Natural Healing Encyclopedia Review
Natural Healing Encyclopedia is a 560-page book that claims to have 80 life-saving reports with step-by-step instructions on how to live and be healthier. The author claims that the methods found in his book can even defeat cancer, diabetes, Alzheimer’s, and much more.
The biggest question we have is – is the Natural Healing Encyclopedia legit? After all, anything that claims to cure cancer needs to be looked at more closely. So how does Natural Healing Encyclopedia stack up?
About the Author
The author of the book mentions a Naturopathic doctor named Dr. Mark Stengler quite frequently. It’s not ever mentioned who the actual author is, but he sounds like a friend of Dr. Stengler.
A quick search of Dr. Stengler brings up an extensive amount of information, and it appears like Dr. Stengler has been featured on PBS, Fox News, and the 700 Club.
The author claims the methods in this book were developed by Dr. Stengler, who has years of research. He operates a naturopathic healthcare facility in San Diego, where he claims to cure patients from even the harshest diseases – without spending a fortune.
What’s in the Natural Healing Encyclopedia?
The Natural Healing Encyclopedia is a 560-page book with 80 life saving reports. These reports supposedly have step-by-step instructions and details on how you can target specific parts of your health.
For example, there’s a section that focuses entirely on preventing heart attacks, and Dr. Stengler claims that those who donate blood are 16 times less likely to have a heart attack.
He also claims that certain toxins are the cause for type 2 diabetes, not what is traditional thought to be the cause (overweight, genetics, etc.) Stengler even claims to know a method that can completely reverse diabetes that doesn’t involve drugs or surgery.
Some of the interesting claims made in the book include:
— How a “funky vinegar” can help control blood sugar and fight diabetes (page 186)
— How 7 common medications destroy hearing and could cause you to become deaf (page 446)
— How a strange Himalayan “caterpillar fungus” could be a breakthrough treatment for fatigue, impotence, and kidney disease (page 143)
— How two tablespoons of a secret ingredient can relieve chronic constipation almost instantly (page 305)
— How one thing in your bathroom could be making your entire family sick (page 430)
— How a previously unknown jellyfish extract may reverse the effects of cognitive decline and aging on the brain (page 255)
How to Buy Natural Healing Encyclopedia
Technically, you don’t need to buy the Natural Healing Encyclopedia. Instead, it is offered as a “free gift” if you subscribe to Dr. Stengler’s Health Revelations Newsletter, which will cost you $74, unless you are at least 55 years of age, in which case the price drops to $37.
So essentially, you can’t really just buy the encyclopedia, you have to sign up for the newsletter. According to Dr. Stengler, you can keep the encyclopedia even if you discontinue use of the newsletter, or if you request a refund.
Is the Natural Healing Encyclopedia Worth Looking Into?
While there’s nothing wrong with naturopathy, there are some serious red flags here. First, anytime someone claims to known a secret cure for cancer, a huge alarm should go off. It’s not to say it isn’t possible he has found something to cure certain cancers, but it’s a very dangerous game to play when someone is claiming to know a treatment for cancer that isn’t recognized by the rest of the healthcare industry.
In addition, claiming to cure other diseases like Alzheimer’s and diabetes is also risky, especially since we know very little about Alzheimer’s, and we have no proven cure for either of the two diseases.
With that said, some of the claims do appear to have some scientific evidence behind them. There is evidence that certain herbal remedies can improve cognitive decline and that fatigue, impotence, and various other conditions may be improved by using a rare fungus.
Overall, we think you should take the Natural Healing Encyclopedia with a grain of salt. There is some good information in here, but there’s also a lot of risky claims that’d we rather not touch.