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Caution: Fish Oil / Krill Oil / Omega
Supplements Are Making You
Grow Old Faster
Fish oil absolutely does not assist heart
If you still think it does, then consider the import of this
As reported in the New England Medical Journal in
May 2013, an extensive well-done study (12,000
patients, 860 doctors, double-blind, 5-year follow-
up) in Italy showed that fish oil was completely
ineffective in preventing heart disease (either
primary or secondary cardiovascular disease) for its
very large group of high-risk patients.
Soon thereafter, with reasoning based on this study,
Dr. Eric Topol — renowned cardiologist at Scripps
Health (La Jolla, California) and editor-in-chief of
Medscape, and Medscape’s premier publication for
cardiologists, theheart.org — recommended
discontinuing all fish oil supplementation for the
prevention of heart disease. Here’s Dr. Topol’s
“I have an awful lot of patients that come to me on
fish oil, and I implore them to stop taking it… It’s
been a fishy story for a long time.... If it doesn’t
work in this group [high risk patients], it’s hard to
imagine in lesser-risk groups that it’s going to have
any salutary impact.”
Fish oil increases endothelial [lining of the
blood vessels] platelet adhesion in heart
In another well-done study, in patients with
atherosclerosis, platelet adhesion increased and
Prostacyclin (PGI) biosynthesis [produced in endothelial
tissue]... fell by a mean of 42 percent during the fish-oil
period.... Synthesis of the platelet agonist Thromboxane A
(TXA) [produced in the platelets] declined by 58 percent.
Template bleeding times were significantly prolonged in
all the patients.
All of this is totally the wrong direction as atherosclerotic
patients absolutely require less platelet adhesion and
increased PGI output; and decreased TXA without
adequate PGI output is insufficient to maintain healthy
If those markers aren’t enough, the overall effect from
the fish oil was increased bleeding times, and absolutely
no endothelial protection.
(From Knapp, H, et al., “In vivo indexes of platelet and
vascular function during fish-oil administration in patients
with atherosclerosis,” The New England Journal of
Medicine, Vol. 314, April 10, 1986, No. 15).
DHA and fish oil are shown as completely
worthless in treatment for Alzheimer’s (2010).
The Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)
dispelled the notion that DHA (fish/marine oil) is
beneficial with published trial result in 2010. The
conclusion from this trial result is that if fish/marine oil
supplementation won’t help the cognitive results of
persons with low DHA then it won’t help persons with
normal levels either.
(Quinn, J, et al., “Docosahexaenoic Acid Supplementation
and Cognitive Decline in Alzheimer Disease: A Randomized
Trial, ”Journal of the American Medical Association,
November 3, 2010, Vol. 304, No. 17, pages 1903–1911.)
Fish oil increases the risk of colon cancer
Cancer Research medical journal revealed startling
information: “The findings support a growing body of
literature implicating harmful effects of high doses of fish
oil consumption in relation to certain diseases.”
This was following a study showing that mice who were
fed fish oil developed deadly, adenocarcinoma (cancer of
colon lining), tumors, and severe colitis in as little as
(Fenton, J., et al.,“Link Between Fish Oil And Increased
Risk Of Colon Cancer In Mice,” Medical News Today
(Colorectal Cancer), Article URL:
October 7, 2010; and Woodworth, Hillary, L., et al.,
“Dietary Fish Oil Alters T Lymphocyte Cell Populations and
Exacerbates Disease in a Mouse Model of Inflammatory
Colitis,” Cancer Research; 70(20); 7960–9; 0008–5472.CAN-
10-1396; Published online first on August 26, 2010;
Fish oil ruins mitochondria functionality
Fish oil ages (reduces the function of) mitochondria. Since
mitochondrial functionality is a prime anti-aging factor,
and fish oil negatively impacts mitochondrial functionality
— every time you take fish oil, you are aging a little faster
than if you hadn’t taken it.
(Fantin, VR, et al., “Attenuation of LDH-A expression
uncovers a link between glycolysis, mitochondrial
physiology, and tumor maintenance,” Cancer Cell 2006;
Fish oil accelerates aging.
Fish oil increases oxidative stress and decreases lifespan —
it decreases cellular function, and causes organ
(Tsuduki, K., et al., Long-term intake of fish oil increases
oxidative stress and decreases lifespan in senescence-
accelerated mice,” Nutrition 27, (2011), pages 334–337)
Fish oil does not slow atherosclerosis in
patients with existing arterial disease (2002).
This trial shows that after two years, the progression of
atherosclerosis did not lessen. Harvard Medical School
showed similar results published in the Journal of the
American College of Cardiology in 1995.
(Angerer, P., et al., “Effect of dietary supplementation
with omega-3 fatty acids on progression of atherosclerosis
[plaque buildup in interior of arteries] in carotid [heart to
brain] arteries,” Cardiovascular Research; 54:183–190,
Fish oil continues to fail in preventing cancer
This randomized trial shows that men taking fish oil
showed no improvement. However, “... women were
more than five times as likely to die of cancer if they
had taken the omega-3 pills....” (Women had a three-fold
increased risk of contracting cancer, too.) (Note: Men
were likely not adhering to taking the supplement as
requested, thus they at least did not worsen.)
oil-idUSTRE81D1TT20120214. Ref.: Andreeva, Valentina A,
“B Vitamin and/or ω-3 Fatty Acid Supplementation and
Cancer: Ancillary Findings From the Supplementation With
Folate, Vitamins B6 and/or Omega-3 Fatty Acids
(SU.FOL.OM3) Randomized Trial,” JAMA Internal Medicine
(formerly Archives of Internal Medicine),
Study confirms link between high blood levels
of omega-3 fatty acids [fattyfish/fish oil] and
increased risk of aggressive prostate cancer.
A 2013 study confirms there is a link between high blood
levels of omega-3 fatty acids [fatty fish/fish oil] and
increased risk of aggressive prostate cancer. The study
results show that consumption of fatty fish and fish-oil
supplements is linked to 71 percent higher risk. In the
study, there were 834 men who were diagnosed with
prostate cancer and 1,400 men who did not develop the
disease, making this a very credible, high-caliber, study.
Of course, these are relative risks, but the trend is clear —
increasing patient risk of prostate cancer with marine oils.
By contrast, PEOs DID NOT pose such risk—to the
contrary—PEOs reduce the risk of contracting prostate
cancer. [Note: The positive effect of PEOs is even shown
here with use of adulterated/ non-organic versions. We
would expect a much greater preventive effect with
9/jnci.djt174. Ref.: Brasky, Theodore, M., et al., “Plasma
Phospholipid Fatty Acids and Prostate Cancer Risk in
the SELECT Trial,”
Fish oil adversely affects chemotherapy
Researchers at the University Medical Centre Utrecht in
the Netherlands issued a major new warning in Cancer
Cell to stop taking fish oil because it can make
chemotherapy drugs ineffective. By contrast, PEOs
increase chemotherapy effectiveness.
Roodhart, Jeanine M.L., et al., “Mesenchymal Stem Cells
Induce Resistance to Chemotherapy through the Release
of Platinum-Induced Fatty Acids,” Cancer Cell, 2011; 20
(3): 370 DOI: 10.1016/j.ccr.2011.08.010.)
Results Favor the Parent (Seed Derived) Oils
and Not the Derivatives From Fish
An early Brian Peskin supporters, Abram Ber, M.D., a
renowned homeopathic and preventive medicine doctor
summed up his clinical experience with fish oil and PEOs
“Having implemented EFA supplementation for over
25 years, clinical results were mediocre until I began
using your [Brian Peskin] protocol. Dr. Rudin’s work
with flax oil was important but lacked clinical
effectiveness; likewise with Horrobin regarding GLA
[Gamma-linolenic acid, a plant-based omega-6 fatty
acid] from borage, black currant, and evening
Unlike the studies suggested, fish oil, too, was
disappointing. With the Peskin (PEO) Protocol I
experienced clinical success. I have seen positive
results (dermatological, cardiovascular, pediatric,
and neurological) in over 100 of my patients.” Abram
In 2012, fish oil became America’s most widely sold supplement.
So, then why does Brian Peskin keep saying that people should
“not supplement with fish oil” — that it’s not a healthy practice.
Does Brian Peskin have the correct viewpoint on this issue while
“everyone else” is wrong?
Actually, there are a growing number of scientists who are joining Brian Peskin in saying that, at best, people don’t
need to supplement with fish oil, and that at worst, fish oil does more harm than good by accelerating aging. Many
populations of healthy people (Hunzas, Ikarians, etc.) rarely eat cold ocean water fish (which are the type of fish that
have the greatest amount of DHA and EPA and from which fish oil supplements are derived). It’s certainly not “normal” to
eat the amount of DHA and EPa that are in today’s widely consumed fish oil supplements. Finally, consider that a
normal daily dosage of 1 to 2 capsules of fish oil, requires 17 to 34 pounds of fish to be killed each day.
This page is designed to help you decide to believe the truth about fish oil. Consuming fish oil supplements is not a healthy
practice —but you need to understand why not or you will be swayed by authoritarians who tell you that it is.
Stopping the Fish Oil Madness… How Is It That People Are So Misled Into Believing That Consuming
the Extracted Oil From 17 Pounds of Fish (Per Capsule), Up To Several Times Daily — Which
Practice Ages Their Bodies and Increases Their Likelihood of Cancer and Cardiovascular
Challenges, And Causes the Death of So Many Fish, Is A Good Thing?
The reasons that so many people continue to supplement with fish oil include:
Authoritarian Statements Are Very Difficult to Get Out
of the Human Brain — (When one hears seemingly
important statements from an authority figure, a strong
brain imprint is made and it’s not easy, afterwards to
undo the pattern made in the brain.) “You cannot by
reasoning correct a man of ill opinion, which by
reasoning he never acquired.” — Jonathan Swift
We’ve Been Bamboozled — “One of the saddest lessons of history is this: If we’ve been bamboozled long enough,
we tend to reject any evidence of the bamboozle. We’re no longer interested in finding out the truth. The
bamboozle has captured us. It is simply too painful to acknowledge—even to ourselves— that we’ve been so
credulous.” ― Dr. Carl Sagan
Reasoning is the only antidote — each person needs to personally “reason” upon the science, coming to
understand the issue individually rather than accept the authoritative statements of others who have been misled
into believing that fish oil is healthy. Unless we choose to reason for ourself, we cannot undo the belief in the “lie”.
The fish oil fallacy — appears to have its root in the scientific fact that derivative Omega 3 (i.e. DHA) is a
significant component of brain, heart and nerve tissue. But, that fact does not mean that we need to supplement
with DHA, just like cows don’t need to supplement with calcium to have calcium in their milk. Yet, many assume that
one is wise to supplement with fish oil since if human tissues have DHA in them, then getting more from supplements
must be a good thing (but, it’s not a good thing). Nevertheless, that fish oil fallacy has been repeated so much that
the “erroneous correlation” of fish oil to health has turned into a major highway of mistaken belief.
Fish Oil Failures
Reliable science shows that fish oil either fails to
help or worsens these conditions:
Immune system disorders
Blood sugar levels—increasing insulin resistance and
blood glucose levels
Incessant hunger—contributing to the obesity
Athletic performance issues
Platelet movement in patients with existing vascular
Abnormal heart rhythm—atrial fibrillation (AF)
If you’d like to
The PEO Solution
by Brian Peskin.
It’s the most
Is Fish Oil good for anyone?
The answer is yes, possibly, but only for these three
classes of people:
The first group of people who could possibly benefit
from fish oil supplements are those people who don’t
get enough Parent Essential Oils in their diets.
However, there is much better solution — one that
avoids all the problems of fish oil overdoses, which
is, to supplement with PEOs, instead of fish oil.
The second group of people who could (possibly)
benefit from fish oil are people who have over-active
immune systems, and need to take a “safer drug”
than chemotherapy, since fish oil has been shown to
“reduce immune activity”. In this case, fish oil
functions like a “soft-drug”. Care needs to be taken,
however, because one would have the side effect of
lowered overall resistance to infection. This is
essentially using fish oil like a steroid.
Fish oil sellers benefit in the form of profits. Please
note, however, though it takes 17 lbs of fish to
make one capsule of fish oil. Fish oil sellers may be
helping themselves, but they definitely aren’t
helping the world by destroying that many fish — and
for what - a fish oil fallacy?