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Andrew W. Saul

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Andrew W. Saul
BornAndrew William Saul
(1955-02-05) February 5, 1955 (age 64)
NationalityAmerican
Known forRunning DoctorYourself.com, an alternative medicine website

Andrew W. Saul (born February 5, 1955) is an American alternative medicine writer and advocate of Orthomolecular medicine.

Biography[edit | edit source]

Saul is Editor-in-Chief of the Orthomolecular Medicine News Service and is on the editorial board of the Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine. He has published some 200 peer-reviewed articles, and has written or coauthored twelve books. Four of these were coauthored with Abram Hoffer.

Many of Saul's books have been translated into foreign languages, including Japanese, Chinese, Hindi, Arabic, Spanish, Norwegian, Polish, and Italian. Saul has twice won New York Empire State Fellowships for teaching. He is a board member of the Japanese College of Intravenous Therapy. Psychology Today magazine named him one of seven natural health pioneers. In 2013, Andrew Saul was inducted into the Orthomolecular Medicine Hall of Fame.[1]

He was featured in the documentary Food Matters and he is known for The MegaVitamin Formula course. He resides in Rochester NY, close to his daughter Helen Saul Case, who also appears in That Vitamin Movie.[2]

Saul is listed by Quackwatch as a promoter of questionable health products.[3]

Publications[edit | edit source]

  • Doctor Yourself: Natural Healing That Works (30 September 2012)
  • Orthomolecular Medicine for Everyone: Megavitamin Therapeutics for Families and Physicians (20 November 2008)
  • Niacin: The Real Story: Learn About the Wonderful Healing Properties of Niacin (15 February 2012)
  • Vitamin C: The Real Story: The Remarkable and Controversial Story of Vitamin C (20 November 2008)
  • Vegetable Juicing For Everyone: How to get Your Family Healthier and Happier, Faster! (15 March 2013)

References[edit | edit source]

  1. http://orthomolecular.org/hof/2013/saul.html
  2. http://www.belfasttelegraph.co.uk/life/health/a-belfastmans-quest-to-find-out-if-a-simple-vitamin-pill-can-beat-some-of-our-cruellest-illnesses-34319329.html
  3. "Promoters of Questionable Methods and/or Advice". Quackwatch. Retrieved 26 November 2018.

External links[edit | edit source]


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