Featured Information on LDN

Updated: Jan 2, 2022

The Immune System, Darwin, and DNA

Editor’s Blog—February 21, 2021

My wife and I have been taking LDN preventively each night for some 20 years now, and we have hardly ever had a common cold during that time.

Could it be that the immune system, strengthened by LDN, is helping almost all of one’s tissues and organs avoid a gradual withering?

To learn more, read our LDN Editor’s Blog.

LDN: The Latest Research

The Journal of Translational Medicine—March 2018

LDN Causes Improvement and Remission in Inflammatory Bowel Disease Patients

Mitchell R. K. L. Lie, Janine van der Giessen, et al of the Department of Gastroenterology and Hepatology, Erasmus University Medical Centre, Rotterdam, report that low dose naltrexone induced clinical improvement in 74.5%, and remission in 25.5% of patients.

Click here to learn more.

LDN Documentary Returns

Norway TV2—October 2017

Norway TV2 Documentary: "Unknown Medicine LDN Gives Hope to Thousands of Patients."

Although the English language translation was lost to us for some time, we again have the great pleasure of being able to see the most absorbing video about LDN, now on YouTube. This Norwegian video (with English subtitles)—broadcast in 2013—tells an evenhanded and compelling story about the difficulties the population experienced in learning about LDN. It also highlights the success stories of several people with different diseases who were restored to good health through the use of LDN in Norway and in Ireland. By 2015, LDN users in Norway had increased from a mere 300 to about 15,000 people.


Latest News Concerning LDN

LDN Available to Treat Coronavirus—March 2020

Low dose naltrexone is a safe, inexpensive, readily available immune booster; anyone taking it receives a strengthened immune system. For those in fear of COVID-19 because they were in a high-risk category, taking daily LDN removes them from that group.

Click here to learn more.

"Wonder Drug" LDN
Could Help Treat Cancer, Multiple Sclerosis

CBS News Reports—February, 2008

JACKSONVILLE, FLA (CBS)—This report features an interview with Lori Miles, an MS sufferer who can now walk again, thanks to LDN. Also quoted in the piece is Dr. Daniel Kantor, neurologist and director of the Comprehensive Multiple Sclerosis Program at the Shands Jacksonville Neuroscience Institute: "I would like all of us to write to our congressmen, ask the FDA and NIH—National Institutes of Health—to fund more research about LDN."

Click here to view video.

First Study of LDN Published
in US Medical Journal

American Journal of Gastroenterology—January, 2007

Dr. Jill Smith’s original article, "Low-Dose Naltrexone Therapy Improves Active Crohn’s Disease," in the January issue of the American Journal of Gastroenterology (2007;102(4):820-8), officially presents LDN to the world of scientific medicine. Smith, Professor of Gastroenterology at Pennsylvania State University's College of Medicine, found that two-thirds of the patients in her pilot study went into remission and fully 89% of the group responded to treatment to some degree. She concluded that “LDN therapy appears effective and safe in subjects with active Crohn’s disease.” (For further information on Smith's study, please see the linked Clinical Trials page.)

Endoscopic Improvement in Crohn’s Colitis with Naltrexone

Figure A: Shown is the rectum of a subject with active Crohn’s Disease before starting therapy with naltrexone 4.5 mg/day. The mucosa is ulcerated, edematous, and inflamed.

Figure B: Shows the same area of the rectum in the same patient four weeks after naltrexone therapy. The lining is now healed, ulcers resolved, and the mucosa is healthy.

Copyrights: do not reproduce the above images and captions without written permission from Jill P. Smith, MD, Professor of Medicine, H-045 GI Division, Penn State College of Medicine, 500 University Drive, Hershey, PA 17033

LDN a "Wonder Drug?"

ABC News Reports—May, 2008

By Ali Gorman

Hershey, Pa. - May 21, 2008 (WPVI) — It's a drug already helping thousands of people battle addiction, but many people believe it also has the potential to help tens-of-thousands of patients with diseases like Crohn's, multiple sclerosis, Lupus, Parkinson's and even HIV.

It's called low dose naltrexone or LDN. Many patients who've tried it said it works and doesn't have bad side effects. But getting it to a pharmacy near you could be difficult.

Click here to read more. (Video no longer available.)

You can go to more detailed information on these linked pages:

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