ALUMINUMAluminum is included in many dental amalgams. It is added to some toothpastes. Read labels carefully for chemicals such as dihydroxyaluminum.
Aluminum chlorhydrate is a prominant component of many antiperspirants. It is DESIGNED to be absorbed. Studies show that regular use of these product can raise the risk of Alzheimer's by as much as three-fold.
Aluminum hydroxide in antacids - Aluminum hydroxide in antacids may be the most common cause of aluminum toxicity in the United States (where antacids are widely advertised and inappropriately used). Elizabeth Jeffery, a research scientist at the Institute for Environmental Studies at the University of Illinois says that "A normal dose of Tums will give you 5 grams of aluminum hydroxide a day." This is several hundred times the amount normally ingested from food sources. Besides creating digestive complications by neutralizing stomach acid, other side effects are described below.
Aluminum smelting plants - People who work in aluminum smelting plants may experience dizziness, loss of coordination and balance and unusual fatigue. This could be the result of aluminum accumulating in nervous tissues.
Aluminum and silicon - These are two most abundant elements in dirt. When these two elements are absorbed in the intestines they form _?_ compounds that accumulate in the cerebral cortex, blocking nerve impulses. This is agravated by calcium deficiencies.
Excretion and removal of aluminum (4 lines of defense)
The body is easily able to manage normal, natural levels of aluminum. The body excretes 74-96% of our normal dietary intake of aluminum. Most of the aluminum forms insoluble salts, especially phosphate salts, in the intestine. These are mostly excreted in the feces instead of being absorbed. In excess, however, this can produce a phosphorous deficiency which leads to calcium loss which leads to structural problems.
The aluminum that is absorbed is only poorly excreted by the kidneys and can easily accumulate in body tissues. It tends to concentrate in the brain, liver, thyroid and lungs.
The elderly and those with kidney damage are especially at risk of accumulating aluminum.
Toxicity in soft tissues and organs
Aluminum can be toxic if it is present in tissues in excessive amounts. Usually, the body shows some ability to adapt to increased aluminum intake over time. Individuals with hypophhosophatemia or abnormal bone metabolism adapt less well.
Aluminum is excreted through the kidneys. Excessive amounts damage the kidneys, impair kidney function and can cause nephritis and may produce excessive sweating. Chronic renal insufficiency increases the severity of other aluminum-induced diseases.
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