raster;41530 wrote: Good stuff titan. I believe your problems are greater than candida but its great you are seeing such results.
I talked to my naturopath at length about chelation last week and he definitely has a strong emphasis on minerals and pH. You need minerals very badly while chelating. He said people who have bad chelation experiences and outcomes don’t have enough minerals in the body or are too acidic. I believe you likely have good mineral levels and pH from the diet and eating healthy, so it may not be a problem for you.
He knows about many chelation agents and he stated that some are quite expensive. I basically can pay for whatever level of chelation I want to do, its all up to me I guess what I want to pay. The one he talked about was chlorella and he stated he gets it from one place that makes it in test tubes; its the only manufacturer in the world that makes it in test tubes. The chlorella from other sources is tainted and thus is not good for chelation.
He mentioned how ALA is a great replacement supplement for the heavy metals that leave the body; if something is removed, it needs to be replaced he said. So be sure to be getting plenty of good things in your diet including fatty acids and essential oils, minerals, etc.
He hasn’t heard of the andy cutler protocol because it likely is too new. If you have a good website or link about his protocol, I’d appreciate it. I mostly just want to print something out for him to read. I may even consider getting the book (what is it called again?). He likely knows about these chelation agents and so I can alter his plan potentially.
ALA isn’t a supplement needed after Mercury chelation but the best oral chelator agent known.
It is ALA that will bind with Mercury and transport it to your evacuation channels.
The book is expensive but worths every penny. It is around $ 100.00.
Cilantro and Chlorella don’t chelate mercury correctly. That is a myth propagated in the web like many others about candida I have mentioned. In fact, Cilantro and Chlorella have binding properties to some metal including Mercury, but this bind isn’t strong enough to carry the mercury out safe. They are only one thiol.
You need a chelator that have at least two thiol molecules to ensure an strong bond. Be careful with cilantro more than with chlorella. Cilantro crosses the brain blood barrier and may transport mercury in to your brain. They are mobilizers that bind to mercury but may release it after circulating in the blood. ALA, DMSA, and DMPS bind strong enough to ensure the mercury won’t be released anywhere in the body.
Get the book ” The Amalgam Illness” by Dr. Andy Cuttler.