William S. Maxfield, M.D., is a board-certified physician in hyperbaric medicine, radiology, and nuclear medicine. He is one of the nation’s foremost experts in hyperbaric medicine, pioneering its use to treat wounds, brain trauma, multiple sclerosis, and other conditions. He has served on the faculties of the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, Tulane University School of Medicine, and LSU Medical School. He has also served as the chief of the Radioisotope Laboratory at the U.S. Naval Hospital in Bethesda, M.D. Dr. Maxfield was chief of the Radiation Therapy Department and co-chairman of the Nuclear Medicine Laboratory at Ochsner Clinic and Ochsner Foundation Hospital in New Orleans. He is currently in private practice in the Tampa Bay, Fla., area.
This product has been researched in 13 of America’s top universities, and published peer-reviewed articles confirm its ability to reverse the aging process. [Full Story]
This product has been researched in 13 of America’s top universities, and published peer-reviewed articles confirm its ability to reverse the aging process. [Full Story]
I have written before about the problem of medications that treat symptoms but do not relieve the underlying condition , and that expose patients to significant side effects. [Full Story]
I have written previously about several books useful for learning about holistic medicine, but I would like to give a more comprehensive list. [Full Story]
You should always ask your doctor about the need for screening procedures, and not undergo them if a good explanation can’t be given. [Full Story]
For arthritic type pain, I recommend the taking 400 mg of vitamin B6 and 1,600 IU of vitamin E per day. [Full Story]
This kind of the five-day diet also helps decrease the development of diabetes, cancer and heart disease according to current research. [Full Story]
Lung disease is the third leading cause of death in the United States. Traditional treatment methods have been ineffective for the last 30 years. [Full Story]
Years ago, breast thermography was a fairly routine procedure in the United States, but then its use fell off due to promotion of mammography. It is now coming back as a way of looking at the breast without the risk of radiation. [Full Story]
Because there is no other treatment currently available, in my opinion HBOT would certainly be worth a try. [Full Story]

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