Share Success: Letters From Readers
I: From Bob R, Roseville CA
Submit Form on Monday, March 16, 2009 at 20:33:47
has been three weeks now since my wife started taking
Ezorb. After four months of pain this week she says
her pain level is down from a 7-8 to a 5-6, and I can
see a difference in her.
feel like I'm getting my wife back. (and boy did I
miss her!) I found you on the web and took a chance.
She has pain in her legs and arms and it is looking
like it is fibromyalgia. We are hoping your product
has stopped it cold.
R, Roseville CA
II: From Phyllis Petty
Submit Form on Tuesday, January 27, 2009 at
October of 2008 I started having a heel problem in my
left foot - it would burn at night when I layed down
to sleep and was very painful when I first woke up in
the mornings. I searched the internet for heel pain
and ran across the add for Ezorb - thinking it's just
an advertisement and wouldn't really do any good I
thought I would give it a good try so I ordered 3
taking 8 tablets a day for about 15 days the pain was
almost totally gone in my heel. I continued taking the
ezorb and started back at the gym. My orthopedic
doctor had told me I couldn't lift any weights more
than 5lbs because of pain I suffered in both my elbows
from arthritis. He said if I continued lifting heavier
weights I would destroy my elbows. I also had thumb
joint replacement 2 years ago in my left hand and was
having some pain in my right hand. I noticed long
about the middle of Dec. (started taking ezorb around
the 15th of Nov.) that I didn't have the pain in my
elbows or my hands.
it is the end of January, I'm still taking 8 tablets a
day but will be cutting back a few gradually. I'm
truly amazed at how good I feel. I'm 64 and I work out
at the gym 5 times a week, some days at least 3 1/2
hours doing different classes. I do cycle classes,
yoga, pilates, body pump, crank and power sculpt every
week - each class twice a week.
kept telling different people about Ezorb and today a
couple told me I should surely send you a testimony
and I agreed with them. I can't wait to have my next
bone density test - I am borderline osteoporosis - I
took Fosamax for a number of years and when I had my
last bone density test I really had not improve very
much so I decided to come off of it on my own about 15
months ago. Probably can't get another test for a year
or so but I know that my scores will improve.
Thank you so much Ezorb!!
III: From Rich
Submit Form on Friday, November 28, 2008 at
my name is Rich. I just turn 70 and live in Hawaii.
I'm a surfer (50+ years surfing large & small
waves in the Islands). Obviously, over time your
joints and muscles begin to feel sore and
uncomfortable. I tried over the counter drugs for a
while to at least experience temporary relief, but as
you know the long term side effects are a lot worst
than the cure.
discovered EZorb on the web about six months ago and
ordered three bottles. Since that time Ezorb has
significantly reduced my aches and pains. Even though,
I've always subscribed to healthy habits...eating
properly, exercising, positive mental attitude, etc.,
I'm convinced that taking six EZorb tablets per day
has given me the confidence to stay extremely active
and continue surfing well into my 80's...ha...maybe
the Desk of EZorb Newsletter Editor:
newsletter is now read by over 50,000 subscribers
worldwide. Success stories you contribute will have
great impact on many people's life. Kindly email your
story to sharesuccess @ elixirindustry.com.
As always your private information will never be
revealed to the public.
Interesting Reading: Crabs Feel Pain
favored method of preparing fresh crabs is to simply
boil them alive. A longstanding related question: Do
they feel pain?
researchers now say. Not only do crabs suffer pain, a
new study found, but also they retain a memory of it
(assuming they aren't already dead on your dinner
plate). The scientists say its time for new laws to
consider the suffering of all crustaceans.
study involved using wires to deliver shocks to the
bellies of hermit crabs, which, being hermits, often
take up residence in left-behind mollusc shells. The
crabs that were shocked scampered out of their shells,
"indicating that the experience is unpleasant for
them," the scientists concluded; unshocked crabs
test was run to see what would happen if a mild shock
was delivered, one just below the threshold that would
cause the crabs to leave home. These mildly shocked
crabs, along with crabs that had not been shocked,
were then offered a new home. The typical reaction:
They'd go inspect the new shell. Significantly, those
that had been shocked were more likely to pack up and
move to the new residence compared to those that
hadn't been shocked.
has been a long debate about whether crustaceans
including crabs, prawns and lobsters feel pain,"
said study researcher Bob Elwood of Queen's University
Belfast in the UK.
know from previous research that they can detect
harmful stimuli and withdraw from the source of the
stimuli but that could be a simple reflex without the
inner 'feeling' of unpleasantness that we associate
with pain," Elwood explained. "This research
demonstrates that it is not a simple reflex but that
crabs trade-off their need for a quality shell with
the need to avoid the harmful stimulus."
findings are detailed in the journal Animal Behavior.
scientists don't fully understand pain in humans. It
is felt when electrical signals are sent from nerve
endings to your brain, which in turn can release
painkillers called endorphins and generate physical
and emotional reactions. The details remain unclear,
which his why so many people suffer chronic pain with
any rate, Elwood compared the results of the crab
study to how you might react to a painful experience.
for example, may hold on to a hot plate that contains
food whereas they may drop an empty plate, showing
that we take into account differing motivational
requirements when responding to pain," he said.
"Trade-offs of this type have not been previously
demonstrated in crustaceans. The results are
consistent with the idea of pain being experienced by
these animals." A Norwegian study in 2005
concluded lobsters react to boiling water or other
pain stimuli, but that they don't have the emotional
capacity to experience it as pain in the way higher
a study by Elwood and colleagues in 2007 found prawns
were irritated when their antennae were treated with
acetic acid, and after a local anesthetic, they'd stop
rubbing the antennae. He said this was evidence that
they suffer pain, and that lobsters likely feel pain,
thinks its time for some crustacean empathy.
of crustacean are caught or reared in aquaculture for
the food industry," he said. "There is no
protection for these animals (with the possible
exception of certain states in Australia) as the
presumption is that they cannot experience pain. With
vertebrates we are asked to err on the side of caution
and I believe this is the approach to take with these
Asked Questions & Answers
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provide. E-mail your request to test @
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