Detox & Prevention Guide

Preventing Aluminum Contamination

It’s not just chemtrails spewing toxic metals down on the planet that you have to worry about these days.  Municipal water supplies, many different food ingredients, medications, vaccines, hygiene and cosmetic products all contain aluminum additives.  Even water filters designed to remove toxins from that murky brew flowing from your tap use aluminum as the filtration media! While the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) sleeps at the wheel, this ongoing seep-seep-seep of a known neurotoxin suggests that anyone who wants to stay healthy better get down to the business of prevention.

A workable game plan requires initial research, evasive action, and constant monitoring of new developments in the war on toxins. Keep in mind that no government agency has issued any guidelines on how to mitigate the health risks of aluminum. In fact, the current public health position within all levels of government is that there is no risk posed by aluminum contamination other than to workers involved in its manufacture or metalworking industries  As mentioned elsewhere on this website, it’s also the position of the EPA, NASA, NOAA and the U.S. Air Force that chemtrails do not exist, and that the so-called “persistent contrails” people see in the sky only contain water vapor, not aluminum oxide. 

Below you'll find some unofficial, unauthorative recommendations on how to protect yourself from aluminum toxicity. The info has been gleaned from multiple websites, some of whcih you can link to from this article.

If you haven't already, please read the disclaimer on the detox intro page before proceeding here.

Airborne Contaminants

While your lungs can filter out some of the pollutants you breathe everyday, the submicron size of aluminum oxide particles may slip past detection.  And the bacteria and fungi identified by Dr. Nicolson as biowarfare agents are definitely a hazard, should they happen to blow your way in the murky hazy of artificial cloud cover. (For a brief discussion on this health threat, see Why Are They Spraying?). The best defense against all these contaminants, short of moving to the North Pole, is to keep a vigilant eye on the sky for chemtrails and artificial clouds.

Since the goal of spraying is usually to keep the aerosols aloft for a long time, the threat from chemtrails is not always an immediate one. On a humid day, however, it may be possible for aluminum oxide particles to coagulate (clump with other particles) and fall to the ground. Another worrisome sign is the presence of  “clouds” that appear to be dripping vertically.  A strong breeze might also impact the oxide particles, pushing them downward. For any of these scenarios, evasive action might include:

If the chemtrail clouds are producing rain, that should indicate that the oxide particles have become less of a respiratory hazard,  Nevertheless, it’s important to keep that water away from your face and orifices.  Be sure to:

Of course, if you’re not sure if the clouds above you are carrying aluminum oxide in the first place, you can get the soil tested in your yard, or from a nearby park.  Check with the laboratory that performs soil testing to make sure they can test for aluminum oxide.  Dig up an undisturbed piece of ground, collecting your sample from no deeper than the top two inches.  If the oxide levels turn out to be much higher than normal, and you don't live downwind of an aluminum production facility, then it’s likely that your city or town is being sprayed.

Drinking water contamination

Needless to say, tap water concerns have been around a lot longer than chemtrails.  Fluoridation of municipal supplies remains an inescapable reality for those who live in cities and suburbs.   But most people are unaware that aluminum is also used to treat the water in the reservoirs.  Aluminum sulfate or a similar compound is used to bind with scum and other debris, forcing those substances to drop to the bottom of the reservoir.

According to Prescription for Nutritional Healing, some of tha aluminum makes its way through the pipes into your home. once it gets inside your body, it binds with the fluoride and crosses the blood-brain barrier. At this point, it's extremely hard to detox it.  Therefore, it's essential to address this potential hazard before you use this water for drinking, ice cubes or cooking. (Munipal water is also used in many beverages on the market, including organic drinks like nut milk.)

As mentioned earlier, many water filters use aluminum (referred to as alumina) as part of their filtration media.  You may be able to remove the fluoride with some of the better products, but you could end up adding to the aluminum content that's already in the treated water. While activated carbon filters are considered one of the best alternatives for purifying tap water, these devices do not filter out aluminum, fluoride or heavy metals.

Alternatively, you can drink and cook with bottled water.  (If you do, buy the gallon or 2 1/2 gallon size, if available, to minimize the packaging waste, which is in any case recyclable.) Since a lot of bottled purified water contains many of the same foreign substances as municipal water, you should shop instead for spring water. The designation of “spring” on the product indicates that the water has been retrieved from an underground aquifer.   So not only is the water free of additives, the chance of aluminum oxide contamination from chemtrails is much less than with above ground water supplies. 

Of course, spring water can sometimes be contaminated too, especially if it's retrieved in an area of agricultural or industrial activity. So it pays to identify the source of the various brands on the market. Check a company's website or ask for a copy of the chemical analysis of that water and the address or location(s) where the water is retrieved from the acquifer. Then use Google Earth to see what's going on there. If you want to go the extra mile, you can call the water board for that region and ask about water contamination issues. Hopefully, ths information will help you make a safe choice for your drinking water supply.

Foods, Drugs & Consumer Products With Aluminum

Whenever shopping, it's a good idea to get into the habit of reading labels. You may need a strong pair of glasses, but it's nowadays imperative to check all food, hygiene and cosmetic products, medications and prescriptions for aluminum. Look for the syllable “Alum", which indicates aluminum is on board.

Here’s a partial list of products known to be packing aluminum:

Vaccines

When you schedule an appointment to receive a vaccine, ask if there’s a metal preservative in it.  If you don’t get a straight answer, you may want to consider getting the vaccine somewhere else.  Some autism advocacy groups post lists of doctors who are sensitive to concerns about mercury, thimerasol and aluminum additives.

In addition to required immunizations for small children, vaccines that may contain aluminum include Hepatitis A and B, Hib, DTaP (diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis), pneumococcal vaccine and Gardasil (HPV).

Antacids and Buffered Aspirin

With the exception of Tums and a few others, most antacids contain significant amounts of aluminum hydroxide, including Maalox, Mylanta, Gaviscon, Riopan, Alka-Seltzer and Rolaids, according to Analytical Research Labs. Buffered aspirin compounds, such as Ascriptin, also contain aluminum. 

Drying Agents and Baking Powder

Sodium silico-aluminate is a fine powder addeded to cocoa, table salt and other products to prevent caking and keep the substance dry. Most baking powders and self-rising flours also contain aluminum.  Look for the designation “Aluminum Free” when shopping for baking powder.

Potassium alum is used to whiten bleached flour. Sodium aluminum phosphate is used as an emulsifier in processed cheese.

Other Food Additives

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration classifies  aluminum additives as “GRAS – Generally Recognized as Safe”.  This means no toxicological studies are needed.  Ingredients used in foods include: aluminum ammonium sulfate, aluminum calcium silicate, aluminum nicotinate, aluminum potassium sulfate, aluminum sodium sulfate, aluminum stearate, sodium aluminum phosphate and aluminum sulfate.  These words may be abbreviated on labels.

Specific Foods and Consumer Products

Check the labels or ask a deli/bakery clerk about these products before purchasing:

Source:  Byzantine Flowers (Joanne F. Struve)

Even after eliminating aluminum from your food purchases, you won't be out of the woods contamination-wise. You'll also have to reconsider your dining out choices. The website listed above, for instance, identifies at least three fast food restaurants that use aluminum ingredients. It's probably safe to assume that even the most elegant restaurants in America could be guilty of the same offense.

Other items and substances that may contain aluminum include:

Don't assume that substances applied externally pose no danger. Research and recalls have already demonstrated otherwise. If you can't find ingredient information on the product, be sure to check with the manufacturer by calling the customer service hotline.

Packaging and Cookware

Aluminum foils and containers are used extensively in food packaging.  The greatest threats of contamination may come as a result of heat during the packaging process, and from food/herbs/supplements that are either strongly acidic (like coffee beans) or strongly alkaline. Heat is also introduced into the product when shipped in metal delivery trucks, since the aluminum packagin is thermally conductive.

Aluminum cookware should be avoided.

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