Basic Powder

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    • Ingredients
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    Basic Powder supports the body in its ability to compensate for acid overload and achieve a pH balanced milieu.
    Bases and alkalis play a key role in maintaining a good Acid-Base Balance in the body. An unbalanced diet (e.g. too much meat, sugar, coffee/ tea and not enough vegetables), coupled with poor digestion can result in a predominance of acids. An acidic terrain can lead to functional disorders such as fatigue, global pain, reduced oxygen carrying capacity, hepatic overload, endobiosis, etc. An effective approach to alkalization involves: dietary changes that restrict acid forming foods, lifestyle changes that improve oxygen consumptions (such as stress-reducing activities like exercise and meditation), an taking alkalinizing agents like Basic Powder.

    Medicinal Ingredients: Each teaspoon (4 g) contains:

    Calcium (calcium carbonate)

    1550 mg


    620 mg

    Magnesium (magnesium carbonate)

    930 mg


    280 mg

    Potassium (potassium bicarbonate

    155 mg


    60 mg

    Sodium (sodium bicarbonate)

    155 mg


    340 mg

    Non-medicinal ingredients: disodium hydrogen phosphate (sodium phosphate, dibasic).

    Adults: Dissolve one teaspoon in water two times a day, or as directed by a health care practitioner. Do not take for more than two weeks, or if symptoms recur, unless directed by a health care practitioner. Do not take within 2 hours of another medication because the effectiveness of the other medicine may be altered.

    Caution: Individuals with kidney disease should not take this product except on the advice of a health care practitioner. Do not use if you are pregnant or on a low salt diet.
    This product should be taken under the supervision of a practitioner if the individual has bladder infection or ulcer. In cases of bladder infection, it must be considered that the otherwise somewhat acid urine becomes alkaline because of the high uptake of bicarbonate. In alkaline urine the bacteria multiply more easily. Dosages must be determined cautiously for ulcer patients since a strong development of carbonic acid can further damage the stomach walls. When hydrogen bicarbonate is added to hydrochloric acid, carbonic acid will develop.

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