I've gone to several naturpathic doctors that told me I needed to have all my mercury amalgams removed from my teeth and replaced. It would cost $10,000 to $15,000 and I can't afford it.
I have a friend who recently told me because she was having so much problem with hand tremors, she was checked out for Parkinson's disease. They decided it wasn't Parkinson's, but the tremors were caused by too much mercury in her system. She did have all her amalgams taken out, but was told it only got rid of the source of the problem. She's now taking special ionized foot baths to remove the mercury from her cells. (She's had about 5 of them done -- out of a dozen recommended by her doctor). She said she is doing better and sleeps better than she has in years.
I decided to get a home model of the foot bath - $499 -- to at least remove the mercury from my cells. The first time I used it, an orange scum formed after about 10 minutes, then things started turning brown underneath - then black with a few black flakes on the top of the water by the end of 30 minutes. Incredibly gross!! I decided to do a test bucket without my feet in it. It did the same basic thing (the low level voltage along with the salt must turn the iron/maganese, etc. in the water different colors). However, I did see a few subtle differences between my foot bath water and the one with no feet in it. I also slept better than I have in years that night. Last week I had another foot bath -- then let the water stand for 3 days. Decided to mix the water and take a water sample to a lab to test for mercury. Did that this morning.
The foot bath module can be returned within 30 days for a full refund. I only have a week left -- and my husband wants me to return it if mercury doesn't show up in the water test.
What I'd really like to know -- does it truly remove mercury? Does it truly detox the body? The ad for the machine showed a picture of blood cells before using the foot bath as being clumped together and unshapely -- after the bath -- round and very healthy looking. Is this true?
Thought someone might have the real facts. There are a lot of scams out there and my son said the parts for this foot bath probably didn't cost much more than $20. That he could easily make it up himself. That $499 was a scam price in the first place -- and probably the rest of their ad claiming mercury and other detoxification was a scam also.
Anyone have facts on this? I should be getting my mercury test back in a few days -- so that will help also. However, the people at the water testing company said the true test would be to have my blood mercury tested before the bath -- then after the bath -- would be more accurate. I looked into that -- and those two tests would have been $500.