Now, follow us as we put together a nutritional program to treat our dog's cancer, a program you can also implement for your own cancer!

IF YOU HAVE CANCER see my Cancer pages for a vitally important Alert!

Minerals Not For Supplementation

The following minerals were not included in the liquid Fulvic minerals that I purchased at my local health food store for mineral supplementation. Many are radioactive isotopes.

All descriptions were excerpted from the book, Dead Doctors Don't Lie. by Joel D. Wallach, DMV,

Enter Your E-mail Address
Enter Your First Name (optional)
Then

Don't worry — your e-mail address is totally secure.
I promise to use it only to send you Best Wellness Alternatives for Optimum Health.

Print Friendly and PDF


  • Aluminum: found in large biological quantities in every lilant grown in soil; known biological function is to activate the enzyme 'succinic dehydrogenase'.
  • Americum: a radioactive isotope; half life of 7,950 years.
  • Argon: found in fresh water and sea water and mammalian blood.
  • Arsenic: essential for survivability of newborns and neonatal growth; highest concentration in marine plants; deficiency results in carpal tunnel, TMJ, and other repetitive motion degeneration.
  • Atatine: a radioactive isotope; half life of 7.2-8 hours.
  • Curium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 2.5x108 years.
  • Francium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 22 minutes.
  • Helium: found in igneous rocks and seawater.
  • Hydrogen: acidifying the urine with unsweetened cranberry juice can often times control bladder infections (cystitis).
  • Krypton: more found in sea water, less in igneous rock; totally harmless and may, in fact, be an essential element.
  • Lead: a required part of the RNA/DNA duplicating system; highest levels are found in bone, liver and kidney
  • Mercury: vapor from dental amalgam has been shown to increase the percentage of antibiotic resistant bacteria in the gut from 9% to 70% in monkeys.
  • Neon: found in igneous rocks and sea water.
  • Neptunium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 2.2x10(6) years
  • Nitrogen: highest concentration in land animals, then marine animals, then land plants, then marine plants. Functions as a structural atom in protein, nucleic acids (RNA/DNA), and a wide variety of organic molecules. Availability and usability from various foods ... must be considered when choosing nitrogen sources.
  • Oxygen: too long to list here
  • Plutonium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 24,000 years.
  • Polonium: found in igneous rocks
  • Promethium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 2.6 years
  • Protoactinium: a radioactive isotope; half life of 32,000 years.
  • Radium: a radioactive isotope.
  • Radon: a radioactive isotope; half life of 54 seconds to 3.8 days. Common household hazard; odorless and colorless. Carcinogenic and highly toxic when inhaled.
  • Technetium: a radioactive isotope and not known to occur in nature; poorly absorbed by mammals.
  • Uranium: all natural isotopes are alpha emitters.
  • Xenon: binds to mammalian hemoglobin and myoglobin producing an anaesthetic effect.

New! Comments

Have your say about what you just read! Leave me a comment in the box below.

VigLink badge

Protected by Copyscape Duplicate Content Software

DMCA.com

This website is for information purposes only and is not intended to be, or to serve as, a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment.

Return to Top