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HMD Heavy Metal Detox - 4oz (120ml)


HMD TriPack - 3-bottle family pack!

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Home arrow Detox Products arrow HMD4PETS TRIPACK (3 x 2oz bottles) Detox Products arrow HMD4PETS TRIPACK (3 x 2oz bottles)

HMD4PETS TRIPACK (3 x 2oz bottles)

HMD4PETS TRIPACK (3 x 2oz bottles)

 


Price: $111.00
$99.90
You Save: 10.00%


Research is showing that pets are equally as toxic as humans and this is why they suffer from similar degenerative diseases. Now there is a scientifically tested natural product that can remove heavy metals and other toxins from your pet and make them healthy again. 

Use HMD4PETS as a preventative to keep your pet fit and health or as a treatment to clear the detrimental toxins responsible for various degenerative diseases.  Examples would include lead, aluminium, arsenic, mercury, uranium and cadmium, along with many others.

Animals have very sensitive endocrine systems that are often even more intolerant to toxins than humans. Environmental factors are a major cause of such toxins.This has been substantiated by World Wildlife Foundation research and reported at length on the WWF internet sites – to summarize some of their research:

Studies in the polar ice caps on wildlife has shown that many contaminants of concern have harmful impacts on immune, reproductive, hormone, and neurologic function; and on behavior and development. Notable reproductive effects associated with contaminant exposures include diminished fertility and reduced sperm production, altered hormone levels, decline in offspring numbers and their survival, an increase in deformities and offspring deaths, and possibly pseudo-hermaphrodism. Behavioral modifications affecting movement, feeding, predator avoidance, learning and memory, and social interactions have been linked to alterations in thyroid hormone levels and neurotransmitter release and function. Lowered resistance to common bacterial and viral diseases is a prominent sign of immune suppression associated with delayed or absent immune responses and altered Vitamin A equilibrium. Finally, increases in the occurrences of cancers in exposed populations may reflect exposure to certain toxic substances. These health issues are also observed by veterinary doctors working with domestic pets.

Pets can also become toxic from their environment as often they are in contact with various paints, varnishes and other chemicals in the house, including brominated flame retardant (BFR) chemicals used on carpets, cushions and other linen. These flame-retardants are slow to break down, attracted to fat, and able to evaporate into and be transported through air. They are likely to cause cancer and function as hormone disruptors, adversely affecting reproduction and thyroid hormone function.

Pet food is another source of toxicity as often it is For pets, the addition of substantial amounts of toxins, especially heavy metals like aluminium to their canned and dried food is a major cause. Fish is used by several manufacturers of canned cat food and high levels of toxins, particularly mercury are absorbed by fish, especially the larger species.

 Pentobarbital, a drug frequently used to euthanize pets, continues to be found in pet food – this is probably from pets, cattle and horses that have been euthanized using pentobarbital and then sent to rendering plants. Some veterinarians believe that feeding your pets foods that contain even traces of pentobarbital can definitely be slowly causing chronic degenerative disease to happen much faster. A growing number of veterinarians state that processed pet food (kibbles and canned food) is the main cause of illness and premature death in the modern dog and cat. In December 1995, the British Journal of Small Animal Practice published a paper contending that processed pet food suppresses the immune system and leads to liver, kidney, heart and other diseases.

Mycotoxins, potentially deadly fungal toxins that multiply in moldy grains, have been found in pet foods in recent years. In 1995, Nature's Recipe recalled tons of their dog food after dogs became ill from eating it. The food was found to contain vomitoxin, a mycotoxin. Harmful chemicals and preservatives are added to both wet and dry food. For example, sodium nitrite, a coloring agent and preservative and potential carcinogen, is a common additive. Other preservatives include ethoxyquin (an insecticide that has been linked to liver cancer) and BHA and BHT, chemicals also suspected of causing cancer. The average dog can consume as much as 26 pounds of preservatives every year from eating commercial dog foods.

Rendering plants process decomposing animal carcasses, large roadkill and euthanised dogs and cats into a dry protein product that is sold to the pet food industry. One small plant in Quebec, Ontario, renders 10 tons (22,000 pounds) of dogs and cats per week. The Quebec Ministry of Agriculture states that "the fur is not removed from dogs and cats" and that "dead animals are cooked together with viscera, bones and fat at 115° C (235° F) for 20 minutes".

Some of these dead pets - those euthanised by veterinarians - already contain pentobarbital before treatment with the denaturing process. According to University of Minnesota researchers, the sodium pentobarbital used to euthanise pets "survives rendering without undergoing degradation". Fat stabilisers are introduced into the finished rendered product to prevent rancidity. Common chemical stabilisers include BHA (butylated hydroxyanisole) and BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene) - both known to cause liver and kidney dysfunction - and ethoxyquin, a suspected carcinogen. Many semi-moist dog foods contain propylene glycol - first cousin to the anti-freeze agent, ethylene glycol, that destroys red blood-cells. Lead frequently shows up in pet foods, even those made from livestock meat and bone meal. A Massachusetts Institute of Technology study, titled "Lead in Animal Foods", found that a nine-pound cat fed on commercial pet food ingests more lead than the amount considered potentially toxic for children.


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