(Health Secrets Newsletter) Chemtrails are a touchy subject – people either acknowledge them and want to protect themselves from the toxic fallout, or they look at you like you’re nuts when you point to the sky, and accuse you of being a conspiracy theorist. For those in the first group, this article is dedicated to coping with poison falling from the sky. As an bonus, most of the methods of detoxing chemtrail poisons are very workable for virtually all toxic metals, regardless of their source. If you’re fairly new to the subject of chemtrails and want to find out more about the toxins in those fascinating emissions that too frequently decorate the sky, start here.
Toxic metal molecules known to be part of chemtrails, such as aluminum and barium, invade various cells and perform a molecular mimicry. This mimicry involves displacing important mineral molecules in human cells and binding toxic molecules to those host cells. Eventually, a destructive process occurs on cellular and DNA levels. Because of that binding, a chelating agent is needed to bind with and remove those mimicking molecules.
Hair analysis, urine testing, and blood testing can provide a detailed list of metal toxins and their levels. If you are in a chemtrailed area (most of us are) and you are experiencing less than normal health, such as problems focusing, lethargy, low energy, and memory problems, it wouldn’t be a bad idea to look into any form of chelation within your budget or comfort zone.
The word is derived from chelae, which means claw or pincer. The idea is to remove blockages or toxins through microscope “claws” or “traps”. These traps are contained in liquids for the body’s assimilation. Then the toxins, now captured and trapped in other molecules, can be eliminated by the body’s normal digestive process. There are chelation agents, such as EDTA, which can be administered intravenously or orally.
EDTA chelation agents are synthetically produced chemicals. They have not shown the ability to withdraw a wide spectrum of heavy metal toxins. It seems that sometimes EDTA will disperse the heavy metals into other tissues and organs instead of facilitating complete removal. And there have been serious side effects reported from EDTA chelation.
However, there are less expensive, more natural chelation agents and methods, which can be administered without medical supervision and without serious side effects..
Chelating metal toxins with zeolite
Purified zeolite is a relatively inexpensive chelation agent available online from several sources. It is well suited for removing metal toxins from tissues and blood and ridding them without creating a hazard to other organs. Its molecules have the ability to capture metal toxins of all types and keep them enclosed until the zeolite particles are expelled from the body via urine or stool. When you buy zeolite, the microscopic zeolite particles are suspended in a neutral liquid, often purified water, for easy consumption.
Detoxing and chelating with fulvic acid
Even though not as well known as zeolite products, fulvic acid has been around for a very long time. It has even been used in Ayurvedic Medicine, possibly the oldest accessible healing protocol in existence. Fluvic acid is a powerful overall detox and heavy metal chelation agent. It is well researched and used within the mainstream medicine halls of China, Russia, and India. The Tibetan Mountains offer possibly the richest source of pristine fulvic acid shales.
Fulvic acid is sometimes used as a liquid base for zeolite molecules, even though it has its own chelation properties similar to zeolite. Fulvic acid has many other health restorative properties, which are supported by clinical reports. It has been used successfully in China to treat a variety of serious, stubborn lung disorders.
The lungs and the brain are the most obviously affected organs from chemtrail spraying. Fulvic acid is readily available and inexpensive.
Chelating with clay
Bentonite clay baths have been known to pull out toxins from the body, and they are also recommended for heavy metal toxins. The tiny flakes that compose the clay are similar to both zeolite and fulvic acid. They contain negative ions that attract the positive ions of toxins and pathogens.
Though effective, the clay bath routine calls for caution. It is advised to not immerse the body fully, especially if one has a heart condition. It is also advised to separate clay baths at least a week apart. Mineral supplementation is also recommended because the clay pulls out some of the body’s beneficial minerals along with the toxins.
Chlorella and cilantro: a diet for chelation
The combination of chlorella, which is a super food, and the highly accessible herb cilantro forms an excellent daily diet protocol for heavy metal toxicity.
You can make a cilantro pesto that can be used to dress pastas or other foods, or to take it daily by the spoonful. If you know how to make pesto, just replace the basil leaves with cilantro. Or simply find a regular pesto recipe and substitute cilantro for basil. Consider cilantro as the active ingredient for chelation. Here’s a somewhat pricier recipe for pesto specifically designed to optimize chelating heavy metals:
* 4 cloves garlic
* 1/3 cup Brazil nuts (selenium)
* 1/3 cup sunflower seeds (cysteine)
* 1/3 cup pumpkin seeds (zinc, magnesium)
* 2 cups packed fresh cilantro (coriander, Chinese parsley)
* 2/3 cup flaxseed oil
* 4 tablespoons lemon juice (vitamin C)
* 2 tsp dulse powder
* Sea salt to taste
Process the cilantro and flaxseed oil in a blender until the leaves are chopped. Add the garlic, nuts and seeds, dulse and lemon juice and mix until the mixture is finely blended into a paste. Add a pinch of sea salt to taste and blend again.
The maximum benefits of chlorella seem to be achieved with a daily dose of 5 grams. That is accomplished easiest and least expensively by using the powdered form of chlorella mixed into juices.