How Plaquex Works

Damage to cell membranes causes LDL cholesterol to be thrown out of membrane structures, leading to elevated LDL cholesterol in the blood serum. This damage to cell membranes is caused by free radicals, toxic substances and detergents that reduce the surface tension. It can also be caused by heart catheters in narrow curves that scratch the inner lining of the coronary vessels. This leads to a higher need for phosphatidylcholine (Plaquex) and the body's own synthesis often isn't enough to effect repairs. Thus, scar tissue replaces the damaged tissue and "plaques" form inside of blood vessels.

Intravenous supplementation of phosphatidylcholine when cell membrane damage exists allows the body to carry out the needed repairs. Oral supplementation is usually absorbed by the liver to repair liver damage and only minute amounts end up in other places. This is the reason oral phosphatidylcholine has little effect on blood vessels. In cases of inflammation, damage to blood vessels can be stopped by intravenous phosphatidylcholine.

In addition, Plaquex causes LDL cholesterol to reintegrate into the cell membrane and serum LDL cholesterol levels to normalize. LDL cholesterol that has been oxidized by free radicals and can't be reintegrated is bound into micelles by phosphatidylcholine and transported to the liver where it is metabolized or excreted with gall fluid. The viscosity of the blood, blood flow characteristics, and exchange of oxygen and nutrients is also improved in all tissues.



Back


















Alternative Medicine Treatments and Services

• Chelation Therapy
• Breast Thermography
• Elisa Blood Allergy
• ION Nutrition Profile
• Hair Analysis
• Urine Toxic Metals Test
• Plaquex
• GI Effects Stool
• Toxic Effects CORE