About 10 years ago, Elisabeth woke up and found the room spinning, which caused her to start vomiting.
A week later she had another episode of dizziness while on a walk. The dizziness increased and after a period of chronic dizziness she was diagnosed with Ménière’s disease. Elisabeth’s physician offered
several treatments – diuretics, anti-anxiety medication and motion sickness
medication, but nothing seemed to help. Since these options did not
provide the relief Elisabeth was seeking, she found herself hesitant to
leave her home for fear that another spell of dizziness would occur. The
symptoms were exacerbated by her decline in social activities and took a
toll on her emotional well-being.
In the spring she connected with a professor at the Sahlgrenska University
Hospital. She was informed about a study with a specially processed cereal
called SPC-Flakes®. She gladly agreed to participate in the study and found
relief within several weeks. Within a few more weeks, her symptoms were
nearly gone and she found herself returning back to the life she led before
her attacks began.
Elisabeth uses 1 gram of SPC-Flakes® per kilogram of body weight
daily. Ménière’s damaged one of Elisabeth’s ears and she battles with
tinnitus, however, she is relieved of the challenges of being dizzy.
The AF Protein – A Clinical Innovation of Endogenous Origin
20 years of Swedish research has led to the discovery of the
Anti-secretory Factor (AF), an endogenous protein with the
ability to regulate cellular fluid and ion transport over the
cellular membranes in various organs in the body.
The effect of the AF protein on different types of secretion
is very pronounced. Diseases where the transport of fluid is
disturbed – for instance, in gastrointestinal diseases, diarrhea,
and Ménière’s disease – have been studied to assess the clinical
significant of AF protein. AF has also shown marked antiinflammatory
properties that have been proven in studies of
Irritable Bowel Disease (IBD), rheumatic diseases, and mastitis
(inflammation of the breast). American studies describe that
the AF protein might even have an important role in regulating
our immune system.
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