In 1920 a Parsee Indian named Dinshah P. Ghadiali introduced to the world a new healing science that he spent decades researching. It was based on color therapy, and hundreds of medical doctors, surgeons, dentists and other health professionals subsequently used it in their practices with astonishingly successful results — often on patients that conventional medicine could not help.
Because laypersons could be trained to used this healing science on themselves, Dinshah’s therapy threatened the livelihood of health professionals. In time, the medical establishment, drug industry and U.S. government stepped in to stop him. They branded Dinshah P. Ghadiali a quack and relentlessly pursued him as Dinshah and his followers valiantly fought them off. In rich, vivid detail Color War unfolds this dramatic and remarkable story.
Color War by Steven M. Rachlin M.D., and Harvey Rachlin is the compelling story of a Parsee Indian who fought the medical establishment over his Spectro-Chrome Therapy Science.
EXPECTED: 4 February 2018
About the Authors
Steven M. Rachlin, M.D., is an internist who specializes in complementary and alternative medicine. He made national headlines in November 1994 when he delivered a premature baby on board a TWA flight (#265 from JFK to Orlando) and performed CPR to save the baby’s life. For several years he had a weekly radio show on WEVD (1050 AM) in New York City called Health 2000, which covered such topics as nutrition and preventive medicine. Dr. Rachlin has lectured widely to both professional and lay audiences over the years. He received a B.A. from Syracuse University and his M.D. degree from the University of Bologna, Italy. He did his medical residency at Winthrop University Hospital in Mineola, New York.
Harvey Rachlin (brother of Steven Rachlin) is the author of many books, including The Making of a Cop, The Making of a Detective, Scandals, Vandals, and da Vincis, and Lucy’s Bones, Sacred Stones, and Einstein’s Brain, which was adapted for the smash-hit History Channel series, History’s Lost and Found. His first book, The Songwriter’s Handbook, sold over 50,000 hardcover copies in thirteen printings, and was the best-selling book on the subject for many years; and his Encyclopedia of the Music Business won the ASCAP-Deems Taylor Award for excellence in music journalism, was named Outstanding Music Reference Book of the Year by the American Library Association, and was recommended by composer Henry Mancini on the 1984 internationally-televised Grammy Awards.
Their father sparked their interest for Dinshah P. Ghadiali’s Color healing Science.