chelation therapy, chelation, oral chelation, EDTA, heart disease, heavy metal toxicityOral chelation with EDTA can have a powerful healing effect on your heart, arteries, memory and mental clarity that you begin to feel within 30 days

Chelation:
This Safe and Natural Treatment Actually Dissolves Plaque Throughout Your Entire Circulatory System and Reverses Atherosclerosis

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One of the first uses of Chelation was in Russia in 1922, to remove the heavy metals from the blood stream of people who had blood poisoning from high amounts various metals. Chelation was also used in Germany before World War II for the same reason and was brought into the United States in 1948. It was used to remove the heavy metals from the poisoned blood streams of men working on US ships who got too much lead from painting and chipping paint. As they were given Chelation to clear up the blood poisons, they began to realize that it was also removing the plaque from the arterial walls, improving overall circulation. 

This was the beginning of Chelation therapy as we know it today. There are approximately 10,000 Doctor's in the United States practicing Intravenous Chelation therapy, EDTA, meaning Ethylene Diamine Tetra Acetic. Dr. Albert J. Scarchill, an Osteopath from Farmington Hills, ID, has reported on a Chelation study of 19,000 people with Vascular disease, 82.5% showed substantial improvement. 

Chelation, (pronounced KEY-LAY-SHUN), comes from the greek word "chele", which means "claw". The claw in Chelation Therapy is a synthetic amino acid, EDTA, which clamps onto certain minerals, calcium, tin, lead, mercury, and others that are impairing membrane function and contributing to free radical damage. Calcium in particular, is the substance that holds the plaque like a glue to our arterial walls of our circulatory system.  Plaque is made up of fat, collagen, cholesterol, proteins and metals, all bonded together by calcium.  When plaque build up to dangerous levels, it begins to cut off the circulation of the blood, forcing the heart to work harder. The fact is, many people do not know that they have clogged arteries or hardening of the arteries until it is too late. 

Although EDTA intravenous chelation has been known to reverse hardening of the arteries, it is called non-consensus medicine, meaning that it is not FDA approved and is not covered by most insurance companies. Costs for this medical procedure can range from $1,000-1,500 per treatment, which can be 1-2 times annually. 

EDTA is not for everyone, because it is a one day out-patient procedure at a Doctors office, the release of these toxins in such a short time period can put a burden on the kidneys, which disposes of the heavy waste materials. A person must be in good overall health to handle the stress that the EDTA Chelation therapy procedure puts on the other systems of the body.

Article by John Morgenthaler:

Atherosclerosis is the chief cause of death and disability in the United States today. It affects close to 60 million Americans and every year more than a million people suffer from new or recurrent heart attacks. In fact, every 20 seconds a person in the United States has a heart attack, and one third of these attacks leads to death. In addition, 50 percent of Americans have levels of cholesterol that place them at high risk of coronary artery disease. But cholesterol is only one factor that leads to atherosclerosis.1

What if there were a way to reverse atherosclerosis, not just hope to prevent it by living a life of eating dull food and other drudgery? Well, there may be, and it’s even better than you might think … safe, effective, well researched and supported by many forward-thinking doctors (as you will see) and, to top it off, inexpensive.

Atherosclerosis is the chief cause of death and disability in the United States today.

It is called "Oral chelation" and it can help you reverse atherosclerosis, lower cholesterol levels, and prevent heart attacks and strokes. And the amazing thing is it’s used as an alternative to bypass surgery and angioplasty. Its main ingredient, EDTA, can be delivered either intravenously or orally. Both methods of delivery show very impressive results, but oral chelation is done without a doctor’s intervention and is much less costly.

One study, in which ten patients took one gram of EDTA for three months, indicated that seven patients had reduced cholesterol levels and all ten had lowered blood pressure. One of the patients who had been experiencing painful leg cramps reported greater ease in exercising. The same patient’s total cholesterol dropped from 278 mg to 128 mg per 100 ml! Also, four of the patients reported relief from chest pain.2

In another three-month study, 20 patients who took one gram of EDTA per day experienced lowered cholesterol and relief from chest pain. None of the patients experienced any adverse effects. 3

What exactly is atherosclerosis?

Atherosclerosis develops when the inner arterial walls harden and thicken due to deposits of calcium, heavy metals and other nonsoluble substances. These substances form a plaque, which in turn causes a narrowing of the arteries. 4 Eventually, plaque build-up can block the arteries and restrict blood flow to the organs, including the brain and heart.

This concise definition of atherosclerosis comes from Bruce W. Halstead, M.D., author of The Scientific Basis of EDTA Chelation Therapy, (Golden Quill Publishers, Inc.). In his definitive book, Dr. Halstead explains how chelation therapy pulls calcium and heavy metals out of plaque deposits, causing them to literally dissolve. The end result? Your entire circulatory system is rejuvenated and able to perform all the vital functions of delivering blood, oxygen and nutrients to every tissue of your body more efficiently.

Every 20 seconds a person in the United States has a heart attack, and one third of these attacks leads to death.

Where does atherosclerosis occur in the body?

Contrary to popular belief, however, atherosclerosis isn’t restricted to the coronary and cerebral arteries. It is a systemic disease found throughout the entire body, including the lungs, kidneys and legs, which is why some people with atherosclerosis experience aneurysms, pain and cramping in the legs, macular degeneration, numbness, etc. 5

Atherosclerosis in the coronary arteries is called coronary heart disease. Chest pain (angina) is one of the first symptoms people experience. When the plaque build-up is so severe that the heart is deprived of oxygen-rich blood, a heart attack occurs. Even though a heart attack comes on suddenly, coronary heart disease is the result of many years of eating poorly, not getting enough exercise and sometimes just from genetic predisposition.6 When atherosclerosis affects the cerebral arteries—the arteries that supply blood to the brain—memory may be affected, or blood flow to the brain may be restricted, resulting in stroke, the third leading cause of death in the United States.7

 
               

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