Borax as a source of boron. Boron deficiency, supplementation, chelation, heavy metals, fluorides, fungicide, anti-microbial. How to use borax both internally and externally.
Comment posted by mhikl of Calgary, Alberta, Canada on 7 May 2018 at 5:37 4994
Borax. I suggest that more is better for those with Lyme disease wishing to use borax. There is so much foolish fear around this simple compound. When borax enters the stomach it is broken into its two components, boron a mineral nutrient and common table salt. I have been using borax daily for well over ten years and at times in large doses with no ill affect. I had an infected tooth from a thirteen month old root canal. Instead of going back to the dentist I took a full teaspoon of borax with a glass of water. After 5 minutes the pain in the tooth was reduced by about 80%. Four hours later, in a snap of a finger the pain suddenly returned. I took another teaspoon of borax and again the pain was quickly reduced. I ended up taking five teaspoons of borax a day for three months. I then went off the borax for about five days and though no pain became evident I decided to complete the fourth month of my protocol, just to be sure. The dentist who had done the original root canal was amazed at my extremely strong bones and when I asked him if he meant strong for my age he barked back, No! For any age! I was 64 at the time the Dentist took the X ray. I wonder what effect a teaspoon of borax every four hours might have for someone with Lyme disease? If there is no change in health after a month, then it may be for naught. But what if, as it worked on the infection hiding in my dead tooth, it also works on Lyme disease? It took three months to deal with the infection hiding in the root of that root canal. Namaste and care, Michael