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Detox Sequencing – The Key to Better Results



Detox sequencing and targeted phase implementation honor Hippocrates’ Do No Harm principle

Detox has always been part of the natural health approach to wellness, leading to the modern sequencing of today’s detox. Ancient texts taught cleansing and fasting, eclectic and naturopathic practices emphasized cleansing, homeopathic philosophy cites removal of “morbid influences” and ancient Chinese and Ayurvedic texts cite cleansing cells of unwanted metabolic accumulations .

The body still needs this ancient wisdom to support its innate self-purification processes – more than ever. But today the game has changed. New challenges, insightful considerations, and far-reaching scientific discoveries all point to functional changes in the way modern people cleanse to improve energy, health, and longevity.

What changed?

First, we consider the changes in the gut microbiome. Not only has modern science discovered the vast interactions between gut microbes, brain, immune performance, and cellular metabolic functions,[1] but the tandem impact of antibiotics in the food supply[2] and alterations in the quality of food have created an altered “functional organism” in the human body.[3]

Today, disturbances in innate health processes account for millions of tonnes of carcinogens in the global air supply.[4] Tap water contains hundreds of chemicals including chlorine, fluoride, chloramines, pesticides / herbicides and Rx drugs.[5] Cell membrane disruptive electromagnetic frequencies such as 5G, smart meters, and WIFI signals alter the voltage-gated ion channels of the cell membrane.[6]

What worked in the past can still work today, but the risks are higher and the necessary finesse is paramount. Here’s why phase detox strategies are so important:

  • Improper fasting can disrupt cell metabolism and cause immunological confusion[7] [glucose and free-radical processes can raise inflammation].
  • WIFI means more permeable blood brain barriers and altered cell membrane processes [toxins need to be chelated and move more quickly out of the body].
  • Nuclear radiation particles can penetrate deeper into bones if improperly released from fatty tissue[8] [specific support required].
  • Cells hampered by various risky gene alleles (MTHFR, PON1, CYP1A2) may have trouble functioning.
  • Forced cleanings can overload the liver’s ability to function, allowing toxins to have a greater impact on the brain.
  • Medical therapies (vaccines, drugs) risk having toxic adjuvants that are linked to autoimmune reactions due to molecular mimicry[9] if the body does not detoxify them effectively.

Simply put, people are exposed to a wide range of environmental influences and they need specific strategies for effective detoxification without collateral damage. The body must use its genetically established methods to maintain tissue purity and efficient function. It requires updated detox strategies – a cooperative effort between the struggling cell and chiropractic / nutritional health practices.

Old vs new detox

In 1980, the eclectic A. Stuart Wheelwright saw with his own eyes that the old ways of detoxification caused more Herxheimer reactions (aggravations due to the release of toxins). He raised concerns that toxins could cross the blood-brain barrier due to leaky gut.

Today, science shows that a leaky gut is the same as a leaky brain. The cited mechanism is zonulin, a molecule that opens tight intestinal junctions for the immune system to access the intestine.[10] However, some pathogenic bacteria can also release zonulin (leaky gut) and this says “open sesame” towards the brain barrier.[11]

This is of particular concern because intestinal dysbiosis increases neurological sensitivity to the SARS CoV-1 virus by facilitating access to the brain.[12]

Wheelwright invented a new plan: instead of forcing the detox, he said, “Start by building liver function with plants, so the liver can handle a greater load of toxins naturally. “

What started as a new drug rehab movement in the 1980s is needed today. With improvements for the gut microbiome, considerations for a person’s unique genes, and a deeper scientific understanding of the body’s ‘drainage’ pathways, a simple and comprehensive detox sequencing strategy adapts to biochemical uniqueness of each person, as well as to the individual’s circumstances.

Nature is full of help with detoxification. More recently, clinical nutritionists are using glutathione and methylfolate / methylcobalamin[13] to support the body’s natural cellular waste disposal systems.

Detox sequencing phases

Phase 1 – Preparation. Detoxification should begin with a “preparation phase”. Here we find dietary modifications towards healthier organic foods and the elimination of inflammatory and denatured foods, for example, processed foods including fake meat products, alcoholic beverages, foods high in sugar and commercial meat. , dairy products and grains.

In the preparation phase, we look at the downstream purification processes. Key pathways include:

  1. The liver-gallbladder process that detoxifies the body through the intestines. Stimulating liver function helps support the increased workload of detoxification. The liver benefits from anti-oxidants and phyto-nutrients.
  2. Gut microbiome. Pre- and pro-biotic support helps the body lower the inflammation set point (less leaky gut).
  3. Cell membranes. Often damaged and inflamed, which prevents the absorption of nutrients and the evacuation of toxins. Damaged mitochondrial membranes have difficulty producing ATP (adenosine triphosphate) energy.
  4. Mitochondrial processes (ATP). Detoxification and detox sequencing cannot work without ATP. Detox is really all about restoring mitochondrial health.
  5. Cell methylation. Required for intracellular and metabolic detoxification.
  6. Kidneys. The liver often passes water-soluble molecules to the kidneys for elimination. The kidneys serve as a drainage medium.

Phase two – Support for the extracellular matrix (ECM). It just makes sense to then help detoxify the “storage dumps” in the fat tissue and the ECM. Clean up “handy fruit” and open up drainage channels.

Phase Three – Intracellular Metabolic Support. The following pecking order is for true cell detoxification. This extends the benefits of the preparation phase with continued support of cell membranes, methylation / antioxidants, and mitochondria performance. The cells get rid of acquired and created toxins that travel to the liver. Glutathione supports the liver, gut microbiome, and intracellular processes in tandem with the support of methylation. As the gallbladder flushes toxins into the small intestine, leading clinicians use overactivated charcoal to bind the toxins to prevent downstream resorption.

Brain phase – Phase four. Detoxification of the brain requires open pathways through the body. By first helping to cleanse tissues and cells and establishing drainage pathways, the brain’s lymphatic system goes to work to flush out acquired and created toxins, directing them into the lymphatic and blood systems that are ready to help. to do the job. A perfectly clean brain can better regulate body activities, including gastrointestinal motility and immune system balance.

The current environment of new toxins and electromagnetic field disturbances demands new strategies for safe and effective detoxification. Chiropractic with Clinical Nutrition Strategies serves at the forefront of neurological and metabolic health support for the innate life processes of the body. Detox sequencing and targeted phase implementation pay homage to Hippocrates “Don’t hurt” principle, and adapts age-old self-purification processes to the challenges of modern life.

JACK TIPS, known as The WellnessWiz, is a clinical nutritionist, homeopath and herbalist with over 40 years of clinical experience. His specialties include hologomics (gut microbiome and genetics), detoxification and intracellular metabolic activities. Author of 16 books and hundreds of research reports, his publications are featured on appleadaypress.com.

[1] Tomasova, L., Grman, M., Ondrias, K. et al. The impact of gut microbiota metabolites on cellular bioenergetics and cardiometabolic health. Nutr Metab (London) 18, 72 (2021). https://doi.org/10.1186/s12986-021-00598-5

[2] Deputy Francino. Antibiotics and the human intestinal microbiome: dysbiosis and accumulation of resistance. Microbiol before. January 12, 2016; 6: 1543. doi: 10.3389 / fmicb.2015.01543. PMID: 26793178; PMCID: PMC4709861.

[3] Singh RK, Chang HW, Yan D, et al. Influence of diet on the gut microbiome and implications for human health. J Transl Med. 2017; 15 (1): 73. Posted Apr 8, 2017 doi: 10.1186 / s12967-017-1175-y

[4] Kessler, R. Prevention: Danger air. Nature 509, S62 – S63 (2014). https://doi.org/10.1038/509S62a

[5] Harvard Heatlh Publishing, Harvard Meical School, Drugs In The Water, June 2011

[6] Martin L. Pall, Wi-Fi is a Significant Threat to Human Health, Environmental Research, Volume 164, 2018, Pages 405-416, ISSN 0013-9351; https://doi.org/10.1016/j.envres.2018.01.035. (https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0013935118300355)

[7] Alissa Fleck, The Cons of Fasting, SFGate, December 12, 2018

[8] Walker, Stuart, United States Environmental Protection Agency, EPA Strontium-90 Facts, https://semspub.epa.gov/work/HQ/175430.pdf

[9] Segal, Y., Shoenfeld, Y. Vaccine-induced autoimmunity: the role of molecular mimicry and immune cross-reaction. Cell Mol Immunol 15, 586-594 (2018). https://doi.org/10.1038/cmi.2017.151

[10] Rahman, Ghosh, Hossain, Linfield, Rezaee, Janigro, Marchi, van Boxel-Dezaire, IFN-γ, IL-17A or zonulin rapidly increase the permeability of the blood-brain and epithelial barriers of the small intestine: relevance for diseases neuro-inflammatories, Biochemical and biophysical research papers, volume 507, numbers 1 to 4,

2018, pages 274-279, ISSN 0006-291X, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.bbrc.2018.11.021.

[11] Fasano A. Zonulin, regulation of tight junctions and autoimmune diseases. Ann NY Acad Sci. 2012; 1258 (1): 25-33. doi: 10.1111 / j.1749-6632.2012.06538.x

[12] Sílvia, Nava, Muñoz-López, Álvaro, Segura, Neurological symptoms of COVID-19: the Zonulin hypothesis

Frontiers in Immunology, Vol 12, 2021, Pg. 1344, https://www.frontiersin.org/article/10.3389/fimmu.2021.665300

DOI = 10.3389 / fimmu.2021.665300 ISSN = 1664-3224

[13] Romilly E. Hodges, Deanna M. Minich, “Modulation of Metabolic Detoxification Pathways Using Foods and Foodborne Components: A Scientific Review with Clinical Application”, Journal of Nutrition and Metabolism, flight. 2015, Article No. 760689, 23 pages, 2015.