A liver-gallbladder cleanup can be accomplished in two weeks. For 10 days grate raw organic beets and mix with a little flax oil and fresh lemon juice. Eat this mixture throughout the day, consuming a couple cups daily for the cleanup period. The natural photochemical betaine found in beets will help normalize liver and gallbladder function by making your bile less viscous (less thick). It will then flow more freely into your intestines to digest fats properly.
For tougher cases you may need to follow the 10 day period with a liver flush by using olive oil, lemon juice, and disodium phosphate. This procedure, usually accomplished over a two –day period, will initiate a powerful flush of the bile ducts and gallbladder. and remove stale and crystallized bile and even small gallstones. It will induce some diarrhea and may seem like an odd treatment for someone with chronic diarrhea.
But if your diarrhea is caused by poor liver, gallbladder, and bile function, this will really help get the job done. And it is definitely indicated for people who have had their gallbladder removed. The harsh reality is that in almost all cases of gallbladder removal, this flush was needed prior to surgery and would most likely have eliminated the need for surgery.
Even though you may have undergone the symptom treatment of gallbladder removal, the underlying cause of your problem is still there; thick, sluggish bile with lots of scale, bile crystals, gravel, and stones in the bile duct and all the way into the liver. So a liver flush is definitely a recommendation for most people. regardless of whether they have had gallbladder surgery or not. I actually recommend it routinely for anyone who has had a cholecystectomy (gallbladder surgery). With the liver flush, the underlying cause Of the problem is finally being addressed and treated.
When all the therapies discussed here are completed, some people will need to use a betaine product for the long-term at a dose of two to three per meal with excellent results. This will help maintain smooth bile flow (with or without a gallbladder) with less chance of sluggish, thick, viscous bile and the resultant poor fat digestion that leads to chronic diarrhea.
Health Alert Dr Bruce West MD Vol 20 issue 6