In last post, we discussed the advantages of Metadichol in stem cell development. I suspected several years ago that somehow Metadichol works differently to aid in the repair of skin tissue. In this article, I will show two examples from my own experience with skin repair.
Case 1–A cut from walking in the woods
I took a walk through some very thick woods in September 2016. I received a cut on each arm from snags in the woods. The long cut was bleeding badly. Remembering that policosanol is on most sun-splashed portions of plants, I chewed up some white oak leaves and placed the chewed leaves on the cut. The bleeding stopped almost immediately. I’m not sure why the chewed leaves stopped the bleeding. It was something that we did as children on the farm. I knew that it would work.
Here is a picture of the cut the next day. As you can see it had started to heal. I had treated it with Metadichol spray when I got home that night.
I continued to treat it once a day, and here is the result after seven days. As you can see in the photo, the cut is very nearly healed. There was no soreness during the treatment period. It is interesting to note that no scab formed on the cut.
Since I had a cut on the other arm that was not as significant, I decided to treat it with triple antibiotic ointment. I treated it with the ointment on the night that I came home. Here is a picture on the next day.
I continued to treat it once a day with the triple antibiotic ointment. There was significant soreness that continued throughout the seven days. Here is a picture of the result. As you can see, the scab is still in place, and there is some healing. I started treating it with Metadichol, and it healed in several days.
Case 2–A burn wound that was not healing
A friend of mine contacted me in August 2015 to say that she had a burn on her finger that was not healing. I am not sure how long it had been since she had the burn. She said she had been to a doctor, and he gave her a steroid ointment. I gave her a bottle of the Metadichol and suggested that she spray the wound with one spray twice per day. She said she no longer used the steroid ointment.
Here are pictures of the wound from day one, day six, and day ten. It is amazing how the wound progressed to healing from day six to day ten. She called me to ask if she should break the blister on day six. I told her that I did not think that was a good idea. The day ten photo speaks to the accuracy of this suggestion.
As you can see, my experience with using Metadichol for skin repair is significant. –Pandemic Survivor