So far I’ve talked a little about what foods and substances you should avoid if you have MTHFR gene mutations and what I’m doing to improve my health. Today I want to talk a little about what foods you should be incorporating into your diet. Unfortunately, the nutrient-depleted foods of today often prevent us from getting everything we need from our meals.  If you have MTHFR then supplementation will likely be necessary, as will improving your gut health, both topics I will get to in the coming weeks. But let’s look at some of the specific vitamins and nutrients that MTHFR people need, particularly those who have the C677T mutation.

broccoli mthfr

Remember, these should be included as part of a balanced diet so that you don’t neglect other vitamins and minerals that your body needs. And while I know many of you may not be eating gluten or dairy, I’ve still included some foods like milk and wheat-based foods for those who have not given up those products. Please note also that what is good for one person isn’t always good for another. Listen to your body. Some foods, like those containing a lot of sulphur, don’t agree with people who have certain SNPs (CBS mutation, for example). Hopefully there is plenty on each list to choose from. And remember to always eat organic and non-GMO.

Folate

Folate (or Vitamin B9) is not to be confused with Folic Acid, the synthetic version which you should avoid. Naturally occurring Folate can be found in many different sources, including:

Almonds, artichokes, asparagus, avocado, banana, beans (black, garbanzo, green beans, lima, navy, kidney, pinto), beets, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cantaloupe, carrots, cauliflower, celery, corn, dark leafy greens (collard greens, mustard greens, romaine lettuce, spinach and turnip greens), flax seeds, grapefruit, grapes, green onions, lentils, okra, orange juice and oranges, papaya, peanuts, peas (green, chickpeas, split peas), potatoes, raspberries, red peppers (sweet), squash, strawberries, sunflower seeds and yeast.

beef mthfr

Vitamin B12

B12 is crucial for your brain, nervous system and red blood cell formation. People with MTHFR can become deficient in B12 if they are taking the wrong form (cyanocobalamin) or not getting enough from natural food sources. Without B12, your body can’t utilize Folate properly. You can get this important vitamin from:

Beef (grass-fed), caviar, cheese (especially Feta, Mozzarella, Parmesan, Swiss), chicken, clams, crab, eggs, emu, fish (especially mackerel, herring, salmon, tuna, cod, sardines, trout and bluefish), ham (cured), lamb and mutton, liver (goose, turkey), lobster, milk (grass-fed cows), mussels, octopus, oysters, scallops, shrimp, turkey and yogurt.

salmon mthfr

Vitamin B6

Are you noticing a pattern? It’s all about the B’s. Vitamin B6 is crucial for your brain, immune system, nerve function, red blood cells and protein digestion. Find it in:

Asparagus, avocado, banana, beef, bell peppers, rice and wheat bran, broccoli, brown rice, buckwheat flour, cashews, chestnuts, chicken, chickpeas, chili powder, cod, garlic, halibut, hazelnuts, kidney beans, lentils, liver (beef, turkey), molasses, paprika, peanuts, green peas, pistachios, pork tenderloin, potatoes, salmon, sesame seeds, snapper, sorghum syrup, spinach, sunflower seeds, Yellowfin tuna, turkey, turnip greens and yams.

Riboflavin (Vitamin B2)

Riboflavin cannot be stored in the body so you need to have some every day. Vitamin B2 is essential for energy production and serves as an important antioxidant. Get riboflavin from:

Almonds, cheese (especially roquefort, brie and limburger), chili powder, collard greens, cow’s milk, cremini mushrooms, eggs, green peas, liver (especially beef and lamb), mackerel, paprika, salmon, sesame seeds, spinach, sun-dried tomatoes, tempeh, trout, wheat bran, venison and yogurt.

Vitamin C

Another powerful antioxidant, this one is a little easier to get as long as you eat your fruits and veggies. In particular, Acerola cherry, bell peppers, black currant, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cantaloupe, cauliflower, garden cress, grapefruit, guavas, kale, kiwi fruit, lemon, lime, mustard greens, oranges, papayas, parsley, peaches, pineapple, potatoes, red and green hot chili peppers, strawberries, sweet potatoes and thyme are all rich in Vitamin C.

sardines mthfr

Vitamin D3

This is more difficult to get from food and also blocked from sunshine exposure if you wear sunscreen. Supplementation is crucial here but you can also get your Vitamin D from beef, catfish, caviar, eggs, flounder, herring, liver, mackerel, milk, mushrooms, oysters, pork, salmon, sardines, sole and tuna. Be sure to balance any Vitamin D supplementation with magnesium in the proper amounts.

Vitamin E

It is also tough to get adequate Vitamin E from foods, but almonds, apricots, asparagus, avocado, basil, bell peppers, chili powder, collard greens, green olives, kale, kiwi fruit, mustard greens, oregano, papaya, paprika, peanuts, pine nuts, sunflower seeds, spinach, Swiss chard, taro root, tomatoes and turnip greens all contain substantial amounts of this vitamin.

spinach mthfr

Betaine and/or choline

These are important to the methylation process and also for liver health and homocysteine reduction. Good food sources include amaranth, beef (grass-fed), beets, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, bulgur, cauliflower, chicken, collard greens, eggs, liver (beef), pasta (bread and biscuits), peanut butter, quinoa, mutton, rabbit, salmon, sardines, scallops, shrimp, spinach, sunflower seeds, sweet potato, Swiss chard, tilapia (fish) and turkey.

Glutathione

Several foods boost glutathione levels, including avocados, asparagus, beets, bilberry, bok choy, Brazil nuts, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, cardamom, cauliflower, cinnamon, collards, eggs, garlic, horseradish, kale, melons, mustard, okra, onions, peaches, raw spinach, rice bran, rosemary, strawberries, turmeric, turnips, walnuts, watercress and watermelon.

N-Acetyl-Cysteine

It’s difficult to get NAC from food but from my own experience, I need very little of this amino acid in additional supplement form. Add protein sources like beef, chicken, fish, milk, nuts, seafood or turkey to your diet. Broccoli, Brussels sprouts, garlic, onions and sweet bell peppers along with nuts and seeds will also provide some NAC.

Turmeric

This contains curcumin, which has a number of health benefits including anti-inflammatory and anti-cancer properties.

EPA/DHA

These fatty acids are all the rage these days and are particularly important for people with MTHFR genetic mutations. Find them naturally in algae, anchovies, beef (grass-fed), canola oil, caviar, flax seeds, halibut, herring, salmon, sardines, scallops, shrimp, swordfish, tuna (bluefin or albacore) and walnuts.

eggs mthfr

Get it all in one place

The following foods are on five or more of these lists, packing a punch when it comes to MTHFR nutrition:

Beef (grass-fed)

Broccoli

Collard greens

Eggs (don’t discard the yolk)

Salmon

Sardines

Spinach

It’s important to watch your protein intake and also to consult a nutritionist or doctor before changing your diet. Some of the foods on these lists may also be harmful to your health in large quantities or may not be good for YOU because of another condition you have. These lists are strictly intended as a starting point to get you thinking about what kind of foods a MTHFR deficient person needs for improvement. Something I’ve always heard as a piece of advice is to get a lot of different colors onto your plate throughout the day. The more of a rainbow of foods you eat, the healthier you’ll be. It’s all about balance and moderation. I will discuss how I created a personalized nutrition plan for myself in the coming weeks.


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34 thoughts on “Good Foods For MTHFR: What To Eat

  1. Karen Brosnan

    My daughter has been diagnosed with MTHFRC677T and A1298C. She also has been diagnosed with Lyme Disease and POTS. She is so tired all the time and I am at my wits end. We are seeing a great doctor but I was wondering if there is a different diet if you have both gene mutations or does it work for both?

    Reply

  2. Ricki Ingersoll

    I have several comments: I am homozygous A1298C MTHFR mutation. My husband is heterozygous for C677T and A1298C. The research that I have found does not make one of the mutations more difficult to deal with than the other unless a C677T and a A1298C are located on the same DNA strand. This is rare. Both mutations are serious and cause a vast variety of physical illness, including mental illness.
    This makes MTHFR hard to treat individually as a whole body system. The process that I suggest to follow after learning you have the MTHFR mutation is as follows:
    1. Understanding that you do not have some or most of the enzymes to break-down (methylation process) of your B vitamins into amino acids. Good food does not cure this defienciency!
    2. Your particular inability to assimilate must be tested with a blood nutritional study by a qualified Integrative Medical Doctor, who understands MTHFR. In my experience a nutritionist cannot understand the big medical picture, especially if you have serious illness.
    3. Many other blood tests are needed to understand your system. These tests can usually be done by your primary care doctor. If asked I will supply a complete list.
    4. Most MTHFR people have gut issues. I personally have IBS, Celiac, dairy intolerance, I had 4 harmful parasites, hypothyroidism and auto-immune Post Polio. By the time I found out about the MTHFR mutation I had been to the ER 3 times with cardiac arrest, lung failure (I have never smoked) and multiple system failures, including early stage lung cancer, (my mother smoked invitro), blood glucose 150.The MTHFR mutation is nothing to fool around with. My blood work was a mess and a possible death sentence and I had a good diet!
    5. Research “epigenics” because your particular MTHFR mutation will be easily impacted by your invitro environment your environmental toxins including pesticides that you have experienced from birth and make your treatment different from another person with the same mutation.
    6. Check your prescriptions if you have gut issues because most of them have gluten in them, especially thyroid medications. Only one thyroid medication is gluten free, it is called Tirosent.
    7. Advanced MTHFR people have trouble eating and digesting the quantity of food required to stay healthy. Making smoothies or juicing can start to heal your gut. I use the Bullet and the Breville multi-speed juicer. They are easy and fast to use. Smoothie for fiber, juice for nutrients that enter the blood stream in the mouth, throat and stomach.
    6. Good news, you can live well with the MTHFR mutation with proper treatment and heal the entire body system. I am on the diet above with modifications to fit my nutritional needs. I only eat organic. Non-GMO, no processed foods. I give myself all methylated B vitamins as an injection, including Folic Acid 4 times a week. Your integrative medical doctor will know from your blood work and nutritional studies what you need and you will also learn to read your own blood work and ask questions. As you age your deficiency will worsen.
    My blood work is normal now, I lost 50 pounds eating more than I ever have. I have lots of energy, I can sleep well, my inflamation went from 13 to 6 in 3 months. My homocystien level went from 15 to 8.9 I am alkaline not catabolic (there is a difference). No more visits to the ER in 10 months. My thyroid is stablized, my blood pressure is normal, my glucose is normal.
    When you are methylating your food properly you can actually feel the nutrients enter your system. You feel alive, serene, and happy.
    I still fear the cancer diagnosis but I am using alternative methods under a doctor’s careful supervision and will know in October if I am in remission. I have never looked or felt better in my life. I am 70. I realize now that untreated MTHFR creeps up on you slowly, one symptom at a time, until you die. Most traditional doctors will tell you that you are crazy! Keep going, don’t believe them. When you are about to die then the doctors will want to give you 100 unneeded tests. Don’t let them.
    You are ahead of the game if you know you have the MTHFR mutation. Now you have a path to recovery but it will take lots of work and discovery on your part to succeed.
    I send out compassionate prayers to all who are suffering from the MTHFR mutation. May you be guided as I have been guided by my angels to heal yourself and may you find qualified medical practitioners that understand what you are going through, know how to diagnose and treat you.
    Namaste

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      Thanks so much for sharing, Ricki. For point #6, you don’t mean the synthetic folic acid do you?

      Reply

    2. Mary Donovan

      Ricki

      Your story is amazing and I would love to talk with you more. I have been suffering with migraines since I was a toddler also with multiple autoimmune diseases including Graves’ disease which eventually led to thyroid cancer and now take synthroid for many years and this has gluten!!!!???????? I’m still in the learning process of all this MTHFR stuff (I am homozygous for both C6777 and another one)

      Thank you for sharing and Andrea thank you so much for this blog I will be following closely!!!

      Reply

      1. Ricki Ingersoll

        HI
        Mary:
        MTHFR is a serious DNA mutation and should not be self diagnosed or treated. My life was saved by my Integrative Medical doctor who knows the condition because she almost died from it too. She is brilliant. Supplements can not be taken without proper medical care. Dr. Mary Ellen Shannon can be reached at the Center for New Medicine, Irvine CA at (949)680-1880. When you start to have the symptoms you are experiencing your life is in danger. Your body is starving. Please seek professional help.

        Reply

    3. Idella

      Hi Ricki
      I enjoyed reading all about your experance. I recently was diagnosed with the mthfr c677t. At this point I have been placed on an elimination diet. I am now trying to figure out what I can eat and what I must give up. I also have diverticulitis and my diet is already compromised. I have been dealing with that for about 8 years, And now this. What I am looking for are recipes that will fit both my regular diet and my new diet. Thank you for your interesting story and very good information and advice.
      I’m not looking for any medical advise just came across your comments and found it very informative. Thank you so much. Idella

      Reply

    4. Monika Hardy

      Thank you so much for your reply on this post Ricki! I just found out last week that I have the same mustation as you and was so blessed to find all this good info from you in one place! After over 50 years undiagnosed thyroid disease and now learning undiagnosed MTHFR gene, and insuficcient levels of so many nutrients , I am thankful to have a new doc that is helping as well as time to research to help make myself healthier. I am letting all my family know now too.

      Reply

    5. Bonnie Olsson

      i am 65 and just found out I have MTHFR T/T(C677T) and A/A(A1298C). I am gluten free two yrs. I am hypothyroid and have been taking Naturethyroid 97.5. Jam lactose intolerent. Eat only grass fed Keats and do everything I xsn. Ive had ITP and almost died. I am dangerously anemic and have very mos white cell counts. Since my doctor discovered this I am taking methalated colic acid and methocabolomibe and TMG. All my counts started coming up except the white cells. May be an enlarged spleen. Eating the good cells. Knave fat in liver. I am beginning to try to fl all I xsn to be healthier and have more stamina. Thank you for sharing.

      Reply

    6. Barb

      To Ricky Ingersoll

      I just found out I’m a homozygous 1298c. Can you please send me the complete list of tests that my doctor should give me. Thank you.

      Reply

      1. Genie

        Thanks, Ricki! Re #3, I’m also interested in the list of tests to ask my doctor to do. Like your husband, I have the heterozygous C677T and A1298C. My son is homozygous C677T, like you, and was in ICU for 2 months last year with serious heart and lung disease at the age of 46.

        Glad you’ve found a good doctor to work with, but some of us have no choice but to “go it alone” as so few doctors are MTHFR savvy. Fortunately, I do have a doctor who will order tests I ask for. Re your #6, Nature-Throid (which I take) is also gluten-free.

        Green smoothies are basic to my improved diet which, along with supplementation and allergy treatment, has done wonders in my going from chronic fatigued to the point of being non-functional a couple day a week to working out 3 days and walking a mile or two a couple of days a week (at 72).

        Reply

    7. Deanna

      Hi Ricki!

      You are right! MTHFR and methylation is nothing to mess with! At 37, I had two placental abruptions, fatigue, insomnia, and severe (PMDD) moodiness related to menstruation discovered my MTHFR mutation.

      I feel failed by traditional medicine because so much of my suffering could be avoided if I had known about this mutation. And now that I know about the mutation – it is just as difficult to treat with traditional providers. The western medical world has not caught up with the science behind this condition.

      I refer to Dr. Amy Yasko with regards to treatment – only because the closest practitioner is over 8 hours away from me. Dr. Yasko is a pioneer in epigenetics and understanding methylation. What I like about her program is the individual approach. I also like that she gives all the science behind her program. Not just her science but peer reviewed scientific studies. Also, Dr. Yasko is very clear there is no one size fits all approach to treatment. It is NECESSARY to understand any mutations you may have at any point in the methylation cycle – NOT just MTHFR. It bothers me that recommendations are being made all over the internet about treating MTHFR with methyl-B12. But people like me cannot take methyl-B12 because of the co-mutations I have in the methylation cycle. I must take hydroxy-B12.

      Knowledge is power. My suggestion to anyone learning about MTHFR mutations is to do a full DNA analysis so you can see the big picture of your genetics – not just MTHFR. There are so many other factors involved in treating methylation cycle defects. B vitamins are not the cure all!!! If you cannot find a specialist locally – do the research with Dr. Yasko and start slowly working to heal your body. Work through each step Dr. Yasko outlines. Do all the testing Dr. Yasko recommends – either through her office or through your local doctor. The testing is paramount to seeing your body heal. Take the recommended supplements – IN ORDER – SLOWLY – to reach each stage of healing. Detox only when you know you are in a mental and physical place to do so. Do not push the body. Horrible migraine headaches, body aches, mental fuzziness, and fatigue can result from detox. You should be monitored during this process. Understand that treatment involves pushing your body to bypass its natural imprint. Vitamins cause chemical changes in your mind and body. You must research and have a full understanding of what you are treating before pumping all kinds of vitamins in your body – you can cause unwanted chemical reactions if you are not informed.

      I feel empowered now that I know the root cause of so many ‘mystery’ symptoms and health events. I am taking recovery slowly and feel better every day. Even though I had many practitioners tell me I was ‘crazy’ – I know now that listening to my gut was the best gift I ever gave myself. I had to go outside of the box to heal. Thank you for sharing your story. Wishing everyone the best of health and healing.

      Reply

  3. Blake Traylor

    I am just wondering where seeds and almonds fall in the MTHFR world. I am waiting for results from genetic testing and realize there is no one size fits all but still wonder if these foods are ever indicated? I soak organic seeds (pumpkin, sunflower & chia) and soak almonds. Rinse and then dehydrate. Not to include the chia, which I simply soak first. So, essentially sprouted and dehydrated. Do these food items fit anywhere in MTHFR world? I rely on them. Thank you.

    Reply

  4. Erin

    hello I have discovered I have the mthfr gene mutation homozygous and did lose my baby at 8 months due to blood clotting at the time I had no idea why but luckily one dr. was smart enough to test me for this gene its so uncommon and so many people don’t know they have it and go years suffering and beating their heads against a brick wall trying to figure out why their sick or having trouble conceiving or miscarriages im glad to see sites like this of people who come together and support each other and give advice on how to better ourselves! I am gluten free and also try to add in a few raw veggies in a day. I also had heard that caffeine and alcohol anything that constricts your blood vessles is very bad since were prone to blood clots. what is your take on that?

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      I’m so sorry for your loss, Erin. I am not really able to comment on the caffeine and alcohol as I’m not a medical researcher or doctor, but you may want to consult with a hematologist or vascular specialist if you’ve read something saying that those substances should be avoided.

      Reply

  5. Heather Brandt

    can you refer me to any resources explaining how much protein we need? I eat paleo and that means it is high protein. I have read paleo or GAPS diet can benefit folks with MTHFR so I don’t understand the contradiction and don’t know what to do :/

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      Hi Heather – Great question! Dr. Lynch recommends 0.7 grams protein per kilogram of body weight here

      I’m not sure where Paleo came in as being recommended for MTHFR people – I know a lot of people like it because it’s less sugar and removes grains and processed foods but to my knowledge it is not necessarily a better diet for MTHFR because of all the meat. Another recommendation from Dr. Lynch is to eat foods that are low in methionine if you have have elevated homocysteine (as many people with homozygous 677CT do). So that doesn’t really jive with the paleo diet because if you look at that list, meats are very high in methionine. There is no “one size fits all diet” for MTHFR and from what I can put together, paleo (while it has its virtues) certainly would not be it.

      Reply

      1. Heather Brandt

        Thank you! I think maybe they recommend it to help heal leaky gut which some of us have? I don’t know…I know I don’t necessarily feel that great eating lots of meat right now and it is hard to juggle with my kids who are on GAPS (my gut feeling is I could just do gluten-free and restricted/limited dairy–which I do right now as it is but with most of our meals being GAPS). I’m a newbie to learning about my husband and I both being homoz 677CT and it is all a lot to take in right now…though in one sense it brings some relief to know that our fertility probs were related to something genetic :/

        Reply

        1. spirova17

          Personally I would make up my own nutrition plan based on what you know about your own personal needs – you can pull from various diets. I find some of these popular diets to be too limiting for every person, or too much of a temptation to not pay attention to what your body is telling you. Sounds like you know about your own requirements and have the knowledge to take charge =) Good luck on the road to better health!

          Reply

  6. K

    hi there. i recently saw a new ob who is in the middle of testing me for mthfr. i have a lot of symptoms of hypothyroid but all those came back normal (antibodies, free t3 & t4 and tsh). after talking to the dr and speaking of my miscarriages, she said it sounds like i have a form of mthfr.
    i promised myself i wouldnt look it up on the web until i knew if i had it. but i found myself “googling” today and i found your site.
    one thing i found interesting is that if i do have it she made a comment that when we become (hopefully) pregnant again that i have to go on a higher dose of folic acid, take a baby aspirin and also use lovenox injections. does this sound right to you?
    granted i dont know if i even have it, on the dr’s end it was a quick, “this is how we will handle you when you get pregnant” type of comment. so i know we will go more into once the results come in.
    i will do more “digging” later when i get home. i am so glad i found your site. looks like a lot of helpful info here!!! thank you for posting it!

    Reply

      1. K

        Thank you. Sorry i should of waited until i got home and was able to do more research instead of panicking and writing a comment right way. but thank you for responding and i will head of there tonight. thanks.

        Reply

  7. Christine

    I found out recently that I am Homozygous for A1298C so my ND put me on a 5-MTHF, 1mg supplement made by Thorne Research. I am supposed to take 4 capsules per day. I have been reading a lot online about people taking B-Vitamin supplements in addition to the MTHF supplement. I asked my doctor about this and she said that I did not need the B vitamins because my bloodwork showed that I am not deficient. Do you only need to take the B Vitamins with the MTHF if you are deficient???

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      My understanding is that the B vitamins all work together, so you wouldn’t want to supplement with just one form. Red blood cell (the usual serum testing) is also not always accurate. And everyone’s situation is completely different so it’s impossible to advise you on anything without knowing more about your health. If you’d like to talk about your case specifically, please post in the forums as all personal discussions take place over there. =)

      Reply

  8. Sara

    Hi Andrea

    I just found your website and I think it’s great. I will be spending a lot more time here reading the info you’ve put up. One comment I’d like to make – The absorption of B12 can be reduced or prevented completely if a person has Pernicious Anaemia (PA). PA is really quite common amongst people with endocrine autoimmune diseases, such as Hashimoto’s, etc. So you can eat as much B12 containing foods as you like but your body will not absorb it. This then becomes a double whammy with the MTHFR genetic thing.

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      Thanks so much for sharing that information, Sara! Those with autoimmune diseases should ask their doctor for a methylmalonic acid (MMA) test to determine whether they are B12 deficient. Then they may supplement with B12, perhaps with methylcobalamin shots if they tolerate the methyls…or sublingual B12. Lithium orotate in very small amounts is helpful with B12 transport. Others may also want to take intrinsic factor if that is deficient.

      Reply

  9. Jen

    Wow – thank you so much!! Between my three children and I (MTHFR and other mutations like CBS, and COMT) it’s been difficult to determine what to eat and how to supplement. This information is invaluable and has inspired me to start juicing collards 😉

    Reply

  10. dawn

    Andrea, thank you for taking the time to pull together all this information. Having recently discovered that I have homozygous MTHFR, I am so overwhelmed with what I am finding online. All the abbreviations, delicate balances of supplements indicated, and debate over what and how much is affected by this condition is just too much information for me to absorb. I’d almost rather not know, except that I have finally become symptomatic after 36 years of blissful ignorance. But your writing is a breath of fresh air, giving me hope that a normal individual without a medical degree might actually be able to get a handle on this thing (with the doctor’s help, naturally – but mine is the kind who just thinks tossing some Deplin at me means problem solved).

    I note that you have the compound heterozygous form of the gene. Do you know if these dietary recommendations are the same for other types of mutation? Is treatment the same no matter which type of mutation you have?

    Reply

    1. Andrea Post author

      Hi Dawn, Thanks so much for your comment and I’m really happy that you’ve found my information helpful!

      I think a common misconception is that there is a sort of “one size fits all” diet for MTHFR. This is definitely not the case. A very large percentage of the population has MTHFR gene mutations and these people differ in their food sensitivities, other significant gene variants (SNPs), overall health and environment. The most important thing I can recommend is to keep your food and environment as clean as possible, watch your intake of processed foods, remove folic acid (and food fortified with it) from your diet and eat organic. Everything else really depends on you and what you need to achieve nutritionally from your diet.

      I hope that helps even though I realize it probably isn’t the simple answer you were looking for.

      Reply

      1. Jennifer

        I have the A1298c and the C677T. How do you go about finding a physician that knows about this and can help with diet? I’ve been dealing with this for over a year know and no one locally knows how to treat this for me.

        Reply

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