Premium Package

This package is for patients with symptomology of heavy metal toxicity; for patients manifesting chronic ailments or diseases ; or for the patients with a full mouth of amalgam restorations.

These patients will require a full body detox and will need to prepare the body for the safe elimination of the heavy metals.

Dietary guidelines are essential, as well as strict adherence to the supplementation, as well as a continuation of the programme for several months post removal of the restorations.

Please contact us for an updated quote on package prices or POA

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Most of us are aware that the bacteria in our gut play an important role in digestion. When the stomach and small intestine are unable to digest certain foods we eat, gut microbes step in to assist, ensuring we get the nutrients we need. In addition, gut bacteria aid the production of certain vitamins- such as vitamins B and K – and play a major role in immune function. In fact, 70%of our immune system stems in the gut – if our gut is damaged, our immune system is compromised and we are prone to disease. The oral cavity is the first part of our gut, and we are realising  more and more, that our oral health plays a vital role in our overall health.

This package is for patients with symptomology of heavy metal toxicity; for patients manifesting chronic ailments or diseases ; or for the patients with a full mouth of amalgam restorations. Typically patients with long standing amalgam fillings, or extensive metal work in their mouths, existing root canal treated teeth, cavitation areas post tooth extractions, especially wisdom teeth or gum disease – will manifest chronic health issues ranging from fatigue, to fibromyalgia, brain fog, vertigo, pins and needle sensation in hands and feet, osteoarthritis and cognitive decline.

Testing for Multiple Chemical Sensitivity can also help shed light on the symptoms you are experiencing and Biological cleaning out of any cavitation areas is essential to help remove the toxic load in the body. Remember the immune system will be overburdened and strained if it has been fighting chronic infection anywhere in the body.

These patients will require a full body detox and will need to prepare the body for the safe elimination of the heavy metals. The consultation with an integrative/functional medical doctor is highly recommended as they will assist you in a tailor-made programme to suite your condition, needs and lifestyle.

Dietary guidelines are essential, as well as strict adherence to the supplementation, as well as a continuation of the programme for several months post removal of the restorations. Let us know how we can assist you.

Pre-Amalgam Removal protocol:

This should focus on preparing the body in order that it is primed for the successful removal of heavy metals and toxins. The point here is that a Chelator such as EDTA, DMPS etc., cannot remove a heavy metal from tissue. They are only “binding” agents once the metal and toxin has been dislodged – like the municipal garbage removal truck.

So a detoxing preparation must involve the priming of the liver, kidneys, gut and the cell for optimal functioning, thus allowing for successful detoxification with the least possible Herxheimer reactions.

Ideally this should be initiated  4 -8 weeks before amalgam extraction takes place.

The process begins by optimising gut function. This includes the elimination of the common inflammatory food allergens such as sugar (especially fructose/HFCS), processed and packaged foods, fast foods, most starch and grain, dairy, gluten, corn, eggs, etc. It is advisable to take active probiotics and enzymes, as well as digestive aids with every meal. Regular bowel movement is essential to assist elimination of waste products.

Post Amalgam Removal supplementation:

At this stage the diet can begin to focus more on including “Transport Proteins” that will help to remove the heavy metals and toxins out of the body. These can be found in the cruciferous family, consisting of cabbage, garlic, broccoli, cauliflower, kale, collards, radishes, wasabi, garden cress, bok choy, broccoli, arugula and brussels sprouts, all of which are rich in sulphur which is essential for detoxing.


  • Vitamins, Minerals & Amino Acids. These are specifically customised for the individual client – the content of which has been selected primarily as a result of the lab/test results. (R255.00)
  • CP Awesome 3 – Mitochondrial Support (L-carnitine, mag glycinate, CoQ10) – 1 capsule twice daily – this plays an important role in that it facilitated ATP production – essential for optimum cell energy. (R458.50)
  • CP L-Glutathione 500mg daily – to ensure kidney support (R535.00)
  • Electrolytes – these play an essential role in facilitating the electromagnetic potential of cell membranes, thereby promoting the removal of heavy metals in order that they may be chelated by transport proteins and binding agents.(R365.00)
  • EDTA Complex – this acts as an essential and powerful binding agent for the removal of heavy metals. 5 caps every second day for 22 days (R345.06)
  • Chelateo – this is a customised herbal tincture that plays a pivotal role in the removal of heavy metals and Myco-toxins from the body. It works in areas where the binding EDTA is unable to. (R215.00)
  • CP Milk Thistle 500mg – three times daily – to support the liver – this combination of herbs provides an essential healing support to the liver so as to reduce the collateral damage during chelation. It also facilitates the removal of heavy metals through the gall bladder into the gut for final exit.(R216.00)
  • Opti-MSM Plus (120 caps) – high in sulphur, this combination provides an additional boost to detoxification and chelation, boosting the removal of toxic particles from the body. (R257.00)
  • Ultra Refined Omega-3 (EPA – 1800mg / DHA – 720mg) – its key function lies with its role within the cell mitochondria – which is essential for the production of ATP, without which a cell cannot function properly.(R440.00)
  • CP Probiotic 500mg – (L-sporogenes/B.coagulans) ~10 billion CFU’s (R175.00)
  • Omegas –Omega-3 Double Strength (DS) (R370.00)
  • Vitamin D3 500 – (R137.00)


In addition, infusions of Vitamin C will help facilitate detoxification and reduce the symptoms of detoxification.

IDEALLY A FULL ELIMINATION DIET SHOULD BE FOLLOWED, AS WELL AS AN ANTI-CANDIDA DIET. Inflammation is part of the body’s immune response. It alerts your body to a wound or injury, so your immune system can fix it. The problem is when things like lack of sleep, excessive stress, genetics, and—what might be worst of all—the wrong diet can all contribute to inflammation. Think: fried foods, refined flours and sugars, hormone- and antibiotic-laden animal products, synthetic sweeteners, and artificial food additives. So if you’re constantly consuming these, your body will begin to transition into a state of chronic inflammation. Add bad bacteria through the oral cavity, remove good bacteria through antibiotics and too much sugar consumption, and mayhem ensues.

By adding in the anti-inflammatory foods that fight inflammation and restore health at a cellular level, you can begin to repair the body without any drastic changes. Once you find foods that heal your body and satisfy your palate, you can remove the inflammation-causing offenders without feeling deprived. Let’s take a look at 15 of the best anti-inflammatory foods proposed by Dr Axe, you can add to your diet:

  1. Green Leafy Vegetables

The produce drawer is the first spot in your refrigerator or pantry to fill when fighting inflammation. Fruits and vegetables are rich in antioxidants that restore cellular health, as well as anti-inflammatory flavonoids. If you struggle to consume added portions of green leafy vegetables, try this delicious anti-inflammatory juice that incorporates greens alongside some of the strongest anti-inflammatory foods in the list.

Swiss chard nutrition, for example, is extremely high in the antioxidants vitamin A and C, as well as vitamin K, which can protect your brain against oxidative stress caused by free radical damage. Eating chard can also protect you against the common vitamin K deficiency.

  1. Bok Choy

Also known as Chinese cabbage, bok choy is an excellent source of antioxidant vitamins and minerals. In fact, recent studies show that there are over 70 antioxidant phenolic substances in bok choy. These include something called hydroxycinnamic acids, which are robust antioxidants that scavenge free radicals. A versatile vegetable, bok choy can be made in many dishes outside of Chinese cuisine, so make it a go-to anti-inflammatory food.

  1. Celery

In recent pharmacological studies, benefits of celery include both antioxidant and anti-inflammatory abilities that help improve blood pressure and cholesterol levels, as well as prevent heart disease. Celery seeds — which can be found either in whole seed form, extract form or ground-up — have impressive health benefits on their own, as they help to lower inflammation and to fight bacterial infections. It’s an excellent source of potassium, as well as antioxidants and vitamins.

Also, balance is the key to a healthy body free of inflammation. A good example of mineral balance tied to inflammation is the proper mix of sodium foods and potassium-rich foods. Sodium brings in fluid and nutrients, while potassium flushes toxins. We know that processed foods are high in sodium, but our SAD diets aren’t as rich in potassium. Without this pairing, toxins can build up in the body, once again inviting inflammation. One of the benefits of celery is that it’s an excellent source of potassium, as well as antioxidants and vitamins.

  1. Beets

A marker of a food chock-full of antioxidants is its deep color, and beets are a prime example! The umbrella category of antioxidants includes a great deal of substances. In general, they fight to repair the cell damage caused by inflammation. In the case of beets, the antioxidant betalain gives them their signature color and is an excellent anti-inflammatory. When added to the diet, beet benefits include repairing cells and adding high levels of inflammation-fighting potassium and magnesium.

Beets also contain quite a bit of magnesium, and a magnesium deficiency is strongly linked with inflammatory conditions. Calcium, while a vital nutrient, is not processed well within the body without magnesium. When calcium builds up in the body, it becomes unwanted — this unpleasant buildup, such as calcified kidney stones, then invites inflammation. But when a balanced diet is consumed, with anti-inflammatory foods rich in calcium as well as magnesium, the body better processes what’s consumed.

  1. Broccoli

The poster vegetable for healthy eating, it’s no secret that broccoli is a valuable addition to any diet. For an anti-inflammatory diet, it’s invaluable. Broccoli is high in both potassium and magnesium, and its antioxidants are particularly potent anti-inflammatory substances in their own right.

Broccoli is an antioxidant powerhouse, with key vitamins, flavonoids and carotenoids, and thus a perfect anti-inflammatory food. These work together to lower oxidative stress in the body and help battle both chronic inflammation and the risk of developing cancer.

  1. Blueberries

One antioxidant in particular stands out as an especially strong anti-inflammatory, and that’s quercetin. Found in citrus, olive oil and dark-colored berries, quercetin is a flavonoid (a beneficial substance or phytonutrient that’s prevalent in fresh foods) that fights inflammation and even cancer. The presence of quercetin as well as the fellow phytonutrient anthocyanins (so-called water-soluble vacuolar pigments that usually appear red, purple or blue) explains why there are so many health benefits of blueberries. (Both quercetin and anthocyanins are also naturally occurring in cherries.)

In a study seeking treatment for IBD, an extract from the noni fruit was used to affect the gut flora and colon damage done by inflammatory diseases. Of the effects the extract had, quercetin created the prominent anti-inflammatory actions.

Another study found that consuming more blueberries slowed cognitive decline and improved memory and motor function. The scientists in this study believed these results were due to the antioxidants in blueberries protective the body from oxidative stress and reducing inflammation.

  1. Pineapple

Usually, when it’s packaged in supplement form, quercetin is often paired with bromelain, a digestive enzyme that’s one of the benefits of pineapple. After being used for years as part of an anti-inflammatory foods protocol, bromelain is observed to have immune-modulating abilities — that is, it helps regulate the immune response that so often creates unwanted and unnecessary inflammation.

Pineapple also helps improve heart health because of the effects of powerful bromelain. which can fight blood clotting and is nature’s answer to those taking an aspirin a day to lower the risk of heart attack. Bromelain has been shown to stop blood platelets from sticking together or building up along the walls of blood vessels – both known causes of heart attacks or strokes.

The benefits of pineapple are due to its high supply of vitamin C, vitamin B1, potassium and manganese, in addition to other special antioxidants that help prevent disease formation. Pineapple is filled with phytonutrients that work as well as many medicines do to reduce symptoms of some of the most common illnesses and conditions we see today.

  1. Salmon

It’s the ultimate fatty fish. Salmon is an excellent source of essential fatty acids, and considered one of the best omega-3 foods. Omega-3s are some of the most potent anti-inflammatory substances, showing consistent relief of inflammation and reduction of the need for anti-inflammatory medications.

Research shows that omega-3 fatty acids reduce inflammation and may help lower risk of chronic diseases, such as heart disease, cancer and arthritis. Omega-3 fatty acids are highly concentrated in the brain and appear to be important for cognitive (brain memory and performance) and behavioral function.

The source of fish and meat among anti-inflammatory foods is a vital component. One of the dangers of farmed fish is it doesn’t have the same nutrients as wild-caught salmon.

  1. Bone broth

Bone broths contain minerals in forms that your body can easily absorb: calcium, magnesium, phosphorus, silicon, sulphur and others. They contain chondroitin sulphates and glucosamine, the compounds sold as pricey supplements to reduce inflammation, arthritis and joint pain.

When my patients suffer from leaky gut syndrome, I ask them to consume a lot of bone broth it contains collagen and the amino acids proline and glycine that can help heal leaky gut and the damaged cell walls of the inflamed gut.

  1. Walnuts

When following a diet without a lot of meats, nuts and seeds can make up the difference for protein and omega-3s. Add omega-3-rich walnuts to green leafy salads drizzled with olive oil for a satisfying anti-inflammatory meal, or grab a handful for an on-the-go snack.

Phytonutrients can help protect against metabolic syndrome, cardiovascular problems and type 2 diabetes. And some phytonutrients in walnuts are hard to find in any other foods.

  1. Coconut oil

So much can be written about the way herbs and oils work together to form anti-inflammatory partnerships. Lipids (fats) and spices create strong anti-inflammatory compounds, especially coconut oil and the components of turmeric. In a study in India, the high levels of antioxidants present in virgin coconut oil reduced inflammation and healed arthritis more effectively than leading medications.

Also, oxidative stress and free radicals are the two biggest culprits of osteoporosis. Since coconut oil benefits include fighting such free radicals with its high levels of antioxidants, it’s a leading natural treatment for osteoporosis.

Coconut oil uses include topical preparations as well as culinary — and as a heat-stable oil, it’s excellent for sautéing anti-inflammatory vegetables.

  1. Chia seeds

Fatty acids found in nature are more balanced than the fats we typically consume in our typical diets. Chia seeds benefits, for example, offer both omega-3 and omega-6, which should be consumed in balance with one another. Chia are an antioxidant, anti-inflammatory powerhouse, containing essential fatty acids alpha-linolenic and linoleic acid, mucin, strontium, vitamins A, B, E, and D, and minerals including sulphur, iron, iodine,  magnesium, manganese, niacin, thiamine. Chia seeds’ ability to reverse inflammation, regulate cholesterol and lower blood pressure make it extremely beneficial to consume for heart health. Also, by reversing oxidative stress, someone is less likely to develop atherosclerosis when they’re regularly consuming chia se

  1. Flaxseeds

An excellent source of omega-3s and phytonutrients, flaxseeds benefits include being packed with  antioxidants. Lignans are unique fiber-related polyphenols that provide us with antioxidant benefits for anti-aging, hormone balance and cellular health. Polyphenols support the growth of probiotics in the gut and may also help eliminate yeast and candida in the body.

Before you use them alongside your other new anti-inflammatory foods, consider grinding them in a coffee grinder to ensure the digestive tract has easy access to their many bene

  1. Turmeric

Turmeric’s primary compound, curcumin, is its active anti-inflammatory component. Documented for its affects against inflammation in numerous circumstances, turmeric health benefits prove invaluable in an anti-inflammatory diet.

The journal Oncogene published the results of a study that evaluated several anti-inflammatory compounds. It found that aspirin (Bayer, etc.) and ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin, etc.) are least potent, while curcumin is among the most potent anti-inflammatory and anti-proliferative agents in the world.

Due to its high anti-inflammatory properties, turmeric is highly effective at helping people manage rheumatoid arthritis (RA). A recent study out of Japan evaluated its relationship with interleukin (IL)-6, the inflammatory cytokine known to be involved in the RA process, and discovered that curcumin “significantly reduced” these inflammatory markers.

  1. Ginger

Used fresh, dried, or in supplement form and extracts, ginger is another immune modulator that helps reduce inflammation caused by overactive immune responses. Ayurvedic medicine has praised ginger’s ability to boost the immune system before recorded history. It believes that because ginger is so effective at warming the body, it can help break down the accumulation of toxins in your organs. It’s also known to cleanse the lymphatic system, our body’s sewage system. In fact, ginger health benefits may even include treating inflammation in allergic and asthmatic disorders.

With anti-inflammatory foods filling the diet, you naturally begin to eliminate pro-inflammatory foods and substances — they’re not as satisfying as a diet rich in whole foods.

A prime suspect is the duo of saturated and trans fatty acids (trans fat). Found in processed foods, these fats cause inflammation and increase risk factors for obesity (such as increased belly fat), diabetes and heart conditions. The same foods are also likely to be higher in omega-6 fatty acids, which are necessary but only to an extent.

In excess and without the balance of omega-3s, omega-6 fats actually create inflammation in the body. Sadly, the University of Maryland Medical Center reports, “The typical American diet tends to contain 14–25 times more omega-6 fatty acids than omega-3 fatty acids.”

Simple, refined sugars and carbohydrates are more inflammation-causing culprits. Limiting refined grains is an important factor in an anti-inflammatory diet. (Whole grains should replace the refined carbohydrates, as truly whole grains are important sources of nutrition. Sourcing these grains as fermented sourdough allows the nutrients to be broken down and better available to the body.

Finally, establishing a regular routine of physical activity can help prevent systemic inflammation from building up or returning. An active life fueled by fresh, whole anti-inflammatory foods and unrestricted by processed, toxic compounds can set you on the path toward freedom from inflammation.


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