If around 1% of the population is affected by bipolar disorder, then there are people in every professional group, including doctors.

I would like to present a thank you email from a dentist who has struggled with this since her youth:

“My 40-year ordeal with bipolar disorder:

Annett Oehlschläger saved my life in the truest sense of the word.

When I put her detailed descriptions and practical tips into practice in a disciplined way, my life changed for the better and I finally became a human being. If used consistently, this book contains the potential for total transformation from illness to health.

I can wholeheartedly recommend it to anyone seeking healing.

Thank you, dear Annett.

Dr. Regula Schmuckli, Switzerland”

What fascinates me about her report, apart from the fact that Regula has finally become stable after more than 40 years, was her confirmation that as a dentist she had heard nothing about these orthomolecular connections during her training. In her case, it was mainly the protein intake and magnesium, the salt of inner peace, to which she owes her stability.

“Thank you so much for being so persistent and not just letting yourself be fobbed off with psychotropic drugs. For me, this is proof that there are actually no mental illnesses, but ones that have a psychological effect but are basically physical in nature. If we give the body the necessary substances, the psyche also functions. At least that’s my personal experience.”

Another doctor who read my book was so fascinated by micronutrients that he not only used them on himself, but also completed a course at the Academy for Micronutrient Medicine so that he could also use these methods on his patients.

It often happens that doctors or therapists who are not affected write to me because they have one or two questions or are stuck with their patients. A psychiatrist told me that she had heard the term “aminogram” from me for the first time. She was not aware of the fundamental importance of amino acids for the psyche. She is also currently undergoing further training in orthomolecular medicine and plans to treat people with mental health problems more holistically in the future. She wrote to me: “Thank you for helping me to become a better doctor.”

It’s nice to see things moving. The more doctors and therapists, regardless of their profession, experience for themselves or their patients what nutrient medicine can achieve, the better known this approach will become.