In the first half, pharmacist, nutritionist and cosmetic chemist, Ben Fuchs shared alternative health concepts, and offered tips on supplements and healthy changes to one's diet and lifestyle. It's a fallacy that the use of prescription drugs can bring people back to good health, he remarked, as they disrupt the "exquisitely choreographed biochemistry of the body." Rather, maintaining good health involves such things as movement, breathing, correct food, supplementation, and hydration, he suggested. Speaking about the problem of over-prescribed antibiotics, he noted that Vitamin C is actually one of the best natural immune boosters.
He characterized Type 2 diabetes as a "lifestyle disease" instead of something spread by germs or toxins. It's a food issue, compounded by nutritional deficiencies, he continued, and he recommended trying out a ketogenic diet, along with such minerals as chromium, vanadium, magnesium, and zinc. The supplement, alpha lipoic acid, is particularly good for peripheral neuropathy, he added. For someone suffering from cataracts, he advised reducing caloric intake (especially from sugar), eating vegetables high in certain pigments such as carotene, and taking supplements like selenium, lutein, zinc, and Vitamin E.
Forensic geologist Scott Wolter has been on an odyssey to understand the origins of mysterious stones and artifacts all over the world. In the latter half, he talked about a variety of enigmas that are featured on his rebooted TV series, America Unearthed, now on the Travel Channel. In recent years, he has arrived at a new interpretation of the enigmatic Kensington rune (a 202 lb. rock found in Minnesota, carved in an old Norse alphabet that references the date 1362). After becoming a Freemason, Wolter said it became clearer to him that the inscription on the rune is similar to Masonic teachings, which combine allegory with real historical truths. Regarding seafaring cultures that came to North America much earlier than traditionally thought, he believes they sought out copper, which at the time was more valuable than gold.
There is evidence of Viking relics found in the Arizona desert, Wolter revealed, and some of the artifacts (possibly related to an ancient ship) will be featured in the new TV series. He discussed the history and mysteries of the Knights Templar, a military-monastic order started by the Cistercians around 1100 AD. They traveled the world, and gained a lot of power trading and gathering treasures and valuables, though the Catholic Church burned some of them at the stake in the early 1300s. Wolter also touched on such topics as alien-themed artifacts found in Mexico, the identity of Jack the Ripper (he may have been a well-known doctor with surgical skills), Atlantis, and the Georgia Guidestones.