Heavy metals usually release from the body via the colon and kidney. However, due to mineral deficiencies, stress, high acidity, and ever increasing absorption, heavy metals accumulate and become stored in your body.
Why heavy metals accumulate
Pregnancy breastfeeding, menopause (male and female), hyperthyroidism, hypermetabolism, and stress are examples of life changes and health issues that release stored heavy metals from your bones into your blood.
Metals, such as lead, mercury, and aluminum accumulate in your bones and may have been stored there for decades. The skeletal system may contain up to 95% of the body’s stored lead.
Acidic pH scores from the range 5.0 to 6.9 reveal that heavy metals are not being eliminated properly.
... and continue to accumulate
The medical profession recognizes more and more how significantly infants, children, and adults are suffering from the toxic poisons of various metals, e.g., mercury and lead, especially after the water crisis in Flint, Michigan in 2014.
Lead toxicity is particularly harmful to children, causing difficulties in growth and development. It creates difficulties in language, learning and speech. Lead affects the brain and nervous system, and can even cause a coma or death. Other effects are mental retardation, behavioural disorders and a decreased rate of intellectual development.
“Exposure to mercury fillings results in symptoms of chronic toxicity, not acute poisoning”, writes Charles Williamson, M.D., co-director of the Toxic Studies Institute in Boca Raton, Florida.
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