Clarifications and Errata
Where can I find the most up-to-date values?
TYPEbase4®, a searchable food value database by blood group,
now displays all updated values on listed foods. While further
amendments will be few, this Errata and Clarifications Page will serve
as our change log, showing any additions or modifications made
relative to the food lists in Live
Right 4 Your Type.
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What about foods that appear on one blood type list, but not another?
There are inconsistencies between the different books. Why?
What food values have been corrected since publication?
Some of the herbs listed as cooking herbs in Eat Right 4 Your Type conflict with the herbs used as medicine in ther Protocols.
What food values have been added?
Lamb is Neutral for Type A Non-secretors in Live Right 4 Your Type -- but in the BTD Encyclopedia, it's an Avoid. Which is correct?
The lectin lists on pages 348-49 conflict with the diet. Which is right?
On page 103 of the Encyclopedia, Dr. D'Adamo recommends vitamin B6 (pyridoxine) in a dose of 20-30mg/kg for Type O's. Can you confirm if this is correct?
What items have been deleted from the food lists?
Reporting errors or omissions
What about unlisted foods?
Some people on other internet boards claim that blood testing for secretor status is superior to the saliva test. Is that true?
On page 565 Glucosamine, N-acetyl (NAG) has a different value as the page 572 NAG. Are they 2 different products?
In the Blood Type Encyclopedia, on page 488 at the bottom of the page on the left, it lists Co Enzyme Q10: 3 mg. Is that correct, or should it be 30 mg?
Please explain the two-tier system in Live Right 4 Your Type.
The Melatonin dose (200mg) in one of the Encyclopedia Protocols seems a bit high.
Have many food values changed from the first book?
For type O's in the Anti-inflammatory protocols, Yucca is listed with one value as a food and another as a medicine.
If oats are an avoid for type O, why is there a recipe containing it in the type O recipe section of the book?
The fruit frequencies seem a quite low.