Also:There is no diet or regimen that will detoxify your body. You can eat all the raw foods and juices you want and your body will still produce toxins (because that's the nature of normal metabolism) and will still do its usual work to neutralize or eliminate those toxins.
Eating a healthful diet that is rich in whole plant foods will certainly go a long way toward supporting those systems and promoting health. But that's different from expecting that a week or two of some special diet will actually cleanse your body of harmful substances.
Except that it doesn't have any basis in science, medic, or any other ways, shapes or fields that require you to back up a theory with evidence, proof and real-time studies.Originally Posted by vegan cyberpunk
I have done some cleansing before, and i felt really great after.
Your body is full of crap from years of eating food full of pesticides antibiotics etc, even tap water is full of stuff like contraception products.
A good cleanse will clean it, but obviously if the cleanse contrains chemical crap, there is something wrong, and if you continue to take things like cola or crisps with artificial flavors the improvment wont last long.
Choose an organic cleanse, and take care of your body afterwards. In the best case the effects can last like 6 to 8 monthes for me and my friends but obviously not forever.
It s worth doing it at least one time seriously and try it by yourself, it s the best way to have you own opinion.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Master_CleanseThere is no scientific evidence that the diet removes any toxins, or that it achieves anything beyond temporary weight loss. Though unlikely to be harmful over the short term it can be harmful over the long term. Short term side effects include fatigue, nausea, dizziness, and dehydration, while long term harm includes loss of muscle mass. [...] Nutritionist Jane Clark points to a lack of essential nutrients in this program, citing a deficiency of protein, vitamins, and minerals. As a result of these deficiencies, including far fewer calories than the recommended amount for health and optimum functioning, individuals on the diet may experience headaches and a variety of other symptoms in the short term and the diet is potentially harmful over the long term. The program has been described as an extreme fad or crash diet, and any weight lost during the fast can be expected to be regained once the diet is stopped. Dietician Keri Glassman has said those following the diet are "guaranteed" to gain weight after stopping.