Cellular Hydration - 50ml
Cellular Hydration formula - 50ml Bottle
Bryonia (Dilution: 6X)
Nat Mur (Dilution: 6X, 4X)
Electrolyte imbalance are –
Natrum mur (Dilution: 6X)
Kalium phos (Dilution: 6X)
Natrum phos (Dilution: 6X)
Magnesium phos (Dilution: 6X)
Calcarea phos (Dilution: 4X, 6X)
in 20% USP alc. in purified water.
Bryonia – has dry mucus membranes, described by the patient as “parched”. So dry that he must drink huge quantiles of water, only to feel physically full, but still wanting more! Bryonia will bring the fluid deprived body back to balance, allowing the water to become officious and to restore order to the cellular structure of the body, struggling from lack of fluid.
Nat Mur 6X – re-hydrating at the cellular level. Fluid Balance
Nat Mur is the water distributing tissue Salt. Without Nat Mur cell division and normal growth cannot proceed. Another important function of Nat Mur is the production of hydrochloric acid. Too little acid means slow digestion and when the body’s fluids become too acidic, minerals are pulled out of bones and tissues to compensate. Above all Nat Mur restores the fluid balance our cells need daily.
The specific tissue salts can be used during the electrolyte imbalance
- Natrum muriaticum.
- Kalium phosphoricum.
- Natrum phosphoricum.
- Magnesium phosphoricum.
- Calcarea phsophorica.
These medicines are used in lower potency and with frequent repetition, till the requirement of patient become fulfilled. With frequent repeats these natural medicines are having tremendous result and capable to manage electrolyte imbalance in the body in the minimum time; and these medicines also help in the absorption of fluids in the body and thus prevents renal failure.
Also can aid better absorption of fluids in the body and thus prevents renal failure, and acidosis, & blood pressure regulator, pulmonary hypertension.
Even if pet (or human) drink a lot of fluids a day, the cells are still not being hydrated-being (absorbed).
Once fluids are being absorbed sufficiently less urination. Kidneys also provide energy, our energy may improve.
Did you know that
* Sodium deficiencies called “Hypernatremia”
Sodium is one of the bodys electrolytes, which are minerals that the body needs in relatively large amounts. Electrolytes carry an electric charge when dissolved in body fluids such as blood. Most of the body’s sodium is located in blood and in the fluid around cells. Sodium helps the body keep fluids in a normal balance
Mineral salts (electrolytes), such as sodium and potassium, are dissolved in the water in the body. Water balance and electrolyte balance are closely linked. The body works to keep the total amount of water and the levels of electrolytes in the blood constant. For example, when the sodium level becomes too high, thirst develops, leading to an increased intake of fluids. In addition, vasopressin (also called antidiuretic hormone), a hormone secreted by the pituitary gland (a pea-sized gland at the base of the brain) in response to dehydration, causes the kidneys to excrete less water. The combined effect is an increased amount of water in the blood. As a result, sodium is diluted and the balance of sodium and water is restored. When the sodium level becomes too low, the kidneys excrete more water, which decreases the amount of water in the blood, again restoring the balance.
Sodium plays a key role in normal nerve and muscle function.
The body obtains sodium through food and drink and loses it primarily in sweat and urine. Healthy kidneys maintain a consistent level of sodium in the body by adjusting the amount excreted in the urine. When sodium consumption and loss are not in balance, the total amount of sodium in the body is affected.
The sodium then the body becomes dehydrated which has many negative effects in the body.
– Low sodium = tendency to low blood pressure.
Light – headedness / dizziness = is a sign of low blood pressure.
– Low sodium = tendency to cramping, spasm (especially in the calves)
– Low sodium = tendency to nausea
– Low sodium = can cause headaches (possibly due to dehydration).
– Low sodium = can increase fatigue
– Balance of sodium and potassium is essential for the health of the cell membrane.
– Sodium is needed for the normal transmission of nerve impulses
The total amount of sodium in the body affects the amount of fluid in blood (blood volume) and around cells. The body continually monitors blood volume and sodium concentration. When either becomes too high, sensors in the heart, blood vessels, and kidneys detect the increases and stimulate the kidneys to increase sodium excretion, thus returning blood volume to normal.
When blood volume or sodium concentration becomes too low, the sensors trigger mechanisms to increase blood volume. These mechanisms include the following:
- The kidneys stimulate the adrenal glands to secrete the hormone aldosterone. Aldosterone causes the kidneys to retain sodium and to excrete potassium. When sodium is retained, less urine is produced, eventually causing blood volume to increase. The pituitary gland secretes vasopressin (sometimes called antidiuretic hormone). Vasopressin causes the kidneys to conserve water.
As people and pets age, the body is less able to maintain fluid and sodium balance for several reasons:
- Decreased thirst: As people age, they sense thirst less quickly or less intensely and thus may not drink fluids when needed.
- Changes in the kidneys: Aging kidneys may become less able to reclaim water and electrolytes from the urine (concentrate urine), and, as a result, more water may be excreted in urine.
- Less fluid in the body: In older people, the body contains less fluid. Only 45% of body weight is fluid in older people, compared with 60% in younger people. This change means that a slight loss of fluid and sodium, as can result from a fever or from not eating and drinking enough (sometimes for only a day or two), can have more serious consequences in older people.
- Inability to obtain water: Some older people have physical problems that prevent them from getting something to drink when they are thirsty. Others may have dementia, which may prevent them from realizing they are thirsty or from saying so. These people may have to depend on other people to provide them with water.
- Drugs: Many older people take drugs for high blood pressure, diabetes mellitus, or heart disorders that can make the body excrete excess fluid or magnify the ill effects of fluid loss.
The above situations can result in losing fluid or not consuming enough fluid and thus can cause a high sodium level in blood (hypernatremia) and/or dehydration. Because these situations are more common among older people, hypernatremia is also more common among them.
Hypernatremia is poorly tolerated by older people and can result in confusion, coma, and death if severe.
Excess fluid and sodium also occur more commonly in older people because disorders that usually result in excess fluid (fluid overload)—heart failure, liver disorders, and kidney disease—are also more common in older people.
A low sodium level in blood (hyponatremia) is more common among older people. Hyponatremia usually results when the body retains too much fluid, as occurs in heart failure or liver disease. Hyponatremia also occurs in older people who take certain types of diuretics (thiazide diuretics such as hydrochlorothiazide), particularly if the kidneys are not functioning normally. Using liquid nutritional supplements or receiving intravenous fluids that are low in sodium while in the hospital also may cause hyponatremia in older people.