Category Archives: Uncategorized

It’s fixed – I hope

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Well, this is the final time I hope I will have to bother you by sending a “test” post — if you get this and can click on it and everything looks normal, please feel free to comment on the … Continue reading

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Catteau 2020: Low-dose hydroxychloroquine therapy and mortality in hospitalised patients with COVID-19: A nationwide observational study of 8075 participants. 

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International Journal of Antimicrobial Agents. Oct;56(4):106144. In Belgium, HCQ has been used off-label for hospitalized patients with Covid-19.  The authors compared patients receiving HCQ for 5 days to patients receiving only supportive care. As can be seen in Fig. 1, … Continue reading

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Marmor 2020: COVID-19 and Chloroquine/Hydroxychloroquine: Is there ophthalmological concern?

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American Journal of Ophthalmology (editorial), 2020 May; 213: A3–A4. and Aug; 216: A1–A2. This is an editorial about the concern that while the antivirals HCQ and CQ may be helpful for COVID-19, they can cause retinal damage at high dosage … Continue reading

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Bastaki 2017: Estimated Daily Intake and Safety of FD&C Food Colour Additives in the US Population

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Food Additives & Contaminants, Part A, Chemistry, Analysis, Control, Exposure & Risk Assessment. 2017 March 23. Using complex statistics and a database of product  labels, rather than direct measurements, an  “estimate of daily intake” of the amounts of synthetic food … Continue reading

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Update

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For those who may be wondering about the lack of newly posted studies on here over the past few weeks, I just want to let you know I did not drop out of sight …. exactly.  I have found a … Continue reading

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Rowe 1988: Synthetic Food Colourings and “Hyperactivity”: a Double-Blind Crossover Study

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Australian Paediatric Journal, April 1988, Vol. 24 (2), pp. 143-7 Of 220 children referred for suspected hyperactivity, 55 were put on a 6-week trial of the Feingold Diet.    40 of them — 72.7% — exhibited improved behavior, and 26 of … Continue reading

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Harley 1978: Hyperkinesis and food additives: testing the Feingold hypothesis

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Pediatrics, 1978. Jun;61(6):818-28 In a double-blind diet study in which all food was provided for a “Feingold Diet” and a “control diet,” parents of 63% of the 36 school-age children and 100% of the 10 preschool children reported improved behavior … Continue reading

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