Larry Hagman contacted me several years ago when FDA raided the Stevita Company and wanted to burn the cookbooks. He is diabetic and knew aspartame precipitates diabetes, simulates and aggravates diabetic retinopathy and neuropathy, causes diabetics to go into convulsions and interacts with insulin. Diabetic specialist and world aspartame expert sent Larry his medical text, Aspartame Disease: An Ignored Epidemic, http://www.sunsentpress.com
When "Just Like Sugar" was developed he began to use this as well. It has chicory which has been used for 70 years to improve the health of diabetics. http://www.justlikesugarinc.com
After the release of "Sweet Misery: An Ignored Epidemic" on aspartame, Larry was in the documentary that followed, "Sweet Remedy" – email@example.com In support of our work he wrote: "I would never use aspartame knowing how dangerous it is and having been declared a world epidemic." http://www.dorway.com
We say good-bye to a dear friend who warned about the use of aspartame and was saving lives. We will see him again in the resurrection.
Acts 24:15 " ...there is going to be a resurrection of both the righteous and unrighteous." NWT
Dr. Betty Martini, D.Hum.
Founder, Mission Possible World Health International
9270 River Club Parkway
Duluth, Georgia 30097
Aspartame Toxicity Center: http://www.holisticmed.com/aspartame
Actor Larry Hagman dies at 81
Los Angeles Times | November 23, 2012 | 9:39 PM
Larry Hagman, who became a television star in the 1960s starring in the sitcom "I Dream of Jeannie" and later played the villainous oil baron J.R. Ewing on the long-running "Dallas," died Friday at a Dallas hospital, said a spokesman for actress Linda Gray, his longtime co-star on "Dallas." He was 81.
A year ago, Hagman announced his second bout with cancer. He had spoken candidly about decades of drinking that led to cirrhosis of the liver and, in 1995, a life-saving liver transplant.
As an actor, Hagman came with a serious pedigree. He was the son of Mary Martin, a legendary star of Broadway musicals best known for originating the role of Peter Pan in the 1950s.
On "Dallas," Hagman's J.R. Ewing was "the man viewers loved to hate," according to critics, a scheming Texan in a land of plenty. Much of the show's run paralleled the nation's fascination with big money and big business in the 1980s, and the role made him an international star.