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Poison blood - Part 4 - Item

Updated: Oct 30, 2021

You are being poisoned silently every day, step by step. Unfortunately, this is a deliberate action on a global scale.

I invite you to read all parts of this topic, at the end you will get the exact prescription how to check if it is all true and check how poisoned you are. Everything you read here is a pure proven fact for which you will receive the evidence in the content

I will now describe each of these ingredients to make it clear what it is and where it comes from.

The norm for these chemicals is "0".

None of these compounds should be in the blood at all!

Tolerable - means that some organism can handle it

Borderline - means that the body cannot handle with more

High - means poisoning the body, which in turn leads to the disease

Very high - means serious ! poisoning of the body, which in turn leads to the disease


Here we come to the heart of the poisoning matter, i.e. hidden ingredients that are not listed on the packaging and do not have many standards of use. These are very toxic and dangerous compounds below the general description. The general blood study does not give reliable results as can be seen in item 6. Therefore, it is worth investigating a specific phthalate. All entries in Tables 12 to 19, 21, 23 are phthalates.


Most of the phthalates produced industrially in large quantities are used as plasticizers for plastics such as PVC, nitrocellulose or synthetic rubber. The most important representatives of the phthalates are diethylhexyl phthalate, (DEHP, esterification product of o-phthalic acid with 2-ethylhexanol, is sometimes alternatively referred to as "dioctyl phthalate" DOP, but as an isomer can be distinguished chemically from it: di-n-octyl phthalate) and diisononyl phthalate (DINP ). Dimethyl, diethyl or dibutyl phthalate are also used as a component of cosmetics or personal care products and pharmaceutical products. In 2010 the market was still dominated by phthalate-based plasticizers, but legal regulations and increasing environmental awareness are increasingly forcing the use of phthalate-free plasticizers. [1]

With BBP, DBP, DEHP, DIBP, BMEP, PIPP, DIPP, DPP and DnHP, nine phthalic acid esters are on the ECHA candidate list of substances of very high concern (SVHC). [5] When evaluating phthalates, a distinction must be made between low molecular weight (DEHP, DBP, etc.) and higher molecular weight phthalates (DINP, DIDP, DPHP, etc.). DINP and DIDP were comprehensively examined as part of an EU risk assessment. Both products are now also registered under REACH. Since February 2015, BBP, DBP and DEHP only have approvals for medical packaging; Use is no longer permitted at DIBP. [6]

Low molecular weight phthalates are problematic compounds for health, as they are suspected of acting like hormones and causing, for example, infertility, obesity, diabetes and heart disease in men [7]. [8] [9] [10] An EU study could not rule out that low molecular weight phthalates, parabens and PCBs disrupt the hormonal balance of male fetuses and children and thus lead to feminization. [11] [12] [13] According to a study from the USA, phthalates could also be a risk factor for premature births. [14] A Canadian study published in April 2015 found no association between decreased fertility (longer time to pregnancy) and phthalate levels in the urine of women. [15]

In a Danish cohort study [17] in 2019, an increase in the risk of estrogen receptor-positive (ER +) breast cancer was observed, which was doubled at the highest exposure. A direct correlation between the level of exposure and the increase in risk was observed. Exposure occurred through the ingestion of phthalate-containing drugs (mesalazine, budesonide, lithium and bisacodyl, phthalates: dibutyl phthalate, cellulose acetate phthalate, hypromellose phthalate and polyvinyl acetate phthalate). The exposure data came from the Danish drug registry, the disease data from the Danish cancer registry. The observation period was from 2005 to 2018. 1.12 million women were observed, 14% of the women were exposed to the pharmaceuticals, and 27111 cases of breast cancer occurred during the observation period.

16 Diheptylphthalate DHP

From 2015, according to the EU chemicals regulation REACH, DEHP may no longer be used in the EU for the manufacture of consumer products without approval. However, since the substance can still be imported through imported products and is widespread in the environment, it cannot be ruled out that traces of it can occur in food.

The intake of DEHP can be reduced in everyday life with simple consumption and hygiene measures. This includes that meals are freshly prepared more often, few finished products are used and product brands are changed more often. Because the same food can contain different amounts of DEHP depending on its origin. It is also advisable to clean floors and carpets more frequently. It is important for small children that they only put things in their mouths that are intended for them. Although the substance has been banned in toys and children's articles since 1999, it is occasionally detected in such products, as the reports from the European rapid alert system RAPEX show. Older toys that were put on the market before the ban came into force can also contain DEHP.

The reproductive endangering phthalates DEHP, DBP and BBP have generally been banned in baby articles and toys in the EU since 2005. ... According to the EU Cosmetics Ordinance, some phthalates, including DEHP, BBP and DBP, may not be contained in cosmetics

Plasticizers from the phthalate group are particularly harmful to health - the liver, kidneys and testes can be attacked. Some phthalates such as DEHP - di (2-ethylhexyl) phthalate - have been shown to have hormone-like effects. ... The phthalate plasticizers are not firmly bound to the plastic.

17. Diisopentylphthalate DIPP

In December 2012, diisopentyl phthalate was included in the candidate list of substances of very high concern (SVHC) due to its classification as toxic to reproduction (Reprod. 1B). [5] Thereafter, diisopentyl phthalate was added to the list of substances subject to authorization in June 2017 with the expiry date for use in the EU on July 4, 2020. [6] [8] In addition, diisopentyl phthalate is subject to the restrictions in Annex XVII, number 72 of the REACH regulation (implemented in Germany by the chemicals prohibition regulation) [9]

Phthalates are salts and esters of phthalate acid. These are organic compounds that are used primarily in the production of plastics in order to improve their parameters. Plastics containing phthalates are less brittle and more flexible, which is why they are used in the manufacture of many everyday objects. Phthalates are found in articles such as:

films intended for food packaging,

vinyl wallpaper,

sports articles,

printer inks,

window blinds,

rain boots,


air fresheners,

paper towels,

children's toys.

Phthalates in cosmetics

Phthalates are also used in cosmetics, mainly in nail varnishes, hairspray, deodorants and perfumes. Harmful substances can even be found in products that are intended to come into direct contact with the skin, such as moisturizing lotions, shampoos, soaps and shower gels. Most phthalates are found in cosmetics, which are strongly flavored, because it is phthalates that make the fragrance in perfumed products last longer.

Phthalates in medical devices

Phthalates are even used in the manufacturing processes in which medical equipment is made. These compounds are found in fluid and blood storage containers, tubing, tubing, dialyzers, anesthetic equipment, catheters, and pharmaceutical pills, among others.

Phthalates - are they harmful?

Currently conducted research indicates that phthalates have a negative impact on human health, in particular on the health of children. Children exposed to phthalates are more prone to developing asthma and are more likely to develop allergies than children who do not come into contact with products containing phthalates. These substances can also negatively affect the endocrine system, and excessive contact with phthalates probably leads to disorders of the endocrine system. In children, it can damage the nervous system. It has also been shown that children whose mothers breathed air heavily contaminated with phthalates during pregnancy have about 7 points lower IQ than children whose mothers breathed cleaner air.

Moreover, phthalates are associated with the incidence of diabetes of the second type. High levels of phthalates in the body have been shown to increase the risk of developing diabetes. It is also believed that phthalates negatively affect the quality of male sperm.

How to avoid phthalates?

It is recommended to minimise contact with products containing phthalates as much as possible, and current legal regulations lead to a reduction in the amount of phthalates in everyday objects. Nevertheless, it is worth paying attention to the compositions of the products you buy. It is also worth reducing the amount of used plastic items in favour of wooden, glass and metal items. Better to give up the use of plastic cups, plates and cutlery. It is also worth avoiding drinking from plastic bottles and heating plastic packaging in a microwave oven. Plastic items, especially toys, should be bought only in proven stores, it is better to avoid stalls, as well as stores with products of unknown origin.

In European Union countries, the use of phthalates in the production of toys, articles that have long-term contact with the skin, as well as care articles have been banned, while in Asian countries these regulations are not always complied with. It is also best not to use air fresheners, as most of them contain phthalates. When using paints, remember to ventilate the room. You should also pay attention to the composition of the cosmetics you buy and choose natural ones that do not contain harmful phthalates.

However, as you can see from my blood test, this is not true

Now the poisoning is highest of the entry blood tests - poisoned

Read on for the next category of poisoning - SUMMARY

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