Tdog333;55309 wrote: Well first off I think its obvious that if your taking vitamin C you should be drinking lots of water.
That first link is just backing up what the studies I posted say, the first line in the article you posted “Kidney stones usually comprised of a compound called calcium oxalate”- we’ve already established from the studies above that ascorbic acid dissolves this.
High protein diet has nothing to do with vitamin C.
The nlm.nih gov link you posted doesn’t have any actual studies in it. I think I’ll trust the studies I’ve read instead of a couple statements from the same government that also pushes ineffective flu vaccines and puts fluorine in our water.
That’s what I’m trying to do- provide the studies that have helped me make a decision. It really is up to each person to decide what they want to do with the studies shown and links provided. If they have certain health problems it is up to themselves and their doctor to determine the best course of action.
Well I think enough info has been posted here that anyone who views this topic can make a decision for themselves.
we cross-posted, so I did not see this post till now.
After re-reading the info you quoted, I realized that maybe one link was offered. I would love links to the different quotes you provided, so that I can better understand them and the sources they came from.
High protein diet has nothing to with vitamin C???
My point is that the only ifo you came up with was info on how oxalates are not formed from vitamin C
MY point was that vitamin C has other potential ways of encouraging kidney stones that you never considered.
A high protein diet has everything to do with whether or not vitamin C does damage or not.
We can agree to disagree here.