The Wallach RevolutionThe Citizens Committee for Better Medicine is proud to present “The Wallach Revolution – (An Unauthorized Biography of a Medical Genius)”. The book is now available and chronicles the challenges, successes, and unique perspective of Dr. Joel D Wallach, a true pioneer in the field of science-based, clinically verified medical nutrition. (No portion of the content on this site may be exhibited, used or reproduced by any means without express written permission of the publisher.) Click HERE to get your copy of this brand new book!
Chapter 7 Page 5
Knocked Down, Wallach Stands Up
Even then he was not thinking small (he never did). He would use his medical practice as a training ground, a research laboratory, to determine precisely what nutrient admixtures, many of which he had perfected for use in animals, performed best in humans. He quickly latched onto the idea that if only he could develop the financial means, he could translate his findings into product formulations for mass distribution and sale and he could champion delivery of his findings and formulations to the world. His aim was momentous. Aware that almost every person alive suffered or would suffer from at least some form of nutritional deficiency and disease brought about by inadequate nutrition or aggravated by a deficiency, he would foment a health revolution one person at a time.
Wallach’s revolution would arm each person with knowledge of the best nutritional means to perfect the functioning of their bodies, instantaneously causing those who received and applied his message to be transformed from varying states of deficiency into optimal states, leading them to the best health achievable and, thereby, to live better longer.
As it turned out, Wallach would discover that there were some 90 nutrients essential for optimum human health. Again, he would engender controversy for his bold and honest statements derived from science, but, as usual, he would not be deterred from his mission. And, in the back of his mind, always, he remembered the injustice he experienced at Yerkes, the sacrifice of a discovery that could have saved tens of thousands of people from great physical hardship and death each year. His revenge would come about through his triumph in achieving the health revolution that was his essential mission.
Freed of institutional constraints, which had always limited his remarkable potential, Wallach now would chart his own course without limits. He would build on his own an economic and health empire. Others would look at the cost of doing so and the amount of effort required as impossible for one man, but Wallach never understood anything worth doing to be impossible, it just required more time to achieve, more effort to be expended, more honing of his focus to attain.