This has the ideal ratio of soluble to insoluble fiber, and since everyone on treat is detoxing heavy metals everyday of their life while on my FIGHT program please learn to stop enterohepatic reuptake of toxins! You must have active detoxing fiber content in the intestine 24/7. I do that with my Power Drink and Zeolite. My Power Drink includes MACA, which is an ideal GLUCOSINOLATE, doing much more than broccoli does, as this also stabilizes hormone levels in men and women. It also includes Organic Greens, Beyond Fiber and BioEn’R-G’y C along with daily zeolite, ACZ to start then ZeoGold.
I hope you warn patients who are not responding to your programs that the devil is in the details. Without the above they risk just moving the heavy metals from the right eye to the left eye!
There is no substitute for more fiber but this is not cellulose or psyllium, this is based on the most nutrient dense food you can find, Stabilized Rice Bran. This is providing Beta Sitosterol and nutrients like gamma oryzanol, octocosinol etc, as well as high levels of inositol and other B vitamins, as nutrients while acting to help toxins keep moving out of the body. My patients understand all this because they see the acne and bad skin clear up within weeks so they stay on the Power Drink and will not go without the added fiber.
Let’s remember TOXINS NEED TO BE ESCORTED all the way OUT OF THE BODY, not just to the liver and then dumped into the intestine! With all the toxins I know I breath and consume daily I will not go more than 12 hours without a slightly heaping tsp of all the above in 12 ounces of fluid to keep me protected from a toxic world.
Garry F. Gordon MD,DO,MD(H)
President, Gordon Research Institute
Dietary fiber is a general term that refers to a wide variety of compounds from plants that are resistant to the digestive enzymes produced by humans. Because dietary fiber is resistant to digestive enzymes, it is not broken down or absorbed, which means it does not provide calories or energy to the body. In general, high fiber diets are associated with significantly reduced risks of cardiovascular disease, cancer, and all cause mortality. It is generally recommended that Americans should strive to achieve a total dietary fiber intake of 25 to 30 grams/day, which should preferentially come from foods, not supplements. However, dietary surveys indicate that dietary fiber intake among adults in the United States averages about 15 grams/day, or approximately half the recommended amount.