Best Health Books

Best Health Books


"Andrew Saul is one of the best reviewers I have ever known. He is an amazing scientist and contributor."

(Abram Hoffer, M.D., Editor in Chief, Journal of Orthomolecular Medicine)

Stop learning to live with illness! Learn how to live WITHOUT illness by reading these excellent health books. Do not be dissuaded by some of the older publishing dates. Practical health knowledge is timeless.

(Note: Although I enthusiastically recommend these books; I do not sell them. To purchase copies, try your favorite bookseller. To borrow copies, ask your public library's interlibrary loan department to assist you.)

Airola, Paavo  How to Get Well (1976) Phoenix, AZ: Health Plus

Easy to use and concise, Dr. Airola's popular guide to nature cure is required reading for persons wanting hot-to-do-it information. Treatment outlines are provided for over fifty common illnesses, with specific vitamin dosage recommendations and diet suggestions. Juice fasting instructions are included, along with a discussion of minerals, vitamins, special therapeutic foods, spa treatments and naturopathy in general. This outstanding work could be considered to be the best book to begin serious study with (303 pages, cloth)

Bach, Edward and Wheeler, F. J.  The Bach Flower Remedies (1979) New Canaan, CT: Keats

This volume is a compilation is three short books in one: Heal Thyself and The Twelve Healers by E. Bach and The Bach Remedies Repertory by Wheeler.  Both were medical doctors and highly regarded in England. Bach discovered in the 1930's that microdilutions of certain flower extracts produced dramatic cures among his patients. These harmless and inexpensive solutions, known worldwide as Bach Flower Remedies, may be used with sometimes striking success by anyone willing to try them. Bach's explanations are clear and profound, and Wheeler's repertory (an index of symptoms and appropriate remedies for each) is simplicity itself to use. Healing the whole person, including disposition and temperament is central to this work. This is the best introductory volume available.  (149 pages, paper)

Boericke, William  Homoeopathic Materia Medica (Ninth Edition, 1927) Philadelphia: Boericke and Tafel.

This shortened, one-volume listing of homeopathically active substances provides the framework on which to build an intermediate knowledge of the "like treats like" science of homeopathy. Several hundred remedy resumes are provided with over 350 pages of cross-indexing, symptom by symptom. This standard work is unusually inexpensive (because of the publication date) but is in clear need of revision, especially in the Therapeutic Index, which does not always agree with the much more comprehensive and superior Repertory immediately preceding it. Other more recent and more expensive Materia Medicas await the detailed needs of the more experienced homeopath, but Boericke's nearly 75 year old text is hard to beat for everyday reference and home use. (1042 pages, cloth)

Cameron, Ewan and Pauling, Linus  Cancer and Vitamin C (Revised edition, 1993) Philadelphia: Camino Books

Now regarded as a classic of controversy, Cameron and Pauling's trail-blazing studies of megavitamin C therapy offer both education and hope in complementary cancer treatment. Begin reading on page 99; read through to the end of the book and then return to page one. The reason for this suggestion is that the second half of the book is the most interesting, and the most important, part: the part on successful vitamin C trials in Scotland and specific facts on vitamin C as an anticancer agent. Pages 208-210 alone are worth the price of the book, for they contain Dr. Cameron's instructions on administration of the vitamin, including dosage specifics. Case histories of cured patients are provided, and they are most encouraging. References are provided, along with a careful rebuttal of vitamin C's critics.  The perfect gift for any oncologist.  An outstanding work.

Chapman, J. B.  Dr Schuessler's Biochemistry (1973) London: New Era

There are few medical books that are handier than Dr. Chapman's very clear and concise guide to mineral therapy using the twelve "cell salts" of W. H. Schuessler. Schuessler found that small doses of common minerals, those normally found in healthy body tissues, had a potent therapeutic effect in diseased tissues. Providing the appropriate, dilute mineral remedy is made simple through non-technical writing, sample case histories from medical doctors using Schuessler minerals, and the most helpful indexes that you are likely to find anywhere. This is one of my favorite 3-in-the-morning-the-baby's-sick books. Highly recommended. (185 pages, cloth)

Cheraskin, E., Ringsdorf, W. M.  Psychodietetics  (1974) New York: Bantam

"Changing your diet can change your life. You don't have to take our word for it; you can prove it to yourself." (p 132)  So say this team of medical doctor and dentist, in one of the most persuasive and readable books on megavitamin therapy for emotional illness. The authors put forward surprisingly effective cures for drug dependency, mental illness, senility, depression, anxiety, hyperactivity in children, alcoholism and other ailments, supported by case histories and 290 medical references. Self-diagnostic questionnaires and an Optimal Diet are included, plus a hypoglycemia diet and notes on how to administer large doses of niacin (vitamin B-3) without side effects. (225 pages, paper)

Cheraskin, E., Ringsdorf, W. M. and Sisley, E. L.  The Vitamin C Connection: Getting Well and Staying Well with Vitamin C (1983) New York: Harper and Row

Professor of Medicine Emanuel Cheraskin (et al) are at it again, and this book is even better than Psychodietetics.  An excellent guide to vitamin C therapy, it is also an excellent review of the literature as well, with 45 pages of medical references cited and discussed. Studies not supporting vitamin C are also included, and ably refuted by overwhelming favorable evidence. Though slightly more technical than most popular health books, The Vitamin C Connection is of special interest to layman and professional alike, because it so thoroughly debunks many commonly held misconceptions about this enormously versatile, safe and effective vitamin.  Hand a copy to your family doctor.  (279 pages, cloth)

Clarke, John H.  The Prescriber  (Ninth Edition, 1972) Essex, England: C. W. Daniel Co., Ltd.

This book is just what the title indicates: a homeopathic prescription guide that is the next best thing to having a personal homeopathic doctor. Clarke's work has stood the test of time. In this one volume, the reader will first find the best 60 page introduction ever written on just how to use homeopathic remedies, plus a list of abbreviations, and then over 300 pages of foolproof cross-indexing (repertory). With The Prescriber, a Materia Medica, and study, one can become a competent homeopath. Simple to use and to the point, The Prescriber is an essential reference for a healthy home. 

Coulter, Harris L. Homeopathic Science and Modern Medicine (1981) Richmond, CA: North Atlantic Books

No one is a better historian of homeopathy and allopathic (drug) medicine than Dr. Coulter. He is also a fine spokesman for homeopathy, and here in just over 100 pages makes a strong, logical and well-researched case for "the physics of healing with microdoses." If you've always wanted to know how and why "like cures like" and to read a fine review of the literature on infinitesimal dosage, here's the book. Although merely a pamphlet compared to Coulter's multi-volume homeopathic treatise Divided Legacy, this little book still provides over 250 citations from medical journals, a handy table of remedy dilutions, and an annotated bibliography.  A 31-page article by J. T. Kent, MD, on case taking and prescription is also included. (157 pages, paper)

Gerson, Max  A Cancer Therapy: Results of Fifty Cases (Third Edition, 1977) Del Mar, CA: Totality Books

Albert Schweitzer's wife was cured by Dr. Gerson's therapy. Dr. Schweitzer himself called Gerson "a medical genius who walked among us." High praise indeed, yet fully justified by Gerson's striking success in frequently curing cancer, circulatory and nervous diseases, tuberculosis, arthritis, and more. His book completely describes the details of the Gerson Therapy, thereby taking the wind out of the sails of those who would say that Gerson was, and his institute ( ) is out for financial gain. Unlike some books that tell of a cure, this one tells exactly how to cure. Pages 187 to 248 should be read first by anyone who needs immediate knowledge of the therapy. Pages 251 to 389 contain the 50 case histories, including x-rays, of those cured of a considerable variety of cancers. Gerson explains his approach, and the problem of cancer in general, in the first third of the book. Though rarely stocked at commercial bookstores, A Cancer Therapy is a remarkable volume is most valuable for both patient and practitioner. Gerson's therapy can be done at home with minimal professional care.  Here is far more than just "hope" for incurable illness; here is a proven solution. You probably do not believe that statement. That is why you need to read this book. (420 pages, paper)

Goldbeck, N. and Goldbeck, D.  The Supermarket Handbook (1976 and later revisions) Signet: NY

If you can't live completely from your own garden, you will need this helpful book. What to buy; when to buy it; why to avoid processed foods; how to tell freshness; how to select eggs, fruits, vegetables, milk products, meats, condiments, and, yes, even sweets and desserts is all here. Also included is some fine advice on how to make your own (and often better) baby foods, desserts, salad dressings, soups, meatless dishes and more. You'll learn how to read a food label and what to do about it. When you shop for food, take along the Supermarket Handbook for an item-by-item, brand-by-brand education that will improve your health and save you money. Good bibliography and index. (436 pages, paper)

Gregory, Dick  Dick Gregory's Natural Diet for Folks Who Eat: Cookin' With Mother Nature (1973) New York: Harper and Row

A little humor never hurts an important work. Dick Gregory used to weigh 288 pounds. He began fasting and eating only fresh and raw foods and lost well over 100 pounds. But it's what he found in the process that is even more important. Gregory describes how his health problems went away and how much better he and his family now feel on "mother Nature's" diet. His personal story is of course included, and it is witty and inspiring reading. Also included is the best 21-page introduction to human structure and function that can be found anywhere (Chapter Four: The Body Owner's Manual). The chapter on fasting is enough to get the reader to try it; it certainly worked with me. Here is a fine introduction to naturopathic medicine nicely disguised as a celebrity bestseller. Bibliography included. (164 pages, paper)

Hawkins, David and Pauling, Linus  Orthomolecular Psychiatry (1973) San Francisco:W. H. Freeman and Co.

It is not speculation that high doses of vitamins can effectively treat mental illness; it is a fact.  This volume is an entire textbook devoted to the subject.  37 contributing authors in thirty articles provide abundant scientific basis for aggressive use of orthomolecular (megavitamin) therapy, especially in psychosis. ( ) Though not for the general reader, this book is a powerful response to those who insist, still, that RDA or RDI quantities of vitamins are quite adequate for all. Complete, from case histories to biochemical mechanisms, Orthomolecular Psychiatry and its many hundreds of included references firmly establish very-high-dose vitamin therapy as the treatment of choice for schizophrenia, dementia, depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder, and related illnesses. Instructions are also provided, with emphasis on the most important outcome: results. (679 pages, cloth)

Hoffer, Abram and Walker, Morton  Orthomolecular Nutrition (1978) New Canaan, CT: Keats Publishing Co.

"The drug industry makes next to no money on vitamins, minerals, no-junk diets, and various food supplements, compared to the billions it makes on its pharmaceuticals." Abram Hoffer, MD, ought to know, having pioneered mega-dose niacin therapy for schizophrenia since the early 1950's. 

It is important to hear from Hoffer and pleasant to have this non-technical book by which he most capably guides you. Hypoglycemia and sugar overconsumption, (the “saccharine disease”), psychosomatic conditions, the failures of psychiatry and many more topics are discussed. An optimal diet is presented, along with a good consideration of the vitamins and minerals. References to the scientific literature are provided. The voice of experience is heard in Dr. Hoffer. (197 pp, paper) 

Howell, Edward  (Food) Enzymes for Health and Longevity (1980) Woodstock Valley, Connecticut: Omangod Press 

Originally written in 1939, Dr. Howell’s treatise on raw food enzymes stands as something of a classic in naturopathic healing. His work is documented with over 400 references which, regrettably, are not included in this modern paperback reprint. Since all of those references were pre-1940, their inclusion would provide a fine historical review as well as substantiation for Dr. Howell’s position. His position is well thought out and carefully presented nonetheless: eat fresh and raw food for at least 75% of your diet. This book is a thorough and scholarly work which explains in detail what cooked food can do to the body and what raw food can do for a body. The introduction by Viktoras Kulvinskas is worth reading, and is followed with a recent interview with Dr. Howell. Good summary at the close of the book. (124 pp, paper) 

Illich, Ivan  Limits to Medicine: Medical Nemesis, the Expropriation of Health. Marion Boyars Publishers, 1999) ISBN-10: 0714529931; ISBN-13: 978-0714529936. Previously published as Medical Nemesis: The Expropriation of Health (1976) New York: Bantam.                   

“Expropriation” may be defined as the deprivation of rights. A “nemesis” is an enemy. In this incredibly well documented book, Dr. Illich puts forward an ironclad argument that allopathic medicine has turned against us and is literally depriving us of our health. A viewpoint like that will not just “go away” when one chapter alone (“The Medicalization of Life”) contains 264 footnotes. Illich speaks of doctors as “medical clergy” and their activities as disease-producing: iatrogenic. This means that the medical monopoly is making us sick. Illich provides solutions as well as enumerating problems, but the author of Deschooling Society has some revolutionary ideas to share. Absolutely vital reading for anyone who contracts their health out to a doctor or hospital. (294 pages, paper) 

Jensen, Bernard  The Science and Practice of Iridology (1952) Escondido, California: Published by the author. 
This is the standard text on iris diagnosis, written by a practitioner with decades of experience. Jensen’s book is complete with history, technique, color photos, illustrative case histories, many line drawings, plus one of the best discussions of the naturopathic “healing crisis” that can be found.  

Even a skeptic will have some trouble denying the proven utility of iris diagnosis, as shown in included X-ray pictures and testimonials. This book must be read before one can deny that iridology works. (360 pp, cloth) 
Jensen, Bernard  Iridology: Science and Practice in the Healing Arts   Volume II (1982) Escondido, California: Published by the author 

Thirty years after the above iridology text was written, Dr. Jensen has produced another, more colorful work that can only be described as an atlas. Included in this volume are high quality reproductions of iris charts used and developed over the last century. This is fascinating history in itself. Literally hundreds of full-color photos of patient irises are also provided, with annotation, to demonstrate reading of various iris zones. Large pull-out charts and overlays are included, as well as anatomical drawings and some very beautiful microphotographs. Like Volume I (above), this volume suffers from a lack of scientific references and no bibliography of supporting medical research is provided. A recommended reading list is given. Jensen’s accumulated knowledge is nevertheless formidable, and his success as a practitioner and teacher is high. (572 pp, oversize cloth) 

Kulvinskas, Viktoras  Survival Into the 21st Century (1975) Wethersfield, Connecticut: Omangod Press. 

Here’s a book that is certain to offend almost everybody, and equally certain to educate almost everybody. If the reader can get past the gaudily mod retro cover and the hippie-ish illustrations, he or she will uncover an unusually well documented handbook on how to live healthfully and very economically on a sprout and fruit diet. 

Kulvinskas makes a convincing argument for radical lifestyle change with the support of 259 citations from a variety of sources. He also provides a directory of alternative health schools, organizations, businesses and resources. A vast amount of practical information is provided on how to sprout, and why. Later chapters deal with spiritual discipline and practices which may or may not be embraced by the reader. It is not necessary to accept every word Kulvinskas writes; yet his case for natural diet is outstanding. (310 pp, oversize paper) 

La Leche League  The Womanly Art of Breastfeeding (1963) Franklin Park, Illinois: La Leche League International 
This book is even more than a how-to manual of breastfeeding. It is a very well written, reader-friendly guide to most aspects of having a baby, and caring for it from pregnancy through weaning. Full of “common sense” that’s all too uncommon, this book gives confidence and facts to the new mother - and new father - who lack experience in breast feeding. An annotated booklist is provided, along with information about the League itself and its services. The drawings are excellent and the book is concise and untechnical. “Special Circumstances” are considered as well as everyday breastfeeding. This book is more essential to a baby than diapers. Available in Spanish as well as English versions: El Arte Femenino de Amamantar (1966). (155 pp, paper) 

Lad, Vasant  Ayurveda:The Science of Self-Healing (1984) Santa Fe: Lotus  

The world’s most ancient complete system of healing is capably explained and condensed in this very practical introduction to ayurveda. Often considered to be the “folk medicine” of India, ayurveda is more than that.  The name means “science of life,” and includes philosophy as well as directives for diet, exercise, cleansing, diagnosis, use of herbs and spices and, of course, treatment of disease. Dr. Lad succeeds in making something genuinely foreign to most quite clear using high-quality drawings and non-technical language. The sections on body types (vata, pitta, kapha) and diagnosis (visual, pulse, others) are especially good to begin with. Photographs and tables are provided, along with a handy glossary and reading list. (171 pp, paper) 

Lust, John  The Herb Book (1974) New York: Bantam 

There are a lot of herb books around. Many suffer from inaccuracy, excessive length, obsolescence and omissions. Dr. Lust has written a book that has none of these faults, arid is readable and genuinely interesting to the beginner. His organization is superb, with multiple glossaries, repertories and indexes. It is therefore easy to find any plant and its use to the body. Over 110 references are provided, plus commercial sources of herbs, gathering information, preparation instructions (very helpful), history, an introduction to botany, medicinal applications and more. This is the herb book I look in first. 

Lust includes warnings and contraindications where appropriate; not all herbs are safe in every way. The thrust of this book is using plants to heal people. It is an excellent tool to do just that. (631 pp, paper) 

Passwater, Richard A.  Supernutrition (1975) New York: Pocket Books 

One feature of this book stands out: you learn how to find out, through guided experience, what amounts of vitamins you personally need to take for optimum health. No one prescriptive list is given; no “one size fits all” approach is offered. Rather, Passwater builds a careful and documented case for mega-vitamin therapy and then shows how to increase your own vitamin doses in two-week intervals until subjective and objective tests (which are described) show peak health has been reached. You essentially take the smallest amounts of supplements that give the greatest results. If you go beyond that level, health benefits stay the same or decline: that would be the point of diminishing returns, the point of wasting money, and/or potentially harmful overdose. If this seems sensible, it is. Passwater’s book makes a lot of practical sense. Dosage and toxicity graphs are provided for each vitamin. Very clear. (259 pp, paper) 

Pauling, Linus  How to Live Longer and Feel Better (1986) New York: Freeman 

After bringing high-dose vitamin C therapy for colds and flu to the public (and to much of the medical profession) around 1970, Dr. Pauling has had to spend quite a bit of time defending the vitamin from under-informed critics. In this recent work, Pauling prevents his most thorough case yet for much-larger-than-RDA doses of ALL the vitamins. He answers his critics with facts from reputable scientific journals and books. Pauling has a rare gift for making the complex understandable, and his talent shows most clearly in this book. Distilling thirty pages of references into logical, common-sense advice, he covers vitamins and cancer, heart disease, aging, infectious diseases, vitamin safety, toxicity and side effects, medicines, doctors attitudes, nutrition history, vitamin biochemistry and more. With that, he still finds time to clearly summarize as he goes, and to include some personal thoughts on attaining world peace. This is perhaps the strongest presentation ever written on the need for supplemental vitamins. (312 pp, paper) 

Price, Weston A.  Nutrition and Physical Degeneration (1945)  La Mesa, California: Price-Pottenger Foundation 

If you have felt that it is the duty of “civilized” peoples to assist the “primitive” peoples with foods and medical services, you will soon have second thoughts after looking at Dr. Price’s work. Indeed, Price shows that around the world it is the isolated, native peoples that are healthier and longer lived than we are. Price traveled extensively back in the 1930’s and studied firsthand the remote communities in Peru, Australia, coastal Scotland, Canada, Polynesia, Africa, New Zealand and Alaska. He was especially interested in their skeletal and dental development, as he was a dentist. After examining thousands of sets of teeth, he found perfect tooth and jaw development was the role in native peoples, or at least until they started to eat ‘modern’ foods such as white bread, sugar, and overcooked vegetables. Once they were “civilized,” the native races began to suffer from a full array of diseases due, not to germs, but to diet. Price includes evidence from animal studies, as well as over 130 photographs to support his findings. An amazing book. (526 pp, cloth) 

Shadman, Alonso J.  Who Is Your Doctor and Why? (1958) New Canaan, CT: Keats 

“In performing upwards of twenty thousand surgical operations, I never gave a blood transfusion and I never had a patient die from lack of it.” (p. 133) Now there’s a remarkable statement coming from a M.D. who ran his own Massachusetts hospital for about half a century. Dr. Shadman was also a homeopath, and his narrative about the infighting between allopathic and homeopathic M.D.s is fascinating reading. Shadman opposes the use of drugs (and surgery) whenever possible, and he shows that it is usually quite possible to heal with nature instead. His most dramatic case study in the book is about a gentlemen who was literally drugged and bled to death for strep throat: General George Washington. 

Included in this same volume is a 190 page repertory of homeopathic remedies, a good book list, and a list of suppliers of homeopathic remedies. (440 pp, paper) 

Shute, Wilfrid E.  Vitamin E for Ailing and Healthy Hearts (1969) New York: Pyramid Books 

Dr. Wilfrid Shute and his brother Evan were arguably the world’s most experienced cardiologists, having treated tens of thousands of patients in their London, Ontario clinic. All were treated with an unorthodox method: vitamin E in high doses. This book succinctly describes the Shute’s treatment, including dosages of E for angina, coronary occlusion, acute rheumatic fever, congenital heart diseases, thrombi and vascular disease. The Shute’s enraged the medical profession by also successfully treating diabetes, kidney disease, ulcers, spontaneous abortion, menstrual problems, varicose veins and burns. As the risk of heart disease in America is double that of cancer, everyone would benefit greatly from this fine, easy to understand and most valuable book. 125 references are provided. (207 pp, paper) 

Stone, Irwin  The Healing Factor: Vitamin C Against Disease (1972) New York: Grosset & Dunlap 

It was Irwin Stone who first put Linus Pauling onto vitamin C. Stone thinks we humans have inherited a genetic trait to need but not manufacture the vitamin. More important to most readers, he tells how many diseases have responded very well to high-dose vitamin C treatment. This book contains over fifty pages of scientific references, making it required reading for you and your doctor. Yet it is doubtful that many skeptics have been as thorough as Stone has in checking vitamin C literature. Most readers will want to begin on page 59, and learn about cures of infections, (bacterial and viral), allergies, asthma, eye diseases, ulcers, poisoning, and the effects of smoking. Vitamin C’s role in treating cancer, heart disease, diabetes, fractures, shock, wounds and pregnancy complications is also included. The information on tetanus and glaucoma is especially interesting. This is a unique and incredibly valuable book. While well organized, it does lack an index. A glossary is provided. (258 pp, paper) 

The complete text of Irwin Stone's book The Healing Factor is now posted for free reading at

Williams, Roger J. & Kalita, Dwight K.  A Physician’s Handbook on Orthomolecular Medicine (1979) New Canaan, Connecticut: Keats 

It is likely that any doctor or layman reading this book will begin using vitamins instead of drugs to treat virtually all ailments. Here is presented an excellent collection of 29 papers by a variety of top nutritional physicians, including Abram Hoffer, Wilfrid Shute, Allan Cott, Carl Pfeiffer, Emanuel Cheraskin and others. Worth the price of the book alone is a paper by Frederick R. Klenner, M.D. entitled “The Significance of High Daily Intake of Ascorbic Acid in Preventive Medicine.” Most of Klenner’s 20-plus published papers are in regional medical journals and are hard to come by. But this paper is precise direction on how to give vitamin C by mouth, by injection, in the hospital, with or without buffers, how often and how much by body weight. Klenner accumulated over 40 years of experience using very large doses of the vitamin. Editor R.J. Williams has added to his already highly distinguished career by bringing great articles together, and several of the best are by him. Though aimed at physicians, there is every reason for everyone to obtain, and carefully read, a copy of this invaluable book. (207 pp, paper) 

Wigmore, Ann  Recipes for Longer Life (1978) Boston: Hippocrates 

What makes this cookbook unique is that there is absolutely no cooking in it. One of the best ways to be healthy is to eat a raw foods diet. Dr. Wigmore can help you really enjoy doing so. She is the woman largely responsible for bringing sprouting to the U.S.A., and she has decades of experience in helping people get well using raw foods, sprouts, juices and fasting. This visually attractive, oversized format cookbook is full of simple and appetizing recipes. It’s all here: salads, dressings (over 30 different ones), dips, spreads, sauces, breads and soups (yes, without cooking), candies, cookies, pies and, of course, entrees. How to sprout, juice and gradually move towards such a diet is also included. A foods list, glossary and a good index are provided. Lots of beautiful border illustrations and some nice photos to guide first-time sprouters. (190 pp, paper) 

Copyright C 2008, 2005 and prior years Andrew W. Saul.

Andrew Saul is the author of the books FIRE YOUR DOCTOR! How to be Independently Healthy (reader reviews at ) and DOCTOR YOURSELF: Natural Healing that Works. (reviewed at )

For ordering information, Click Here .



Andrew W. Saul


AN IMPORTANT NOTE:  This page is not in any way offered as prescription, diagnosis nor treatment for any disease, illness, infirmity or physical condition.  Any form of self-treatment or alternative health program necessarily must involve an individual's acceptance of some risk, and no one should assume otherwise.  Persons needing medical care should obtain it from a physician.  Consult your doctor before making any health decision. 

Neither the author nor the webmaster has authorized the use of their names or the use of any material contained within in connection with the sale, promotion or advertising of any product or apparatus. Single-copy reproduction for individual, non-commercial use is permitted providing no alterations of content are made, and credit is given.



| Home | Order my Books | About the Author | Contact Us | Webmaster |