Published in 2013 by Kevin Richardson, The Miracle Cure can be taken for a very detailed and informational piece of work for everyone who is simply not interested enough about what is going on around. The electronic book focuses on the medical world and the continuous attempts to force you to think what it wants you to think. Sadly enough, it works for a lot of people. All in all, this The Miracle Cure review aims to explain the book in general details in order to help you determine whether or not it is worth your time. So far, it has received plenty of good words and reviews.
The first part brings in nothing but facts. Although the author claims that the sources are thought to be accurate and not 100% safe, facts cannot be contested. You can conduct your own research and determine whether or not these things seem convincing enough. The whole introduction explains the first years of oxidative theories, as well as the constant attempts of the FDA to ban them. Surprisingly enough, they are very effectively used in Europe, South America and Asia, so the author blames the process on the money made by pharmaceutical manufacturers. When you have billions of dollars in your accounts, you can easily buy the public opinion and a few agencies to work in your interest.
The first section
Further on, the first section explains the numerous forms of oxidative theories. Some of them are based on ozone, while others work with hydrogen peroxide or hydrobaric oxygen. Generally, some of their effects include:
û Effective cancer treatment
û Possibility to kill every microorganism
û Stronger immune system
û Faster metabolism
û High blood cell production
This first section brings in more facts and less personal opinions. However, the sources are not verified or mentioned by the author.
The second section
Just in case the first section has not been conclusive enough, the second part of the book comes to explain the cures associated with oxidative therapies. Whether they are used for cancer, autoimmune affections, cardiovascular diseases, body cleansing or beauty, they can work against pretty much any health problem you can think of. The fact that the author goes too deep into details may be a little exhausting sometimes, especially if you are not familiar with some medical terms. But generally, understanding these things is fairly simple. Plus, you can always research those facts some more too.
In the end, the book brings in several personal conclusions based on the facts explained before. It is hard to include all of them in such a simple The Miracle Cure review, but after all, you are free to draw your own conclusions. One thing is for sure though – this book might have you think twice before ingesting a drug full of chemicals only because your doctor prescribes it. Perhaps you should be open to natural alternatives too and pay attention to the freebies around you, including the oxygen. After all, how do you think that people used to treat themselves thousands of years ago?