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Declog develops Body's Bypass Channels Naturally No Cut, No Pain, No Scars, No Hospitalization, Complete Outpatient Treatment, Economical & Safe

A] Body’s Normal Wear and Tear / Ageing

Fatty deposits called plaque starts building up at a very early age, even if you eat well and lead a healthy lifestyle, and relentlessly accumulate until the blockage leads to serious health problems.

Young arteries are flexible and supple, but early on small deposits of cholesterol and fat molecules (lipids) appear as fatty streaks.

By the time you're 30 years old, your arteries have been subjected to continuous trauma from high blood pressure events, viral and bacterial assault, and biochemical and free radical attack. As a result, the interior lining of the arteries becomes more damaged, and the fatty streaks become more prolific, making the arteries less flexible.

As you approach your 40's and 50's, more damage to arterial linings has occurred and more plaque has formed. As atherosclerosis progresses, these calcified plaques multiply and blood flow is restricted. This ultimately sets the stage for the diseases that result from atherosclerosis.

Besides the arteries, calcium is also deposited in the joints, kidneys and even around the bones of the inner ear, where it can affect hearing acuity. Luckily, EDTA dissolves "metastatic" calcium — calcium deposited where it doesn't belong.

B] Blood Circulation: Deposits All Over the Body but Bigger Effect on Heart & Kidneys

As we age, cholesterol, calcium, and other minerals accumulate on the inside lining of our blood vessels and, over time, clog them. This process is referred to variously as hardening of the arteries, atherosclerosis, arteriosclerosis, and arterial plaque buildup (see Figure 1). To ignore this process can be exceedingly dangerous and may result in rampant cardiovascular disease. Examples of such diseases are high blood pressure, angina (chest pain due to poor blood circulation to the heart), heart attack, peripheral vascular disease (poor circulation to the legs and feet), and stroke. Most of these conditions are physically disabling and depressing to the patients.

When plaque builds up in blood vessels, blood flow (carrying oxygen and nutrients) is restricted. It's like water flowing through a pipe clogged with mineral deposits; if the deposits are thick enough to create a complete blockage, the water will stop.

It is no different with your blood vessels. If there is excessive plaque buildup and the vessels become partially or completely blocked, not enough blood can reach the body's tissues, which become starved for the oxygen and nutrients they need. Consequently, they will not function optimally and may even die. An example is peripheral vascular disease in a diabetic, where there is insufficient blood flow to the lower legs or the feet. Depending on the degree of compromise, the patient may experience pain upon walking, even short distances, or cramping in the legs or feet. Left unattended, gangrene of the feet may ensue, followed by amputation (if one seeks conventional treatment).

Another example is coronary (heart) vessels that become so clogged that there is insufficient blood flow to the heart muscle itself (see Figure 2). Symptoms might be tightness in the chest, chest pain, or discomfort in the jaw or left arm. If the blood supply is restricted for too long, a myocardial infarction, or heart attack, can occur. In this case, actual muscle tissue of the heart dies. If too much of it dies, the heart will no longer be able to pump blood to sustain life, and death will result.

With Muscle Damage and a Blocked Artery

Plaque Builds Up Throughout the Body

It is important to recognize that hardening of the arteries is not a localized or segmental disease. It does not affect only one part of the body at a time. If your coronary arteries are clogged with plaque, it's a sure bet that the arteries in your brain (the site of strokes), kidneys, lungs, sex organs, and other vital organs are in a similar state. But there is something that can be done to prevent or reduce plaque buildup.

C] Detox: Cleaning System

EDTA is a remarkable arterial cleansing agent with the ability to effectively remove the plaque, cholesterol and heavy metals which congest, restrict, and impede blood flow and oxygen throughout the 75,000 miles of blood vessels within the body.

It’s an amino acid, with a composition very similar to common vinegar. It was synthesized in the 1930’s, and first used in intravenous injections as a vital treatment for people who had been exposed to toxic levels of lead, mercury, aluminum and cadmium. Following these initial uses, patients’, who were suffering from angina and coronary artery disease, symptoms dropped dramatically. This prompted the first studies to discover the other therapeutic effects of EDTA, principally in atherosclerosis and other heart diseases.

With 50 years of results, and thousands of confirming studies, articles and reviews, EDTA has been proven to be a safe and incredible treatment which has already been used by over 2 million patients.

D] Recharge: Rejuvenating System

Energizing effects is that EDTA "resuscitates" your cells' mitochondria. Mitochondria are the "power plants" of every cell in the body — the site in which the energy-producing ATP is generated. Without ATP, life cannot exist. Loss of mitochondrial function has long been considered to be one of the primary causes of the aging process.