What the Experts Say About The Heavy Metal Test Kit:
"We thoroughly investigated the test system with regard to its sensitivity and its specificiy and found consistent evidence that it is possible to detect individual toxicologically relevant metals in urine or water specimens in the range of a few ppm, at times even fractions of one part per million. This makes it possible to obtain on the spot clinically important preliminary data." - J. Lemann, Dr. rer. nat. Toxicologist and medical Expert, Institute for Toxicology and Medical Laboratory Diagnostics, Hirschberg, Germany.
This report is intended to be an independent assessment of the claims of performance of a novel detection system for some transition metals. These materials are commonly known as toxic or heavy metals...it was found that the system shows remarkable sensitivity for such a simple procedure..." - K.H. Bell Ph.D. Professor and Head Department of Chemistry, University of Newcastle, NSW`Australia
"...until the beginning of the nineteen seventies this reagent was in predominant use for the detection of heavy metal traces in the water supply. It is a certified German Standard procedure for water supply analyses..." - G. Schwedt, Dr. rer. nat. Professor and Director, institute for Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry, Technical University of Clausthal, Germany.
Health authorities (WHO 1974, Florence, Italy) estimate that at least 90% of all chronic diseases can be attributed to environmental pollution in one way or another. Heavy Metals are the major source for the production of free radicals as well as undermining the internal environment and body chemistry. Heavy Metals reduce the efficacy of medical treatment by up to 60%
There is little hope for antioxidants and mineral supplements to do their job properly, if the body is burdened with heavy metals!
The scientifically documented Heavy Metal Test allows the detection of free electrically active heavy metal ions in an aqueous solution by means of a simple procedure and in just a few minutes. This exploratory procedure, employed as an in vitro screen tool, is based on the dithizone(1) reaction method which has been known to chemical science for more than 60 years.