Answer: No, it is highly unlikely. The best way to know for sure what component metals and alloys are in surgical implants is to ask the surgeon, and specifically ask about any potential for toxicity. Your surgeon can then explain exactly what will be used in the surgical implant and allay your concern.
Studies have shown that most metals used in surgical implant procedures are non-reactive and non-toxic, such as stainless steel, a common metal used in surgical wire. In the past there have been some concerns about only a very few components in metals used in the human body that under certain conditions were water soluble and created some chemical instability, such as cobalt-chromium alloy when used with stainless steel. However, this same alloy was stable when coupled with titanium. The likelihood of any of these same component metals being used in modern jaw procedures, especially in the US, is extremely low.
If you have already had an implant of wires and for some reason are having problems or symptoms that you may be associating with metal toxicity, you should contact your surgeon to discuss the symptoms. There may be other reasons for the symptoms that should be treated.
Answer: vehemately you can .but of your own disadvantage because you will be required to pay pramuim to different insurance company but will only be compaseted the actual amounth you need so doing that will be of no value
Answer: Niacin does help rid the body of toxins. Its purpose is to support a healthy lipid blood profile. It does help for drug tests. THC is released into your blood stream from your fat. Niacin cleans the blood. The blood profile is released into your urine. Thus creating a clean urine state. When the niacin burns, it is working through you fat and blood. Proper flushing (diluting urine by urinating) is require to rid the chemicals.
Answer: Symptoms can vary from person to person. Someone in early stage kidney disease may not feel sick or notice symptoms as they occur. When kidneys fail to filter properly, waste accumulates in the blood and the body, a condition called azotemia. Very low levels of azotaemia may produce few, if any, symptoms. If the disease progresses, symptoms become noticeable (if the failure is of sufficient degree to cause symptoms). Renal failure accompanied by noticeable symptoms is termed uraemia. Symptoms of kidney failure include: High levels of urea in the blood, which can result in: Vomiting and/or diarrhea, which may lead to dehydration Nausea Weight loss Nocturnal urination More frequent urination, or in greater amounts than usual, with pale urine Less frequent urination, or in smaller amounts than usual, with dark coloured urine Blood in the urine Pressure, or difficulty urinating Unusual amounts of urination, usually in large quantities A build up of phosphates in the blood that diseased kidneys cannot filter out may cause: Itching Bone damage Nonunion in broken bones Muscle cramps (caused by low levels of calcium which can cause hypocalcaemia) A build up of potassium in the blood that diseased kidneys cannot filter out (called hyperkalemia) may cause: Abnormal heart rhythms Muscle paralysis Failure of kidneys to remove excess fluid may cause: Swelling of the legs, ankles, feet, face and/or hands Shortness of breath due to extra fluid on the lungs (may also be caused by anemia) Polycystic kidney disease, which causes large, fluid-filled cysts on the kidneys and sometimes the liver, can cause: Pain in the back or side Healthy kidneys produce the hormone erythropoietin which stimulates the bone marrow to make oxygen-carrying red blood cells. As the kidneys fail, they produce less erythropoietin, resulting in decreased production of red blood cells to replace the natural breakdown of old red blood cells. As a result, the blood carries less hemoglobin, a condition known as anemia. This can result in: Feeling tired and/or weak Memory problems Difficulty concentrating Dizziness Low blood pressure Proteins are usually too big to pass through the kidneys, but they can pass through when the glomeruli are damaged. This does not cause symptoms until extensive kidney damage has occurred, after which symptoms include: Foamy or bubbly urine Swelling in the hands, feet, abdomen, or face Other symptoms include: Appetite loss, a bad taste in the mouth Difficulty sleeping Darkening of the skin Excess protein in the blood
Answer: Too much of any vitamin can be toxic, even Vitamin C they say but..(To reach such a dose is near impossible) A common vitamin toxicitycause in children and adults is Iron. Also Niacin is known as wellas any other NON-Soluable vitamin(s). It is common in people whoeat a lot of certain fish and shellfish products. As a general ruleIRON is NOT included in most Vitamin supplements. Now Potassium akaPotassium Chloride is even FATAL as it is used in the LethelInjection. Potassium like in Bananas is the same Vitamin I mean.Insulin is used to counteract potassium and it works both ways.