Would liposomal nutrient delivery be a good way to treat Peyronies disease or Dupuytrens contracture?

Dr Herazy,
Are you aware of liposomal delivery of nutrients. It is a vastly superior way to get right through the cell walls with little or no degradation in the digestive process. I am switching over most of my regular supplementation to be liposomal and even make my own liposomal C.

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I really believe that this way to deliver the nutrients (and enzymes?) is the wave of the future and will become the standard. Especially for intracellular use of nutrients. Would it not be a good way to treat Peyronie's disease or dupuytren's contracture?

Please comment.

Thank you, i believe you are very dedicated to helping people.


Yes, I am very much aware of the new technology in which water and fat soluble nutrients are encased in a micro-sized sphere of fat that enables it to be passed through the digestive tract wall, into the bloodstream, and eventually through the cell walls of all tissue cells throughout the body. These spheres are so small (100 to 400 nanometers across) that they can only be seen with an electron microscope.  Larger size spheres that contain more nutrients can be made but they would not easily pass through the gut membrane, nor pass through the cell walls.

There is much interest in this new technology because so often  orally consumed nutrients are not adequately  absorbed by all people into the body.   Liposomal delivered increase the absorption of oral nutrients, and protect delicate nutrient molecules from breakdown when subjected to the digestive process.

Many times a person will only absorb and benefit from a small portion of the nutrients that are taken.  With the promise of liposome technology the nutrients easily pass through the digestive system intact and undiminished.  The combined effect is that the nutrients are absorbed better and carry greater potency, with less chance of

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However, this is still a relatively new technology and it is evolving and improving over time.  I am somewhat hesitant to get into it or promote its use before it has been sufficiently refined and proven its worth.

There are several key points to keep in mind at this early stage of liposome development:

1. Be sure that the PC (phosphatidyl choline) or fat content is sufficient.  For example, a 1000 mg dose of vitamin C will usually need about 350 mg of PC, and even more might be better to assure the nanometer size is sufficiently small for maximum passage into the cells.

2. Deal with only a reputable company to learn the liposome size in the product.  This information must be guaranteed by the manufacturer.   If the liposomes are too small they will not carry enough nutrients.  If the liposomes are too large they cannot pass through the intestinal lining or the wall of the targeted cells.  A guanteed range of 100 nm to 400 nm (nanometers).

3.  Read the manufacturers report on size testing.   Only large laboratories have a SEM (Scanning Electron Microscope), so they need to offer proof of this critical determination.  How they are able to manufacture liposome is proprietary, so I do not know how you propose to make your own nutrient liposomes.  I would be very suspicious of a company that tells you that it will help you to do it.  TRH