Liver and Gallbadder Stone Flush

Liver and Gallbadder Stone FlushLiver and Gallbadder Stone Flush (Click book to read)  Gallstones congesting the bile ducts in the liver.

Liver and Gallbadder Stone Flush

Besides leading to gallbladder diseases and gallstone attacks in at least 20 million Americans each year, in many cases, liver bile duct congestion sets the stage for even more serious, seemingly unrelated, conditions, including obesity, diabetes, heart disease, and cancer.

Most adults living in the industrialized world, and especially those suffering a chronic illness, such as irritable bowel syndrome, heart disease, arthritis, multiple sclerosis, cancer, or diabetes, have in fact hundreds if not thousands of gallstones (mainly clumps of hardened bile that escape detection for they are invisible to x-rays, ultrasound, and CT scans) blocking the bile ducts of their liver.

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Most people believe that gallstones can be found only in the gallbladder. This is a common false assumption. Most gallstones are actually formed in the liver and comparatively few occur in the gallbladder.

You can easily verify this assessment by giving yourself a liver cleanse. It matters little whether you are a layperson, a medical doctor, a scientist, or someone who no longer has a gallbladder and, therefore, is believed to be free of gallstones altogether.

The results of the liver cleanse speak for themselves. No amount of scientific proof or medical explanation can make these any more valuable than they already are. Once you see hundreds of green or beige-colored gallstones floating in the toilet bowl during your first liver flush, you will intuitively know that you are on to something very important in your life.

To satisfy your curious mind you may decide to take the stones to a laboratory for chemical analysis or ask your physician what he thinks about all that. But what is most significant in this experience is the fact that you have taken active responsibility for your own health, perhaps for the first time in your life. Not everyone is as fortunate as you are. An estimated 20% of the world’s population will develop gallstones in their gallbladder at some stage in their lives.

This figure, however, does not account for the many more people who will develop gallstones in their liver or already have them. During my thirty years of practicing natural medicine I have dealt with thousands of people suffering from all types of diseases. I can document that each person, without exception, has had considerable quantities of gallstones in their liver. Surprisingly, only relatively few of them reported to have had a history of gallstones in their gallbladder. Gallstones in the liver are, as will be seen in this book, the main impediment to acquiring and maintaining good health, youthfulness and vitality. They are, indeed.

Gallstones are hardened deposits that can develop in the gallbladder and cause pain, nausea, and vomiting if they block one of the gallbladder’s ducts.

The gallbladder is responsible for storing the bile that the liver makes. This fluid can help you digest fat more effectively. While the gallbladder helps with digestion, you don’t need a gallbladder to live.

If a person has gallstones that cause symptoms, most doctors will recommend surgical removal of the gallbladder. 

Your gallbladder, a pear-shaped pouch about three inches long, is in the upper right portion of your abdomen level with your ribs and just below the liver. It concentrates a few tablespoons of bile, a greenish-yellow alkaline fluid produced in the liver that helps digest fats and oils. The common hepatic duct connects it to your liver. Unused bile gets resorbed into the bloodstream.


Why Your Gallbladder Is Important

We now know that the gallbladder serves multiple functions in the body.
Bile production occurs in the liver and drips down the duct for storage in the gallbladder. The gallbladder empties the conjugated bile, a brilliant green color, into the small intestine on demand to help digest food, especially fats and oils.

Gallbladder Functions:

  • Stores bile
  • Secrets bile into the small intestine on-demand to breakdown fats and oils
  • Secrets proteins associated with gallstone formation
  • Helps regulate liver and small intestine functions
  • Helps eliminate bilirubin

How Do You Know If You Have Gallstones?

Most gallstones are small to medium-sized, but some can be as big as a golf ball. Large gallstones are dangerous to try to flush out because they can lodge in the bile duct. You can have gallstones without knowing it. Eighty percent of the time, people with gallstones have no symptoms. The other 20 percent have symptoms that vary from mild to severe.

Symptoms of Gallstones:

  • Abdominal distention and uncomfortable bloating
  • Severe back pain between your shoulder blades or behind your right shoulder
  • Unexplained nausea or vomiting
  • Sudden onset of intense pain in the center or upper right of your abdomen
  • Dark-colored urine
  • Clay-colored stools
  • Chronic indigestion

An acute gallbladder attack may wake you in the middle of the night with excruciating abdominal pain. Besides inflammation, a bacterial infection might occur. If you have a fever with chills and severe abdominal pain, see your doctor or go to the nearest urgent care center.

It’s crucial to determine whether you have gallstones, and their potential size before you do a gallbladder flush. To decide whether or not you have a single stone or many, and to determine their size, get an abdominal ultrasound. Your doctor can order an ultrasound for you. An abdominal ultrasound can picture the bile ducts, show signs of inflammation, or bile blockage besides imaging stones. ref: https://drjewilliams.com/effective-gallbladder-flush-ever/

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