by Dr. Lawrence Wilson

© May 2022, LD Wilson Consultants, Inc. 


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




I. Introduction

II. Reasons For Lecithin Supplementation

III. Other Information About Lecithin







            An emulsifier.  Lecithin is an emulsifying substance found in the human body and in some natural foods including soy, sunflower oil and egg yolks.  It is essential for life.

Anti-oxidant properties.  Lecithin is also a very important anti-oxidant nutrient that is more yang than most other anti-oxidants, which is an important benefit.

Adrenal effects.  Lecithin protects the adrenal hormone adrenalin (also called epinephrine) from oxidation.  Oxidation of adrenalin results in the formation of adrenochrome – a toxic hormone that causes fear, anxiety, and can even cause psychosis.

Lecithin also helps correct adrenal insufficiency or burnout.

Cholesterol effects.  Lecithin is required for cholesterol metabolism and will help lower an elevated cholesterol level, along with chromium and zinc.

Anxiety.  Lecithin is an excellent source of the B-complex vitamin, choline. This vitamin is a precursor to acetylcholine, the primary calming neurotransmitter in the brain.

Seizures.  Lecithin may also help some people who have seizures or epilepsy.




As of March 2019, we began recommending lecithin to anyone who is anxious.  Anyone can try taking it and it seems to blend well with a development program.

It helps many people calm down and may help one forgive everyone of everything, which is many people’s biggest challenge.  Many people find it a wonderful addition to their development program.


Nutrients in lecithin.  Lecithin is a natural source of two B-complex vitamins, choline and inositol, among other nutrients.




            Capsules, liquid or granules.  Lecithin is sold in capsules, as a liquid or in granules.   Any of these will work.

            Sources of lecithin.  Lecithin can be made from egg yolk, sunflower oil or soybeans.

Lecithin from sunflower oil or egg yolk appears to be somewhat purer and tests a little better than soy lecithin.

However, soy lecithin is definitely better than nothing and it is the only one available at this time in granules.  Children usually prefer the granules because they taste and look like a cold cereal.


- For lecithin capsules: For adults, take up to 9 1200 mg capsules daily.  Only take what you need.  One can vary the dosage as needed for anxiety.

- For lecithin granules, the dosage is 1 to 9 tablespoons daily.   Each tablespoon is usually about 7500 mg of granules.  This can be put over vegetables or with other foods.






A lecithin supplement is needed because the rogues damage the brain in a way that depletes the body’s lecithin and this causes extreme anxiety.  Taking lecithin corrects the problem. 

You can begin with just one to three capsules daily.  However, some people need much more and so far, this seems to be very safe.  For details, read Implants.




Over the past few months (April 2022) we have come to realize that most people have experienced beatings and rapes by the group we call the Rogues as young adults.

Some have no memory of these at all because the rogues use a form of hypnosis to get rid of the memory of the trauma.  However, some people have flashbacks or nightmares or other symptoms that can cause extreme anxiety.

During the development program, one may also retrace a beating or rape.  Lecithin can help in these situations.  For details, read The Rape Planet, Beatings and Rape.






Lecithin appears to be quite safe.  We have not had reports of adverse reactions.  However, it is not effective to reduce anxiety in some people.  They may require more Paramin (calcium and magnesium), more zinc, or other changes to their development program.




When some people begin the development program, they are eating lots of eggs.  Some eat two, three or even four eggs every day. 

This may be because egg yolks are an excellent source of lecithin.

However, the development diet only allows 6 eggs per week for women and 8 eggs per week for men.  The reason is because too many eggs causes the buildup of a toxin in the liver that slows development and healing.    

It is better to take a lecithin supplement rather than eat too many eggs.


Dr. Eck and Lecithin. Dr. Paul Eck recommended lecithin years ago if one needed to slow down the elimination of toxic metals.  However, we do not find that adding lecithin to one’s development program slows toxic metal elimination. 

Dr. Eck’s company, Endomet Laboratories, formerly sold a product called ICMN.  We used it for anxiety.  It contained inositol, choline, methionine and niacinamide.  They no longer sell this product.  However, it is related to lecithin, which is a source of inositol and choline.




Some health authorities say that soy lecithin can cause allergic reactions.  We have not encountered this, so far.  Here is an article about it:


Here is an excerpt from a book by Kayla Daniels entitled The Whole Soy Story: The Dark Side of America’s Favorite Health Food (2004).


- Lecithin is an emulsifying substance that is found in the cells of all living organisms. 

- The French scientist Maurice Gobley discovered lecithin in 1805 and named it "lekithos" after the Greek word for "egg yolk."

-  Until it was recovered from the waste products of soybean processing in the 1930s, eggs were the primary source of commercial lecithin.

- Today lecithin is the generic name given to a whole class of fat-and-water soluble compounds called phospholipids. 

- The levels of phospholipids in soybean oils range from 1.48 to 3.08 percent, which is considerably higher than the 0.5 percent typically found in vegetable oils, but far less than the 30 percent found in egg yolks.1-6


Out of the Dumps


- Soybean lecithin comes from sludge left after crude soy oil goes through a "degumming" process. It is a waste product containing solvents and pesticides and has a consistency ranging from a gummy fluid to a more solid substance.

- The hexane extraction process commonly used to make soybean oil yields less lecithin than the older ethanol-benzol process, but produces a more marketable lecithin with better color, reduced odor and less bitter flavor.7


- Historian William Shurtleff reports that the expansion of the soybean crushing and soy oil refining industries in Europe after 1908 led to a problem disposing the increasing amounts of fermenting, foul-smelling sludge.

- German companies then decided to vacuum dry the sludge, patent the process and sell it as "soybean lecithin". Scientists hired to find some use for the substance cooked up more than a thousand new uses by 1939.8


Uses In The Food Industry


- Today lecithin is ubiquitous in the processed food supply.  It is most commonly used as an emulsifier to keep water and fats from separating in foods such as margarine, peanut butter, chocolate candies, ice cream, coffee creamers and infant formulas.

Lecithin also helps prevent product spoilage, extending shelf life in the marketplace. In industry kitchens, it is used to improve mixing, speed crystallization, prevent "weeping," and stop spattering, lumping and sticking.

- In cosmetics, lecithin softens the skin and helps other ingredients penetrate the skin barrier.

- A more water-loving version known as "deoiled lecithin" reduces the time required to shut down and clean the extruders used in the manufacture of textured vegetable protein and other soy products.9,10


Soy Lecithin And Food Allergies


- In theory, lecithin manufacture eliminates all soy proteins, making it hypoallergenic. In reality, minute amounts of soy protein may remain in lecithin as well as in soy oil.

     Three components of soy protein have been identified in soy lecithin, including the Kunitz trypsin inhibitor, which has a track record of triggering severe allergic reactions even in the most minuscule quantities. The presence of lecithin in so many food and cosmetic products poses a special danger for people with soy allergies.11-1




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