by Dr. Lawrence Wilson

© January 2018, L.D. Wilson Consultants, Inc.


All information in this article is solely the opinion of the author and is for educational purposes only.  It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.


 The purpose of this short article is to inform the reader that a nutritional balancing program may be able to reverse aneurisms.  This is quite unusual, but we have had enough cases to state this as fact.  We have several more cases underway in which the patient will be evaluated with MRI or other standard methods to assess if this holds true.


Definition.  Aneurisms are basically expanded and weak areas of an artery. They can occur in any part of the body, and are like ticking time bombs, since the blood is under pressure in the arteries.

If an aneurism bursts – like the bursting of a balloon – blood spurts all over, blood pressure drops drastically, and death usually follows in a few minutes.  The patient and the doctors usually have no idea what happened.


Cases are rare.  I have not seen too many cases of aneurisms for the following reasons:

1. As stated above, they often cause sudden death, so the people do not survive to embark on a nutritional balancing program.

2. Aneurisms are difficult to diagnose.  They require costly body scans such as MRIs or CT scans.  CT scans cause much more x-ray exposure than is ideal, so they are not done routinely.  Without them, however, aneurisms are hard to find.

3. If an aneurism is discovered, immediate surgery is usually recommended.  The only cases I can evaluate with a nutritional balancing program are those in which the person refuses surgery, and this is uncommon as well. 




The beauty of a nutritional balancing program is that one does not have to know one has an aneurism for the program to correct it.  Instead, one just goes about one’s daily business, unaware of the danger and then unaware that corrective measures are being taken to reduce the size and severity of the aneurism.  A small aneurism, by the way, is usually not a problem.  A large one is always a severe problem.




            These include an imbalance between zinc and copper.  Copper is required for connective tissue health, as is adequate zinc.  When these are deficient or biounavailable, connective tissue does not form correctly and is weaker in structure.  This can give rise to an aneurism.

            Toxic metals can play a role as well.  Common ones that affect the arteries include cadmium and lead.  Mercury may be a factor, and I am not sure.  These are the main causes that I see.  Connective tissue also requires many other nutrients including adequate protein, vitamins A, B, C and E, adequate sulfur-bearing amino acids found only in animal products, and others.




Occasionally, a smart doctor suspects an aneurism because the patient complains of vague pain, such as in the abdomen in the area of the abdominal aorta, a common site of aneurisms.  He then takes a chest x-ray that may show some deformity that leads him to look further and find the aneurism.

At times, a patient with a brain aneurism will also have pain such as headache or pressure.  Otherwise, however, they are usually never diagnosed until after death.




            If you are diagnosed with an aneurism, or even believe you have one, and you do not want surgery because the surgery can be quite dangerous, consider a nutritional balancing program.  I welcome feedback so that I can include more cases with this article.




There are numerous articles about cardiovascular health conditions on this website.  They are available by clicking here.



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