Ted's Remedies

Posted by K. (Usa) on 01/18/2015

RE: Using disodium EDTA for polycystic kidney disease

Dear Ted,

I am aware that too much disodium EDTA with distilled water can lead to bloody urine; however, if used properly how will I know that disodium EDTA and distilled water is actually working to reduce excessive calcium and hopefully reduce the cysts on my kidneys? Also, should I also use either kelp or Lugol's iodine treatment at the same time? Thank you.

Replied by Ted
Bangkok, Thailand
01/18/2015
383 posts

Disodium EDTA is actually a weak calcium chelator if we compare that with Tetasodium EDTA. EDTA if used too much is a laxative. Sodium is a problem but most problem is always the chloride. Polycystic Kidney might also be the nanobacteria which is gotten rid of with in conventional medicine by tetracycline HCl and disodium EDTA but I tend to use tetrasodium EDTA at much lower dose as it is a much more effective calcium chelator I have been using for the past 15 years. The other is gallium nitrate to kill these calcium producing nanobacteria, which is prepared at 10 to 15% solution of gallium nitrate using between 10 to 40 drops in a cup of water to reduced calcium stone deposits. You can also reduce with phosphoric acid liquid at 10 drops in cup of water. Tetasodium EDTA efficacies can be tested using a saturated solution of it a 40 drops on circulatory such as tightness of chest will be resolved in 5 minutes. These calcium menace can cause uncontrollable high blood pressure such that no blood pressure in the world can help if you dont remove these calcium that lead to high blood pressure in the first place as it narrows the blood flow of any blood pressure and limits urine output by restricting kidney function. Should reduce cyst of calcium origin but there are others. The best is control your pH within 6.5 to 7.3, the best is 7.0. To alkalize pH is sodium citrate and acidify is ascorbic acid. For urine after taking will tell your pH is changed. Lugols and iodine may kill calcium forming nanbacteria. And can be used at same time also.

How will you know prevents calcium build up is simple. If given disodium prevents calcium build up by chelating free calcium in urine. But does not stop present calcium accumulation. Only tetrasodium EDTA does that well. If you remain within alkaline 6.5 to 7.4 especially 7 it won't form calcium also. Also you have to use every means possible to prevent calcium build up. Citrates prevent calcium buildup by chelation of calcium. Simply do ultrasound to monitor them month by month to know.

Replied by Anon
St. Charles, Mo
01/18/2015

Hi Ted,

I have family history of polycystic kidney disease and I want to proactively do something. What is the dosage I should use for tetrasodium EDTA solution. Is this something I should use for ever?

Replied by K.
US
01/23/2015

Ted: Thanks for your reply and clarification between disodium EDTA and tetrasodium EDTA. From 1999 t0 2014, my kidney cysts have increased in size from 1.9cm to 3.9cm I have been offered no treatment. My GFR has decreased from 48 in 1999 to 41 in 2014. I have been using I have been using potassium bicarbonate and sodium bicarbonate with lemon juice to help lower blood pressure and alkalize by body, twice daily. With this new info from you I will start using disodium EDTA (250mg) with 2L distilled water and Lugols iodine. I found a source for tetrasodium EDTA and will replace disodium EDTA treatment with tetrasodium EDTA. I may even use 10 drops of phosphorice acid in 1 cup distilled water if that can be done concurrently with the tetrasodium EDTA. I have not found sources for: tetracycline, gallium nitrate at this time. I also do not understand what citrates to use as chelating agents. You are the first person that has given me hope. Thank you so very much.

Replied by Ted
Bangkok, Thailand
02/06/2015
383 posts

Citrate is a well known chelator although weaker the EDTA for sure but is used to treat kidney and stones in some hospitals and used to prevent stones. Just be aware that Calcium oxalates is frequently found in stones and B6 is also used but avoiding oxalates would be very helpful such as oxalates in chocolates, beans, etc. Ted.

Replied by Kenes
Boyd, Texas
04/29/2015

I have determined how to prepare a 100% solution of tetrasodium EDTA and distilled water, but have not found your recommended dosage. You mentioned that you prefer a lower dose than you use for your disodium EDTA (250mg) with 2 liters of distilled water. Please help as I have recently discovered a cyst on my back which may be calcium based. Thank you.


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