Speaking Engagements

MTHFR is gaining awareness – as it should be.

If you want to be at the forefront of the movement, now is the time.

Let Dr Lynch help you get MTHFR at the forefront.

Few physicians understand MTHFR as thoroughly as Dr Lynch.

“Dr. Ben Lynch is doing the real research on how to crack our now readily available genetic information and actually make it clinically relevant.  Through his work, he has offered physicians fantastic clinical pearls.  I am looking forward to learning more from Dr. Lynch.”

Dietrich Klinghardt, MD, PhD

Then add on his additional understanding of how genetic defects affect:

  • neurotransmitters
  • hormones
  • detoxification
  • methylation
  • folate metabolism
  • B12 metabolism
  • mitochondria
  • cell membranes

Dr Lynch is available in the following ways to increase awareness of MTHFR:

  1. Writing: for your journal, newspaper or magazine.
  2. Speaking: in front of any audience; be it physicians, children, pregnant women, seniors, psychiatrists and so on.
  3. Webinars: In a different country, far away from Seattle, Washington? Webinars are a highly effective medium to get MTHFR into distant places.
  4. Radio: Some say he has a great radio voice. He will empower your audience.
  5. TV: The most powerful medium for getting the word out. Dr Lynch is confident and handles himself well in front of a camera or audience.
  6. Conference: Educating physicians and other health professionals on the nuances of MTHFR mutations is critical and needed. Dr Lynch brings research, case histories, success stories and an interactive talk on MTHFR. He is far from your typical Powerpoint presenter.

To see if Dr Lynch is available for your event:

  • Call Jatone at (800) 547-9812 if in the USA. 
  • If international, call (360) 306-8749
RSVP Dr Lynch today to help you, or your group, understand the effect of MTHFR mutations and methylation deficiencies.


10 Responses to “Speaking Engagements”

  1. Dawn Macri May 2, 2014 at 6:39 pm #

    Can you bypass the MTHFR polymorphism by taking amino acids directly instead of taking methylfolate and methylcobalamin? At least until body is stabilized? Then start on these supplements since one thing the methylation cycle does is create neurotransmitters from amino acids. Why not go directly to the source and bypass all the creating of the amino acids and just take free form amino acids? Please let me know your thoughts, Mr. Lynch. Thank you.

  2. Lela September 21, 2014 at 5:51 pm #

    Dear Dr Lynch,
    How do I schedule a consult for my 18 year old son?

  3. Anna January 28, 2015 at 11:48 am #

    Has any research been done between a possible connection of the cyb5a, cyb5r3 and hbb genes (and the cyb superfamily)? My research indicates a connection between these genes and disruption of the metabolism pathway including MTHFR, MAOA, CBS, VDR, just to name a couple. Malacards.org has excellent info. Just Google malacards cyb5r3 and hbb.

  4. Robert Moore April 17, 2015 at 4:29 pm #

    (your contact question page would not send)

    Dear Dr L, since you don’t see patients, could you direct me to the next most knowledgable interpreter of methylation tests, (and who may also understand its relationship to TS biochemistry), since I have had moderate Tourette’s disorder since childhood.
    I do well on periodic niacin flushes, and other nutrients, but do have the post crash.
    I’m tired of experimenting and need thorough testing.
    I was a geophysics major in college, but have been an ovid/medline database researcher for over 25 years for researchers, professors and clinicians, and have learned what I know of biochem on my own and a few college courses and auditing many courses at UTSW,
    very MUCH thanks for your great work, Robert Moore swmedline@gmail.com

    • Aron April 24, 2015 at 9:09 pm #

      Hi Robert,

      There’s a physician directory that lists practitioners who have completed a number of Dr. Lynch’s training. https://seekinghealth.org/physician-directory/

      You may want to reach out to a few physicians in your area to see who might be a good fit.

      Best of luck.

  5. anne huff June 11, 2015 at 11:24 pm #

    if a parent doesnot have a b-12 deficiency and their daughter and grandson has mthfr mutations, can the parent still have a mthfr mutation but, manifesting it self in other ways?

  6. Chad September 19, 2016 at 1:54 am #

    Can you recommend a doctor who can work with me on the MTHFR gene mutation. I would appreciate more than you would ever know!


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