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Mold Toxicity
Written by Susan Lillard   
Wednesday, 14 September 2011 18:55

A semi-new condition of the 1980’s is affecting approximately one third of the total population of Western industrialized countries.  This disease involves a generalized fungal infection.  It affects nine different body systems:  digestive, nervous, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, reproductive, urinary, endocrine, and musculoskeletal. The mold syndrome (systemic fungal disease) manifests itself with symptoms throughout the body, and they can vary over time from one person to another.

One reason for this is because approximately 20% of the population is classified as “non-detoxifiers” and these people have acquired an inherited gene that produces a substance called anoxinase.  They tend to be affected (over time time) in different ways from people who have inherited this gene.  They are called “natural detoxifiers.”  “Non-detoxifiers” often lose a great deal of weight and seem to decline more rapidly than their counterparts, “detoxifiers.”  Although this illness is much more common than most people think, “non-detoxifiers” are at far greater risk for illness.  It is extremely important for them to follow the Mold Help Diet.  Natural “toxiifers” appear to often gain weight because once infected, the brain sends fat cells to encapsulate toxins within the body.

One simple way to produce anoxinase is to ingest 1 teaspoon of psyllium hull twice a day in a small glass of reverse osmosis or distilled water.  It must be drunk within a few seconds of mixing it together.  Although mold toxicity can be very dangerous, there are some simple ways to mitigate some of the symptoms.

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