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April, 2014- HELLO ALL! I am no longer posting to this blog. For the latest on me and my work, I invite you to subscribe to my NEW blog: www.conniestrasheim.blogspot.com where I share my latest findings on how to heal from chronic illness involving Lyme and other conditions. Thanks!
Greetings and welcome to my Lyme disease blog, a comfy cozy (and sometimes crazy!) place for cutting-edge information, encouragement and insight into the fastest-growing epidemic disease in the United States. In this blog you will find everything from bug-killing strategies to immune system and hormone help, as well as lifestyle and spiritual suggestions for healing from chronic illness involving Lyme disease. The information contained within this blog is based upon my own healing journey and what I have learned over the past eight years as I have been diligently digging and researching my way back to a better state of health. May you find it to be a source of hope, inspiration and wisdom in your own journey towards wellness.
About the book:
Published August, 2009
Written by Connie Strasheim
Learn More - Bulk Orders - Table of Contents
Monday, April 16, 2007
However, as I was reviewing conference notes from the well-known LLMD expert, Dr. Klinghardt, and which were updated in January, 2006, I became fascinated by his opinion that cilantro is the only chelation agent capable of mobilizing mercury stored in the intracellular space; that is, that which is attached to mitochondria, liposomes, etc. He believes that the problem of cilantro grabbing onto more metal than it can carry out of the body can be remedied by simultaneously taking a high-quality chlorella product. Finally, using cilantro in liquid form as a boiled tea is thought to remove the toxins that the herb is known to contain.
So what about the problems with chlorella? While hard-core evidence of its effectiveness chelating metals, and especially mercury, is scarcer than DMSA or DMPS (Cutler's protocol), it remains a popular treatment method. Perhaps then, its effectiveness depends upon, in addition to a person's biochemistry, the brand and type of chlorella used? For instance, C. pyreneidosa is thought to absorb toxins better, as will a high-quality brand such as Biopure or E-Lyte.
According to Dr. Klinghardt, the quantity matters, too. Too small amounts of chlorella will mobilize more metals than can be carried out of the body, while larger amounts carry out more than they mobilize. I don't know, however, what this "threshold" amount would be. It is likely to vary from person to person.
In the end, I feel that PCA-rx by Maxam Labs is yet one of the safest, and most effective chelation methods for Lyme disease sufferers; however, it is cost-prohibitive for some and where this is the case, agents such as chlorella and cilantro, when properly administered, may be adequate to do the job.