Vegetable charcoal, when it should be used
the charcoal o Activated charcoal is a material composed of carbon; it has a great capacity for absorption because of its porosity (and for this very reason it is called a “molecular sponge”).
Activated charcoal comes from plant waste of various kinds: tree bark, nut and coconut shells, cob, husks, sawdust. It is used for various purifies because of its anti -anti properties, for example, to purify water, Treat Sewage, Purify Gold, for Metal Extraction, and so on.
It is also used in the medical field for:
- treat acute poisonings, e.g., when taking certain poisonous mushrooms, arsenic, excessive ingestion of drugs and other substances
- Halitosis, it reduces the production of gastric juices and partially eliminates bacteria due to its disinfectant properties
- dermatological and oral care (although it is not scientifically proven to benefit the skin or whiten teeth)
- fighting constipation because it is a laxative and when combined with sorbitol helps deflate the belly (although it does not make you slim or detoxify). It serves only to absorb excess air and counter act phenomena of meteorism, belly pain and flatulence
- soothing, fighting acidity and heartburn (but seems ineffective for ailments such as diarrhea, although it appears it may prevent it in some cancer patients)
- Hemoperfusion, in People With Liver Failure (in Which the Liver Ceases to Function Within a Few Hours or Days). This Technique Involves Applying in Column of Absorbent Material That Removes Toxic Substances from the patient’s Bloodstream
- Treat Some Autoimmune Diseases, If Covered by Antigens or Antibodies
Before Taking Activated Charcoal, it is a good idea to Consult Your Doctor; There are Several Products On The Market in Various Formats: in Tablets or Lozenges, in Powder Form (Sachets) or in tablets, as a dietary supplement.
You can buy it in Pharmacies, Herbalists, Supermarkets, and online.