abroad? You need to detox (and here's how)
by Perry A~ Arledge
day and age with air travel so available, more and more people
are taking global tours and visiting in person the foreign
countries we have read about down through history. For all the
glory and adventures, there are also challenges to world
travelers. Radiation is an ever present danger in the area of
Japan and travelers are exposed to a plethora of strange insect
bites and parasites. Add to the list Montezuma's Revenge, also
known as Traveler's Diarrhea. Now you can travel with peace of
mind and protect yourself with one simple natural
solution-Calcium Bentonite Clay.
Calcium Bentonite Clay is an evolved volcanic ash with a high
negative ionic charge giving it a very strong drawing and
detoxing power. Calcium Bentonite is a Smectite clay referred to
as a living clay because of its ability to act as a catalyst
with the body. Viruses, molds, bacteria, all hold a positive
ionic charge. These bad boys are drawn into the living clay's
stronger negative charged infrastructure and carried out of the
Traveler's Diarrhea results from a sanitation failure that leads
to bacterial contamination of drinking water and food. It occurs
during or shortly after travel, most commonly affecting persons
traveling from an area of more highly developed hygiene and
sanitation infrastructure to a less developed one. It can be
caused by bacteria, parasites, or viruses. In approximately 20
percent of those infected, the illness is severe enough to cause
bed confinement, and in 10 percent of cases the illness lasts
for more than one week. That can wreck a vacation for sure.
Just drinking purified drinking water is not enough protection
as the bacteria and parasites are often on the foods and in ice
So what is a
person to do?
Clay added to
nocuous water is known to purify the water. Drinking the
alkaline clay water before meals while in a foreign country will
protect you from Traveler's Diarrhea. Recommended dosage is one
to two ounces of the premixed liquid clay three times a day. All
clays are different so be sure to select a clay approved for
internal use. For more information see Criteria
for Selecting a Quality Healing Clay.
There are documented uses of clay for healing throughout
history. Clay is recognized worldwide as a treatment for
diarrhea. In China, clay has been used for centuries as a cure
for summer diarrhea and cholera. Early French cultures used clay
for nutrition and medicinal purposes. They touted the clay's
healing effect on gum diseases, ulcers, rashes, dysentery,
hemorrhoids, infected wounds, and bites.
During WWI, German physicians offered clay therapy as a solution
to food poisoning, dysentery, diarrhea, and battle wound
infections that were rampant among troops on both sides, greatly
reducing mortality rates.
Russian scientists used clay to protect their bodies from
radiation when working with nuclear material. Because it absorbs
radiation so well, Bentonite Clay was chosen to dump into the
Chernobyl reactors after the meltdown there.
The clay in a dry powder form is easy to carry when traveling
and equally easy to mix into the liquid or as a clay mud for
topical application for insect bites, sunburns, wounds, rashes,
tooth aches and many more ailments. It is a must for every
traveler's first-aid kit. It is recommended to continue taking
the liquid clay for 21 days after returning home to make sure
any parasitic eggs have an opportunity to mature and get carried
out of the body. Be sure and put Calcium Bentonite Clay Detox
Powder on your packing list and enjoy your trip.
Raymond Dextreit, Earth Cures (Citadel, 2000)
Michel Abehsera, The Healing Clay, (Lyle Stuart, 1986)
Arledge is the author of Calcium Bentonite Clay Nature’s
Pathway to Healing (www.TheClayBook.com)
and numerous clay articles (www.BentoniteClayInfo.com).
She is a frequent guest on health talk radio shows. She is
dedicated to spreading the word about clay's healing potential
and putting attention on safe healing with Bentonite Clay.
She is available for lectures, radio interviews, and answering
questions on clay therapy. Perry A~ can be reached at
1-512-262-7187 and firstname.lastname@example.org.
© 2015 Perry A~