal products are best taken on an empty stomach 30 minutes before breakfast. They can be repeated if needed later in the day and will need to be repeated and increased if you get sick with SARS-CoV-2.

• Selenium: 50-100 mcg (micrograms) daily with food - This antioxidant helps lower oxidative stress in your body, which re- duces inflammation and enhances immunity. Studies have dem- onstrated that increased blood levels of selenium are associated with enhanced immune response.

• Melatonin: Melatonin 20 mg x 1-2 nightly for starters. Deep sleep is critical. And it works alongside Vitamin D to calm down an over-reactive immune system. Add smaller daytime doses if you get sick. Dr. Klinghardt also recommends even higher dose Melatonin to prevent the cytokine storm pneumonia.

• Bio-Active Silver Hydrosol™ as mentioned earlier can also be taken orally, one teaspoon 3x a day to enhance immunity, or in higher oral doses or by aerosol for lung infections.

It’s Starting to Get Scary Out There. What Can I Do? What If I’m Sick? What If I Get Sick? To begin with, don’t panic. And don’t assume that you don’t

already have the virus just because you feel well. We know that asymptomatic patients can transmit the infection; therefore, until we are able to identify which asymptomatic patients are carriers by expanding our testing, we must assume that ANYONE has the potential to spread the virus. (Even the people who have re- cently “recovered.” More later.) The average incubation time is just over five days—with a

range of four to seven days—and a few people develop symptoms after 12 days of incubation. If you have been home alone without leaving the house or having any company whatsoever for seven to ten days and have not gotten sick, then it’s less likely that you have an asymptomatic infection, but it’s not ruled out. Now, more than ever, we need more social support, so use the technology we have to call, text, and video conference with your loved ones, but make sure you comply with local physical distancing recom- mendations (xx)!


If You Begin to Feel Sick… Do the things we’ve mentioned above to limit the spread and

to reduce your symptoms and begin to feel better. STAY HOME! If you are concerned, call or message your doctor and follow their advice. Get tested.

…and increase your zinc to a maximum dose of 50 mg twice a day.

…and increase your magnesium to 200mg 4x/day as tolerated.

…and increase your melatonin to 50mg nightly and 10 mg at breakfast and lunch, which Dr. Klinghardt and I have found works great to eliminate symptoms of SARS-CoV-2. Dr. Klinghardt sug- gests that the reason that pregnant women, children and young adults are relatively resistant to the pneumonia complication of from SARS-CoV-2 is because they have higher levels of melatonin.

Older people need to take more melatonin to protect them-

selves. The final dose should be completed by 10 PM at the very latest. During the daytime, use lower doses: 5-10 mg in the morn- ing and afternoon. Pills and creams are available.


This daytime suggestion does not apply to people who are diabetic or who have insulin resistance since melatonin is able to suppress insulin.

Be aware that blood sugar levels may rise! If this happens to

you, do not take melatonin before three in the afternoon; only take it at night. I know, you are rolling your eyes at these doses. I understand!

They are large doses, so work up to it! Start with 5, 10 or 20 mg at night. Slowly increase the dose as tolerated. (If you get wild and crazy dreams, back down on the dose and try to increase it more slowly.) Know that certain patients with cancer are using high dose melatonin-60 mg four times a day-to fight the cancer, so it is possible to adjust to higher doses.

Lower your ambient light at night: on your phone, computer, TV, and in your home. Light disrupts your own natural melatonin production.

…and increase your vitamin C intake. Taking vitamin C in its powdered form ensures you are getting a the purest, most potent formula. Powdered vitamin C has fewer ingredients, a longer shelf half-life, and is cheaper than capsules or tablets. Increase dosing to every 4-6 hours, up to a total dose of up to 5 grams every four hours. The maximum dose of vitamin C recommendations vary. One recommendation if you are older and/or more susceptible to SARS-CoV-2 is one gram (1000 mg) hourly to total 10 to 18 grams per day, depending upon your tolerance level. Another recommendation is to take up to five grams or 5000 mg every four hours. Either way, if you experience loose stools, cut back on your dose. Or switch to liposomal C 1000 mg/tsp 1-2 teaspoon 4x/day taken on an empty stomach.

…and increase or start liposomal glutathione as discussed ear- lier. One of my patients had to take 2000 mg, 4 teaspoons, four times a day and felt back to normal after three days. She will

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