Metals are everywhere. Metals in our environment can be found in:
- tooth fillings
The main metals we see are:
Metals are very important. Metals are beneficial in some ways, but heavy amounts of them bring toxicity. High amounts of metals block cell receptor sites in the body. Enzymes run our cellular metabolism, and the enzymes connect to our cells at the receptor sites. (Metabolism is how we breakdown foods, utilize oxygen, excrete CO2, process toxins, and eliminate waste.) Metals bind to the receptor, not allowing enzymes and nutrients to connect to the cell and start these metabolic processes.
Metals can affect every cellular cycles in the body, especially the Hormonal system, Kreb Energy Cycle, and detoxification pathways in the liver.
What makes them so dangerous?
- Their weight - the heavier The metal the deeper it can sink down into the tissue. This makes it more difficult to remove the metal because it gets deeper in the tissues, such As the gums, the teeth, muscle fibers, and organs. Metals are categorized by their Half-life amount. For example, Mercury has a half-life of about 35 to 40 years. This means that it takes 35 to 40 years for mercury to break down by halfway from the original toxic contact. These metals can stay in the body for a very long time.
- Their ability to create acidic environment. This allows more microbes and infections to grow in an area where heavy metal is located.
- Metals can bind to nerves and create neurological damage. Especially metals and fillers that are with in vaccinations. Research is showing that toxins that are injected have different effects then toxins taken in orally.
- Some research suggests that microbes feed off metals as well. For example, I see patients that have yeast and also high heavy metals. They always seem to coincide.