Tuesday, September 22, 2015
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Wednesday, September 9, 2015
Tuesday, September 1, 2015
Super Phosphozyme is a source of phosphoinositol. We use it with reduced circulation, cramps, excessive production of HCL, parasympathetic dominance, elevated RBC, HGB or HCT.
People who are parasympathetic dominant are generally fatigued, and they often have elevated red blood counts, hemoglobin, and hematocrit, indicating blood stasis.
Super Phosphozyme will help to thin the blood. (We talked about this earlier when we discussed emphysema.) In some cases of thyroid hypofunction and bradycardia, where the serum
calcium to phosphorus ratio is weighted to the calcium side, (the normal ten parts calcium to four parts of phosphorus will be weighted to the calcium side), Super Phosphozyme is helpful in changing this pattern and giving the person more energy.
Decreased serum phosphorus (below 3.0) is also associated with
hydrochloric acid need. Something to keep in mind when you hear all the talk about how bad phosphorus is for us. In nature (whole grains, fruits, vegetables, lean red meat), it is combined with its synergists, B vitamins (especially inositol), minerals and other vitamins.
When they refine grains, the phosphorus stays behind; but the inositol, zinc and other synergistic nutrients are lost. This is where phosphorus gets its bad name. Without the synergists, (again especially inositol), it becomes a calcium antagonist, not a calcium synergist. This is why doctors feel we get too much phosphorus and not enough calcium. I'm not personally convinced. I believe we get too much phosphorus from refined food and not enough from whole