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Also, I`m a bit surprised by vitamin C being below the `worth it` line. I`ll look into that...
I wasn`t very specific. Penicillin is a `wonder drug`, a broad-spectrum antibiotic and can be used quite a few times in each patient. The problem I refer to is mostly amongst people like me who are allergic to penicillin.
Here`s an article about antibiotic`s becoming less effective.
Further research on Google should give you the full picture.
I`d like to know where you heard that. just because you use an antibiotic doesn`t mean it won`t work for you again. I`ve been on penicillin 3 times now, and its worked every time.
Now, what would make an antibiotic NOT work, is if you took a few pills, then stopped. then the bacteria grows resistant, resulting in an immunity to that certain type of bacteria, thus, requiring the use of another antibiotic.
This is a really useful graph, that is, if it`s in any way trustworthy.
Because they are non-specific (ie they don`t specifically fix a particular problem, they just work everywhere at once) so they aren`t consistently reliable for treatment.
Also, there are only 4 or 5 types, and once you`ve used one of them up, that one will never do you any good ever again. This is why when your doctor suggests antibiotics, you should query him that they are absolutely necessary, since you could be using up one of your "chances" that you might wish later on you still had.
There`s nothing conflicting about it... things at the top have been `proven` to work. After you dip below the "Worth it" line things stop doing what people think they do
That`s about all I got from this infographic.
Vitamin A, Vitamin C, Vitamin E, the B vitamins, *especially* phenylalanine and methionine (essential amino acids, meaning that our bodies cannot produce them, but must take them in through diet), iron, magnesium...the list goes on. Most of these important vitamins and minerals are listed near the bottom here, which makes no sense without explanation.
The vertical line is evidence supporting the treatments. At the top, those bubbles actually work. At the bottom- not so much. How big the bubble is depends on its popularity on Google.
Also where are the flintstone`s chewable vitamins on the list?