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Heavy Metal Test - General Kit
Interpretation of Results
The Dithizone Heavy Metals Test only binds to the unbound or free metal ions. in other words, those metals which have not been
neutralized by the body are screened. These free ions increase free radical production a million times. In a healthy body, such free
metal ions should not be present in the urine.
Copper: An essential and important trace metal in the body but toxin in high concentrations. Copper
found in the urine often reflect concentrations in the blood. High levels may indicate the presence of toxins and may also signal
rheumatic conditions, tumours as well as liver and kidney diseases.
Zinc: Zinc is also an essential trace metal but exceeding normal concentrations in the blood may cause
health issues. Zinc in urine can arise from a concomitant symptom of the healing process of an injury (inflammation) where large amounts
of zinc are required and the high turnover of ensymes and proteins result in increased discharge. High Zinc concentrations in urine may
also be the result of tumours and or trivial infections.
Copper and Zinc occurring together: Copper and Zinc have comparatively low atomic
numbers compared to the other heavy metals. The test would usually show them occurring together if and when
mercury or other non-essential metals with higher atomic numbers (weight) are also present in the system.
Mercury and the other heavy metal ions block access to the metabolic processes in the cell. The essential metals - copper and zinc - though
needed but unable to get into the cells and become free metal ions. They become electrically active ions, which attach themselves to all types
of protein molecules, serving no purpose but do much damage.
Other essential trace metals like calcium, magnesium and iron can also be displaced in a similar manner and cause excessive free radical production
and activity and harm to the healthy body.
Mercury: In the urine test mercury is different in that it is almost never present by itself as the predominant toxic
metal. A mercury concentration high enough to appear as a distinct colour in steps (b) and (c) of the detailed test would normally correspond to a
fatal concentration to the donor. The only exceptions would be:
- short term mobilization during a DMPS procedure;
- ongoing significant contamination at subject's workplace;
Cadmium: Cadmium occurring in the food chain and frequently elsewhere does present itself as the predominant toxic
metal in steps (b) and (c) of the detailed test. The test should be repeated after 2-3 days. If the result is negative then the cadmium ions have
entered the cells of the body as essential trace metal. If the test signals the continued presence of cadmium, the source (workplace, tap water) of
this contamination has to be identified and eliminated.
Lead: Lead shows itself in the test during cleansing therapy and its presence is evidence of a permanent source (workplace,
tap water, etc) of contamination.
Samples/Images of test results sent in by users
The above information is provided for general
educational purposes only. It is not intended to replace competent
health care advice received from a knowledgeable healthcare professional.
You are urged to seek healthcare advice for the treatment of any
illness or disease.
Health Canada and the FDA (USA) have not evaluated these
statements. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent
Contents of a General Test kit|