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The practical approach to detoxification:

It must be checked whether the patient is still carrying heavy metal sources such as amalgam. Removal by an experienced dentist with the appropriate suction devices is always advisable in order to remove the source of the poisoning. But if the patients cannot afford this, the drainage is still useful to reduce the concentration.

The patient receives instructions for therapy, especially for taking the necessary food supplements and herbal remedies to support the detoxification process.  It is not so important at what intervals the exits are made. Any chelation infusion will leach out heavy metals. Going too rushed can put too much strain on the patient. The good metals are also washed out to a small extent. It is therefore important to check the minerals and especially the iron in between, so that an impending deficiency is recognized in good time. Every 2nd infusion is a routine measure to replenish the trace elements. With this procedure, side effects can be largely avoided even in difficult patients.


A break can then be taken after a chelation series with a sufficient reduction in stress. After 6 months, a test should be made again. Higher values are usually found again. This is mostly due to the fact that heavy metals have drifted out of the cells and are now being picked up again by the chelating agent. New poisoning, for example due to amalgam that is still present, also plays a role in the increase in concentration. Now a few more infusions should be done until the values are sufficiently reduced again.  Detoxification is always a long process, as is intoxication.

In the end, the patient regains the vitality and performance that he thought he had forgotten.

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