Alpha and beta cyclodextrin product. Neurologic, misfolded protein, prion and atherosclerosis plaque detox support.
Toxic fats, waxes and proteins
As we age, and with exposure to toxic metals and organophosphates, healthy fats, waxes (ceramides) and proteins can turn into toxic fats (rancid fats and cholesterol crystals), metal soaps (toxic waxes) and prions (toxic proteins). These are insoluble and in the case of prions, also resist enzymatic degradation. Cyclodextrins may support the body in solubilizing and binding these toxic substances.
Humans are one of the few species that does not synthesize vitamin C. As such, we are also one of the few species that develop plaque in the arteries. The plaque is stimulated by oxysterols (oxidized cholesterol). In a young body, Apolipoprotein A and lysosomes work together to keep plaque from accumulating. With age, we have less Apolipoprotein A and more of the B variety (which makes plaque worse) and our lysosomes are less able to detoxify oxysterols. Cyclodextrins may support the body in a healthy response to oxysterols and support lysosomes.
Most neurological disorders are now known to be caused by prion like particles. Prions are misfolded proteins that when they encounter another protein, misfold them as well. When we are young, our lysosomes are better able to digest these folded proteins, but with age, they can accumulate in a chain reaction which can cause all sorts of issues with memory, mood and movement. Cycledextrins may support a healthy response to prions and prion like particles.
Over 70 years ago German doctors found that when patients were injected with phosphatidylcholine, a lipid found in healthy cell membranes, livers, kidneys, lungs, nerves, brain, eyes and the cardiovascular system, all began to regenerate. This is because we as we age, the phospholipids in our cell membranes go rancid and when we give the body fresh unoxidized phospholipids, the membranes can repair themselves. Alpha cyclodextrins may support flushing of rancid/oxidized phospholipids from cell membranes. To make the most of this potential, take one to two teaspoons of phospholipids 3 hours after Albedextrin.
Intermittent fasting has many benefits. Specifically, cleaning out and regenerating the lysosomes. Cyclodextrins may support many of the same systems as intermittent fasting.
Not for everyone
Albedextrin is something the following people may wish to consider.
1. Those 45 years and older
Albedextrin should not be used by:
If you are using cyclodextrins for neurological issues, be patient. It takes time to get quantities past the blood brain barrier, and it takes time to regenerate nerves. 6 months is a reasonable period of time to reassess. For some, additional protocols will be needed to support the body in repairing damaged nerves.
One of the main treatments for mold sensitivity is Cholestyramine, which is a drug which binds to lipids (like aflotoxins), to remove them from the body, but it has side effects. Cyclodextrins may support the body in removing lipids without the issues found in Cholestryamine.
A proprietary blend of (2-Hydroxypropol) ⍺-cyclodextrin, (2-Hydroxypropol) β-cyclodextrin, Vitamin C, proline, sodium decanoate, and distilled water.
Take on an empty stomach and wait 30 minutes before eating.
2 tablespoons a day for no more than 4 weeks with a 1 week rest afterwards.
1 teaspoon a day 5 days a week. 3 weeks a month. 2 months on, 1 month off.
Cyclodextrins can increase liver enzymes for 6 weeks or longer as the liver is detoxified.
Cyclodextrins can bind to good elements in the blood such as albumin and nutritional fats, so rest periods are always recommended.
If using long term, supplement with Phosphatidyl choline, fish oil and fat soluble vitamins (A,D, E and K) 8 hours after Albedextrin.
– Do not use Albedextrin if you are:
– Pregnant or nursing
– Currently on statin or other cholesterol lowering drugs
– Have low cholesterol
– Do not use more than the recommended amount