David Sinclair PhD stumbled onto his innovative research as a student in the late 1960s. He noticed that detoxed lab rats jumped at the chance to guzzle alcohol even though they’d been clean and sober for weeks. That research showed there was a definite “craving” for the drug that didn’t just go away with the standard treatment of rehabilitation and abstinence.
Turns out, those cravings are caused because drinking alcohol releases endorphins in the brain. So the cure could be simple -- develop a way to block those endorphins and people would reduce their alcohol intake on their own, without consciously trying. That process is now a reality, known as the Sinclair Method.
David says that people who take Naltrexone will usually end up drinking less than two drinks per day, and may decide to quit altogether. But they have control over their addiction and are able to make the choice themselves. And with an amazing 75% success rate, this could be the best choice for many people worldwide.