Mike Newman currently acts as a researcher and ghostwriter for clinicians, scientists and natural practitioners around the globe. Despite having an interest in both human and veterinary medicine from an early age, his work as a medical researcher and writer stemmed from when he developed lactose intolerance way back in the late 1990s. At the time information about the condition was thin on the ground, and ultimately he was forced to diagnose and treat himself - although his clinicians did manage to eventually add the condition to his medical history despite their lack of involvement. Yet, as he suspected, that wasn’t the end of the saga - Mike went on to develop a serious B12 deficiency involving significant neurological complications, some of which led to permanent injury.
Again medical intervention was lacking, but what Mike also discovered was that even those professing to understand the subject rarely did in reality. To have any hope of returning to a functioning level of good health Mike realized he had to resort to self-help and the research he performed into his own situation has ultimately led to the creation of this book which, he hopes, will help many other sufferers - whether they are currently aware they are affected or not.
Welcome to the second volume of Tall Tales and Real Rhymes, a storybook for children which places the emphasis on words rather than images and encourages children to paint pictures in their own imagination.
Meet ‘Fat Fred’ the hob-goblin, the Most Magical Magician and a story warning you about the dangers of picking your nose!
Welcome to the first volume of Tall Tales and Real Rhymes, a storybook for children which places the emphasis on words rather than images and encourages children to paint pictures in their own imagination…Meet the Piggin’ Fairy, Silly Ninny, Maddy the Mad, together with Molly and Bobby, two very unlikely friends!
Vitamin B12 Deficiency is now being revealed as one of the most misunderstood conditions of the 21st century. The potential for it to result in permanent nerve damage and varying levels of disability irrespective of the amount of B12 replaced in the blood is slowly being recognized by modern clinicians. Yet this is knowledge which is not emerging, but re-emerging, and this book explains why.