Mercury is incredibly heavy, about 1000 pounds for one cubic foot! It easily makes and breaks bonds with other elements. In a human body, mercury naturally bonds to sulfur, but unless it’s a very tight bond with a chelator like ALA (Alpha Lipoic Acid), it makes very loose connections. In the presence of other sulfur molecules it will bounce back and forth between them. Mercury in the presence of sulfur is a bit like an overly exuberant 600-pound hillbilly at a square dance.
The hillbilly (mercury) breaks free from partners (sulfur thiols), and the dance routine whenever it wants, especially when it meets ’new’ sulfur molecules. It literally tromps all over the place, wrecking the joint. The more high-sulfur foods we ingest, the crazier the square dance gets. We are literally giving the hillbilly an unlimited amount of partners, and when that hillbilly decides to swing his partner, or dosey-do, or move in another direction, there isn’t anything you or I can do about it. If we try to stop him, we are going to be stepped on, or knocked up against the wall.
Not understanding the dangers of mercury, many healthcare practitioners recommend sending in more square dancers (sulfur thiols.) They think that more is better, but it’s the exact opposite. With more square dancers in this situation, we will only end up with a whole bunch more pain and crying, and square dancers with broken arms and legs.
This is where ALA comes into play. Mercury has 80 electrons, and it only shares two of them with other elements when it makes a bond. Most sulfur/thiols have one sulfur electron available to bond, so there is a very weak bond made with this heavy very heavy element, mercury. ALA has available two sulfur molecules, and thus it makes a stronger bond.
ALA could be considered to be the security guards of the event, and can walk that hillbilly towards the exit door. However, we have to remember that ALA has a half-life, and mercury is way bigger and tougher than ALA. ALA can only hold onto mercury tightly, with both arms, for 3-4 hours before it tires out. So the security staff needs a constant supply of new chelators, ALA, to help escort mercury out the exit door. Chelation with ALA must be done every 3 hours to expel mercury from our bodies. The recommended length of time is 3 days.
Written by ALBERT WILKING
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