Vitamin T is an essential nutrient for human health

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Sesame Seeds(NaturalHealth365) Vitamin T studies are rare in today’s scientific community, so there isn’t a lot of information about the properties and application it may have. However, this shouldn’t stop anyone from incorporating this time-tested, valuable nutrient.

We do know that vitamin T regulates the metabolism of carbohydrates, proteins and fats within the body. It helps produce red blood cells and helps with the proper functioning of the nervous system.

And, as for the immune system – vitamin T supports the formation of white blood cells, and is particularly important in the prevention of some forms of anemia and hemophilia.

The key to unlocking the power of carbohydrates

Vitamin T regulates the metabolism of homo-cytosine and fixes problems related to skin pigmentation. In addition, this essential nutrient helps to breakdown carbohydrates – so they can be released as useable energy.

Vitamin T is known as the “sesame seed factor” – since this is the best source of it. An interesting fact, Halvah – a high protein food made from sesame seeds was credited with keeping the army of Alexander the Great in fighting shape.

The only food sources which contain vitamin T in any significant amount are sesame seeds, tahini, egg yolks, and pumpkin seeds. Since vitamin T positively affects the overall health by eliminating prerequisites for the development of disease, it is known as a preventative factor for human health.

Another reason to limit alcohol consumption

Little is known about what the proper levels of vitamin T should be, but by getting it in a food source there is no reason to worry about getting too much. Keep in mind, the regular consumption of alcohol can easily lead to a vitamin T deficiency.

There are a few enterprising integrative doctors who had given childhood leukemia patient’s 6 tablespoons of sesame butter a day to put them in remission. It has been shown that the exposure of human lymphoid leukemia cells to sesaminol, a component of sesame oil, leads to inhibiting the growth and the induction of apoptosis (cell suicide) in leukemia cells.

Is vitamin T really a vitamin?

According to the “standard” definition, a vitamin is defined as a nutrient that in small doses is an important regulator of metabolism. There’s only one problem – Vitamin T doesn’t meet the criteria of a vitamin simply because it’s being ignored by the scientific community. Since there is very little data on vitamin T – we could call it the “forgotten vitamin”.

Unfortunately, manufacturers of nutritional supplements haven’t included any mention of vitamin T – but who cares – at least we have a reliable (sustainable) source of vitamin T in sesame seeds.

We do know vitamin T is water soluble, which means it would be almost impossible to over eat – although anything is possible. Remember, vitamin T is a natural ingredient and by having it made into a synthetic (pill) form would sacrifice its performance and safety. So, sprinkling some organic, sesame seeds on your favorite foods or create a delicious salad dressing with tahini and enjoy!

About the author: Blanche Levine has been a student of natural healing modalities for the last 25 years. She has the privilege of working with some of the greatest minds in natural healing including Naturopaths, scientist and energy healers. Having seen people miraculously heal from all kinds of dis-ease through non-invasive methods, her passion now is to help people become aware of what it takes to be healthy.


Vitamin T Benefits

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  • Elyn Jacobs

    I would love some more information or links regarding the sesame oil/leukemia connection–thanks!

  • Donna Sanford

    So good that you all could bring this data to many. Possibly you are aware of the data from Standard Process of CA and the Price Pottenger foundation that (as far as I know) is one of the sources of this information over the last 45 years. I am not sure where they sourced it from although I think it is the work of Dr. Royal Lee. Neat to see it here.
    Very best,
    Donna Sanford

  • Jeff Evanoff

    Great stuff!

  • Rick Renfrow

    I was not aware of vitamin T, however I have been buying raw organic seeds and puting them onto a coffee grinder, and then putting them on my cereal. In the Denver area I get 3 kinds of seame seeds, 2 kinds of flax seeds, pumkin, poppy, and sunflower seeds.

  • Carolyn

    Does anyone know if Vitamin T is destroyed by heat? I eat tahini daily but it’s made with roasted sesame seeds.

  • Lexie Ross

    Nuts, seeds and fruits were the original diet of humans. It makes perfect sense that we would need sesame for our bodies, since our soil and thus are diets are so limited by pesticides and herbicides. We need to return to these basic foods that hold nutrients not recognized by Monsanto and other agribusiness giants who manipulate our foods with hormones, insects, animal genes and other gross violations of nature.

  • Jessica

    Great idea Rick Renfrow!