You may have vaguely noticed it on the shelf of your favorite supplement source and perhaps it didn’t register as anything worthwhile. That’s because it has never been advertised or promoted openly due to FDA restrictions that won’t permit any positive health effects promoted from natural products. Only toxic chemicals are allowed to promote healing qualities.
Grapefruit seed extract (GSE) is usually on supplement shelves under the trade name Nutribiotic GSE. It’s usually a liquid concentrate in a squeeze bottle, and it’s not expensive, doesn’t run out quickly, and has a long shelf life.
Don’t confuse GSE with grape seed extract. Grapefruit seed extract is less expensive and is an anti-microbial and anti-fungal. Capsules are available for those who can’t tolerate the slightly bitter taste of GSE liquids. One capsule usually equals ten drops of the liquid, which needs to be mixed in water or juice.
There have been a few rumors and attempts to designate GSE as toxic if taken internally, leading to calls for banning GSE in Germany for internal use where it was originally concocted by immunologist Jacob Harish as an anti-parasitic. Later it was discovered to also be anti-bacterial and anti-fungal.
The similarity in molecular weight between GSE and both Benzelkonium Chloride and Benzelthonium Chloride has wrongly influenced some to assert that GSE has been “spiked” with these poisons. It’s simply not true.
There is a more concentrated form of GSE that was used to protect fruits from infestation and fungus called Citricidal, which may not be on the shelf of your favorite stores. Dosage with Citricidal should be half that of Nutribiotic GSE, which starts with a standard dose of 10 drops, increasing to 15 as necessary in water or juice.
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