For the last 6 months I have been working with a small group of early stage Alzheimer’s patients and their physicians to study the effects of camel milk antibodies on Alzheimer’s. The study has shown very promising results. Research has shown that camel antibodies have the ability to cross the brain barrier. This is very important, because we can use these antibodies as carrying agents to piggyback specific medications, supplements, etc. for brain disorders.
My protocol was very specific and included specific food and nutritional requirements as well as specific medications and supplements in combination with the milk. Each patient tested differently on the specific dosage of camel milk required. In all 9 cases the results were positive.
The following improvements were noted:
1) Sleep patterns improved and appetites increased.
2) Patients started to talk and interact more with others. They were able to carry on conversations as well as remember conversations from the previous day.
3) Patients exhibited less confusion, less repetition, less aggressive behavior, fewer mood swings, etc. within the first month.
4) Patients were able to complete tasks and remain on target with tasks more often.
5) Memory recall improved. Patients were able to remember more often a specific date of a birthday, marriage, etc.
6) Patients became more physically active.
One drawback in the study is that I was only able to work directly with early stage Alzheimer’s patients, although I did work with 3 more advanced Alzheimer’s patients through their family members. The following was noted:
1) More eye contact and ability to speak more.
2) Better eating patterns.
3) Better sleep patterns.
4) Less aggression, less depression and mood swings.
5) Able to recognize and relate to more faces and voices of family and friends.
In conclusion I feel that a larger, more in-depth, long-term study, in which the patients are tracked for several years, is needed. But I must note that I have seen the exact same positive results in these patients as I saw initially in the autistic children. Over time the autistic children improved more and more while on the milk and especially those who were using my specific protocol. I will also add that, as with the autistic children, I found elevated levels of heavy metals as well as hormone and nutritional deficiencies in all of the Alzheimer’s patients and these were addressed. But the significant improvement was noticed only when I added the camel milk to the protocol. I am looking forward to working with more doctors, families, and Alzheimer’s patients in the future with a larger, more in-depth study.