Sunday, 7 October 2012


This is a post that we sent out to the healers a few weeks ago.

When I woke up this morning I was given the word ‘GLYCERIN’. So I did some research to see what it is about and what it is used for.

Why athletes use Glycerol

Endurance athletes, especially marathoners and triathletes, have found glycerol beneficial during long-term strenuous activities by preventing dehydration — a major cause of fatigue. As a "last-minute prep" before photo shoots and such, some bodybuilders and models claim it helps reduce water retention, giving the illusion of increased muscle definition and vascularity.

Ways that Glycerol can enhance Fat Loss:

    •    Give the illusion of enhanced muscle definition and vascularity
Ways that Glycerol can enhance Energy & Endurance:

    •    Replace lost fluids, hydrating muscle tissues to reduce fatigue and enhance performance
    •    Lower heart rate and body temperature to support the body during endurance activities

Having an operation is certainly a test of endurance for the body, so is a body that has experienced any form of trauma. Glycerin is also for the body when it is ‘exhausted’, e.g. For ‘fatigue’.

How it works
Preliminary studies indicate glycerol draws water into the bloodstream and holds it there, somewhat like a sponge. This can be an enormous advantage for endurance athletes because as much as three to four pounds of fluid can be lost during strenuous exercise. By replacing this fluid during exercise, we may delay fatigue and significantly boost performance levels. Recent studies also suggest glycerol may prevent the breakdown of muscle through its protein-sparing action.

There are optional uses, one being to put it upon the skin.

Therapeutic Skin Benefits
A study conducted by the Medical College of Georgia has shown that glycerin may also have therapeutic benefits to the skin (see link in References). Aside from vegetable glycerin's cosmetic value, the ingredient has been studied and found to not only make skin look better, but also function better by supporting its maturation. According to the findings by Wendy Bollag, Ph.D., the glycerin works by signaling the skin cells to mature through their normal stages. Researchers claim products containing the ingredient may have a positive affect on skin conditions like skin cancers (non-melanoma) and psoriasis (a chronic and sometimes severe thickening of the skin).
Read more:

People with skin disease discuss it here, and explain much more how it works. This is an excellent link.

I asked the Doctor this evening about it and he did not know anything about Glycerin. The pharmacy in Sainsburys hadn’t heard of it. Checked Holland and Barrett and they didn’t appear to have it. Just did another google search and Boots the Chemist usually stock it. Boots recommend it for babies, older than one year.  Anything a baby can take is well checked out by Boots, they’re not your usual retailer, that just stocks products. Adam used to work at head office in Nottingham. Their testing is stringent and done by chemists. Boots recommend it for sore throats and coughs. However, it clearly has other properties and it is 1.95 a 200ml bottle if purchased instore.

Well worth a trial run. In the 90's I used to give a new trial, six months trial to test the benefits, unless any adverse response from the body was experienced. I am being divinely guided with a few different remedies for different people at the moment and have put some on this blog. 


I now have the 'Glycerin' from Boots, it comes in Glycerin Honey and Lemon Linctus, or Blackcurrant.
Boots have an offer on at the moment on health products. Three for the price of two. The glycerin was £2.25.

I recommend taking three teaspoons a day for three months and see how you get on.


1 comment:

Eliakim said...

So far, so good. It has only been a few days. The glycerin is having a powerful impact on the skin disease, and I can see the improvement on my right arm since I began taking it.