BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) Antioxidant

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BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) Antioxidant
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BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) Antioxidant - Page 1

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Many people are turning to better treatment methods.  BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) is a food preservative manufactured in the laboratory.  BHT, 750-1,000 mg/day, can be used in combination with andrographis paniculata, lysine coldstick, cream, or capsules, lithium orotate, and/or a special form of colloidal silver called Mild Silver Protein.  You may find the information below and the information on lysine helpful.

BHT is reputed to work by interfering with the association of envelope proteins and envelope lipids.

In this view, BHT gets in between the lipids and the hydrophobic regions of the proteins that are normally immersed in lipid.  By altering the dynamics between these hydrophobic surfaces, the structure is destabilized and either disintegrates or selective proteins become detached.

In test tube experiments, BHT has not altered the growth of the host cell culture.  The mechanism of BHT's activity apparently involves interference in the associations between envelope lipids and hydrophobic regions in envelope proteins.  This effect is seen at concentrations of BHT that do not alter mammalian lipid membrane structure.  This research presents a potentially powerful technology.

In addition to BHT as a support nutrient for those who have ( ), R. Edward Hope-Simpson used meticulous, and solitary, detective work to discover that the ( ) was reactivated in adults.  Dr. Hope-Simpson's work led to Vitamin D's association (or the lack of) to another ( ).  Proc R Soc Med. 1965 Jan;58:9-20.

Human Pathology
The prevalence in human pathology is well documented.  There is no effective standard medical treatment at the disposal of the practicing physician.  The prevalence of special risks to pregnancy may tempt many physicians to use BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) in treating pregnant women or newborn infants.  This is precisely where there is the least amount of information, considering the special risks.  The ethical pressure on physicians to use BHT will be especially severe due to the prevalence of patients with compromised function.

The Clinical Use of BHT
Despite BHT's meager clinical experience and lack of drug status, its effectiveness as an antioxidant will provide the incentive for its use.  However, there are many questions about the use of BHT in human medicine that currently remain unanswered.  Each one is a potential research project in itself.  We hope this presentation and discussion of the available literature on BHT will prove useful in both assessing its value to a comprehensive health care system and in stimulating further research.

Animal studies are the only source of information from which to extrapolate the findings.  The inherent uncertainties involved in translating dosages between species makes it imperative to look for toxic effects in man at dosages less than those that that produce toxicity in animal experiments.  Additionally, some of BHT's toxic effects on laboratory animals have been related to vitamin deficiencies.

Most of the studies presented here on the effect of BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) on various organ systems use levels of antioxidant of between 50 mg/kg and 500 mg/kg.  While the higher dose is conclusively tied to adverse effects in some animals, the lower dose seems to be quite benign.

For a 70 kg person, 50 mg/kg is a 3500 mg dose, which is 100 times the unconditionally acceptable daily intake of 0.50 mg/kg body weight set by the WHO (Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives, 1967).  Taking 250-2000 mg/day are suggested, which is 7-58 times the WHO unconditionally acceptable dose for a 70 kg person.  For a 50 kg person, 250 mg is 10 times the WHO dose.

Warnings Information:
  • Keep out of reach of children,
  • Do not exceed recommended dose,
  • If you have a bad reaction or side effects, discontinue use immediately,
  • When using, please inform your physician,
  • If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, consult your health care professional before using BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene).

BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene) - Ingredients/Dose | Page 2 | References |
Additional Notes 1 | Additional Notes 2

Pricing Information:  BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene, hydroxy toluene) | L-lysine | Andrographis Paniculata | Vitamin D3 |
Lithium Orotate | Colloidal Silver |
Immune (System) Protect w/Paractin, Beta 1,3/1,6 D Glucan

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