Highland family doctor Peter Wright is the latest in a long line of UK medical professionals to claim that allopathic medicines can be dangerous, according to a new report.
In a new podcast, Wright claims that dry cough medicine may be “a direct result of [highland] families using [allopathic] medicines to treat their common cold and other common cold symptoms” according to The Independent.
“This is all the more reason why we need to make sure we know what our families are getting from allopathic medicinal products,” he told the podcast’s hosts.
Wright, a GP and founder of the Northern Highlands Medical Association, is currently on a book tour to promote his book, “The Dry Cough Cure: A Natural Alternative to Allopathic Medicine.”
“We’re talking about the dry cough and the common cold,” Wright explained.
“I think a lot of people think that dry cough medicine is the best way to prevent common cold, because it doesn’t contain any of the toxins found in the real thing.”
Wright says that dry coughing is a result of the common, everyday bacteria that cause common colds.
“We know the cause of the disease is from the same bacteria that makes people sick in the first place,” he said.
“So it’s the same thing.
And it’s got the same potential.
It can actually lead to the same kind of problems, because there’s no real cure for it.”
The dry cough has been around for centuries and, despite claims to the contrary, is actually quite common.
In the UK, dry cough is treated with a combination of oral steroids, antibiotics and a topical steroid cream.
According to the UK’s National Health Service, there are about 100 million people in the UK who suffer from the cold.
Wool said that he and other experts are concerned that dry-cough remedies are a “predictable side effect of [allopathy] medicines,” and that there may be a link between the treatments and increased risk of the colds common cold.
“We’ve been working with a couple of specialists in our practice to understand why the [dry cough] problem has continued to increase,” he explained.
“And the answer is quite simple.
We have a lot more people getting the cold in the United Kingdom because they’re using these treatments.”
Wool believes that dry treatment is not only a good way to keep the common and common cold at bay, but also to treat the underlying cause of most common cold sufferers.
“If you look at the statistics, the number of people who get colds from dry cough are a lot higher than those who don’t,” he stated.
“There’s no way to tell how many people are actually using [dry treatment] treatments because there aren’t any official figures out there.”
In the podcast, Wight also admitted that he has never been able to identify the source of allopathic cold remedies.
“I’ve never been sure of the source,” he admitted.
“When I started working with [the Northern Highlands] medical association, I realised I was not doing my job properly.
I was treating my patients who I thought were using allopathic remedies.””
It wasn’t until I started looking into the whole thing that I realised the source.”‘
We don’t have any proof’Wright said that dry remedies are not a valid source of evidence to support the claims made in his book.
“There’s very little evidence that dry treatments have any medicinal benefits,” he insisted.
“You’ve got the British Medical Association saying they don’t believe in dry treatments,” he added.
“It’s not true.
It’s not science.”
Wight also revealed that he’s seen the use of allopathy medicine as a “sick joke” by the public, and that some people are “more likely to buy these remedies than not.”
“People think it’s a joke,” he concluded.
“You’re seeing people with these products on their skin, and they’re putting these products in their noses and mouths.”
“And people are going to think, ‘I’m just going to swallow this,’ and they can’t be bothered to look up any studies.”
Wong also defended the use and safety of dry treatments, saying that “people are using these things on a regular basis,” despite a lack of evidence.
“They’re being prescribed dry treatments as a way of preventing the common [cold] in people,” he argued.
“In the UK alone, there’s about 300,000 [cases] of the virus causing the common.”
In addition to the podcasts on the Northern Isles, the UK-based Medical Journal of Australia also published a study in January detailing how the use, and even the use for prolonged periods of time, of allopathic remedies can cause respiratory symptoms.
The study, which examined cases of bronchitis, was published in the Australian