Detox (Detoxification) – The Clean for Good

Detox (Detoxification) – The Clean for Good

By Junior Dabul

Have you ever imagine how our body can filter all the toxins that we are expose everyday? Pollution, drinks, foods, hygiene products, make-ups, drugs and much more. How the “perfect machine” called body can “clean the house”?

Detox, short for detoxification, is the body’s natural, ongoing process of neutralizing or eliminating toxins from the body. Toxins are anything that can potentially harm body tissue, including waste products that result from normal cell activity, such as ammonia, lactic acid and homocysteine, and human-made toxins that we are exposed to in our environment, food, and water. The liver, intestines, kidneys, lungs, skin, blood and lymphatic systems work together to ensure that toxins are transformed chemically to less harmful compounds and excreted from the body.

The most of toxins can be cleaned when a person drink the enough quantity of water daily. Water is the most common way that the body uses to clean everything that can poison itself. As today we are not drinking enough water and people have commonly substituted water for other drinks and it is resulting in pour health condition for many.

When this complex operation works fine, the cells, organs and brain works perfectly. Adding exercise and good nutrition, the principles of health (see our website) are almost covered and the ultimate health is active. But if for any reason the toxins starts accumulate inside the body, cells, organs, blood, tissues and other parts starts to deteriorate. Or act “funny this explain, for example, the body “attacking itself “ which is called Auto immune diseases.

A new way of help in this process to improve health has been implemented. It is called Detox Diet.

Although detox is primarily thought of as a treatment for alcohol or drug dependence, the term is also used to refer to a program of diet, herbs, and other methods of removing environmental and dietary toxins from the body.

There are many different types of detox diets. Generally, a detox diet is a short-term diet that:

  • Minimizes the amount of chemicals ingested (for example, by eating organic food).
  • Emphasizes foods that provide the vitamins, nutrients, and antioxidants that the body needs for detoxification.
  • Contains foods, such as high fiber foods and water that draw out and eliminate toxins by increasing the frequency of bowel movements and urination.
  • Drink water to recycle it and keep a health brain


A growing body of research suggests that many of the chemicals we ingest daily through food, water, and air can become deposited in fat cells in our bodies. Toxins include pesticides, antibiotics and hormones in food, chemicals from food packaging, household cleaners, detergents, food additives, heavy metals, pollution, drugs, and cigarette smoke. A diet that lacks certain nutrients may also impair our natural ability to detoxify chemicals, which further leads to their build-up in the body.

The cumulative load, called the “body burden”, is thought to lead to illness and has been linked to hormonal imbalance, impaired immune function, nutritional deficiency, and an inefficient metabolism. Signs are thought to include indigestion, poor concentration and sluggishness, headaches, bad breath, fatigue, poor skin, and muscle pain.

Improved energy, clearer skin, regular bowel movements, improved digestion, and increased concentration and clarity are some of the claims of a detox diet.

Anyone considering a detox diet should consult his or her medical doctor or a detox specialist first. Pregnant or nursing women or children shouldn’t go on a detox diet.

One of the most common side effects is headache within the first few days of starting the detox diet, often due to caffeine withdrawal. For this reason, practitioners often suggest gradually decreasing the amount of caffeine prior to starting a detox diet. In addition, some people opt to take time off work to begin a detox diet or start the diet on the weekend.

Other side effects include excessive diarrhea, which can lead to dehydration and electrolyte loss. Constipation may occur if people consume excess fiber without also increasing their fluid intake. Other side effects can include tiredness, irritability, acne, weight loss, and hunger. Any worsening of symptoms or new symptoms that occur during a detox diet should prompt a visit to a qualified health professional.

If a detox diet is continued for a longer time, it may result in nutrient deficiencies, particularly protein (some detox diets omit animal products) and calcium.

Detox diet plans may include diet recommendations, colonic hydrotherapy, herbs and supplements, meditation and exercise.

It sounds a bit complicated but keep simple. Drink a lot of water and avoid what you think can be toxic to you.

Get your first consultation free. Go to and ask for your Health history. It can be done in person or online. It’s a free session where we going to discuss your health goals.

I also have a Cancer Supportive Program for those who suffer or had Cancer in the past; a Weigh Loss Program as well as Detox Guidance to help those may be intoxicated from the Modern Life.


The choice is Your! You don’t have to be Sick!

Disclaimer: The information contained on this article is intended for educational purposes only and is not a substitute for advice, diagnosis or treatment by a licensed physician. It is not meant to cover all possible precautions, drug interactions, circumstances or adverse effects. You should seek prompt medical care for any health issues and consult your doctor before using alternative medicine or making a change to your regimen.