Vitamin C research

  • Home : Health: December 30, 2013
Most clinical studies on vitamins flawed by poor methodology 

Excerpt: “…many scientists studying these topics are unaware of ways in which nutrients may behave differently in something like a cell culture or lab animal, compared to the human body. This raises special challenges with vitamin C research in particular.”

See also:  Myths, Artifacts, and Fatal Flaws: Identifying Limitations and Opportunities in Vitamin C Research. (This article belongs to the Special Issue Vitamin C and Human Health)

My comment:  Until there is a model of cause and effect that clearly establishes how nutrients link the epigenetic landscape to the physical landscape of DNA in the organized genomes of species from microbes to man, it is not likely that people will understand how their impact on seemingly futile cycles of thermodynamically regulated protein biosynthesis and degradation are involved in health and disease via epigenetic effects on organism level thermoregulation. Addressing the biophysical constraints on mutations is not possible when each advance requires attempts to inform evolutionary theorists who dismiss what they don’t understand about biology.

And, until evolutionary theorists dispense with the nonsense of mutation-driven natural selection, it will remain difficult to convince the majority of people that ecological adaptation is what we see when mutations are controlled by diet and the metabolism of nutrients to species-specific pheromones that control the physiology of reproduction.

Author: James Kohl

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