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This is what happens to your body when you are dehydrated

April 26, 2017

This is what happens to your body when you are dehydrated

water molecular Hydrogen

Dehydration has been known as the silent killer, most all diseases start with inflammation one of the causes of inflammation is dehydration over time your body becomes in an acidosis state, diseases start in an acidic body.

 

Most of the public has no idea that not all waters are the same, most of you are drinking water that is causing inflammation, bottle water, tap water, city water, filtered water, and those so called alkaline waters you buy at health food stores in plastic bottles. You might want to check out my Live Video and blog post your families health may depend on the information.

Dehydration occurs when a person does not take in enough fluid or loses too much fluid and cannot replace it. Every cell and organ depends on water, and without it the human body cannot function properly. The water in your body performs the following essential functions:
• Removes waste and toxins
• Transports nutrients and oxygen
• Controls heart rate and blood pressure
• Regulates body temperature
• Lubricates joints
• Protects organs and tissue, including the eyes, ears, and heart
• Creates saliva

Many of us believe drinking liquids like fruit juice, tea, or soda, sports drinks, bottle water, those so called alkaline waters you buy at health foods store for big bucks, little does the public that the structure of the water molecule is those water keeps it from entering your trillion plus cells, they will not keep the body hydrated.

The truth is these beverages contain copious amounts of sugar and salt that are absorbed and then flushed out of our system with the help of… water. Drinking eight 8 to 10-ounce glasses of water every day (the right type of water) helps prevent not only a dry mouth and throat, but also the onset of several disease and illnesses.

In the U.S., 3.9 trillion gallons of water are consumed per month, with the average American using 176 gallons of water per day, according to Save The Water. Although we can survive for a month or so without eating food, we can only do a week or so without drinking water. Since the average human body is 75 percent water, with blood 92 percent water, bones 22 percent water, and muscles 75 percent water, it’s no surprise our immune system depends on our water intake.

In Get Skinny Be Happy’s infographic “Got Water? Why Dehydration Is Making You Fat and Sick,” it states the process of dehydration starts even before we begin to feel thirsty. Sipping water throughout the day is the best way to combat thirst. Drinking a nice cool glass of water as soon as we awaken will help boost up blood pressure to normal levels and become a way to prep the stomach before ingesting foods.

Keeping the body fully hydrated is essential for heart health. When the body is dehydrated, the blood becomes thicker causing resistance to blood flow, resulting in elevated blood pressure. Dehydration can also lead to a rise in blood cholesterol. This is the body’s response to prevent water loss from the cells. High cholesterol and high blood pressure can further increase the risk of coronary heart disease, says the American Heart Association.

Dehydration can also lead to an increased risk of obesity, affiliated with type 2 diabetes, high blood pressure, and cancer, among many others. However, this can be prevented by drinking two 8-ounce glasses of water before breakfast, lunch, and dinner, according to a 2010 study published in the Journal of the American

Dietetic Association. This can help keep weight off for at least a year.

Regularly drinking water speeds up our metabolism and makes us feel more “full” while promoting good physical, mental, and emotional health.

As a person gets older, the body slowly loses the ability to conserve water. Older adults are also at risk because they are less likely to sense that they are thirsty and may not eat or drink enough, especially if they live alone. Illnesses, disabilities, and some medications may also contribute to dehydration.
•Chronic illness. Many diseases increase dehydration risk and/or the need for fluids. For example, people with uncontrolled diabetes urinate frequently. Kidney disease and cystic fibrosis (a disease in which thick mucus affects the lungs and digestive system) can also increase dehydration risk.
•Medications. Some medications can cause a person to urinate or sweat more than normal. Talk with your health care team to find out if this is a possible side effect of any medications you are taking.
•Fluid loss. If you have tubes that drain fluid this may cause you to lose extra fluid. You may need to replace these lost fluids by drinking more liquids to prevent dehydration.
•Environment. Living, working, and exercising in a hot or humid environment increase the need for fluids. People living at high altitudes, from 8,000 feet to 12,000 feet above sea level, also need more fluids because their bodies lose water as they work to take in more oxygen.
•Exercise. Everyone loses water through sweat, and people who engage in physical activity generally produce a significant amount of sweat. Even if you do not see sweat, you are likely sweating. The more you exercise, the more fluid you need to replace.
•Other factors. Women and overweight or obese individuals are at greater risk for dehydration.

What type of water should you be drinking

Hydrogen rich water with active hydrogen the most powerful antioxidant in existence.
All your bottle water those so called alkaline waters you buy at health food stores are all in plastic bottle, your tap water, your city water and most all wells are contaminated with toxic chemicals and most of your drinking water is contaminated with cancer causing estrogen high levels.

Here is an example of why the water you are drinking will not hydrate you at the cellular level and why the drinking water is causing medical issues.

The water molecules in most all drinking water are in large clusters of 20+, due to the toxic chemicals in the drinking water the water molecules are attracted to each other, the molecules are so large they are unable to penetrate the cell wall to be able to hydrate the cell and flush out the toxins your body consumes daily, so of you may be tired a lot, this is a big reason why, hydration with the right type of water will give you more energy, look at the picture below of a large cluster of water molecules.

Here is an example on why those large water molecules will not hydrate you. In 2001 two scientist won the Noble Prize, they discovered that the trillion plus cells we have in our body have water channels to let water molecules in to do their job, as you can see in the picture the discovered that the water molecules enter the cell single file, you can see if the water molecule is in large clusters due toxic chemicals there is no way it is able to hydrate the cell, because of the water molecules have toxic chemicals bonded to them the molecules have a positive charge, look at both sides of the water channel, it is positive, the cell will not let a positive charge molecule enter.

WATER CHANNEL

Hydrogen rich water with active hydrogen has a negative charge and the structure of the molecule has been changed during to the electrolysis process, it can enter the cell in a signal file.

Short video http://www.ninepointfive.com the power of hydrogen rich water.

Msg me to see how you can get free samples of hydrogen rich water, see for yourself.

Scientific research

Mayo Clinic dangers of dehydration
http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/dehydration/symptoms-causes/dxc-20261072
Water, Hydration and Health

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2908954/
Dehydration- Cancer.net Approved by Cancer.net editoral board 2016
http://www.cancer.net/navigating-cancer-care/side-effects/dehydration
BioMed Central Medical Journal

The effect of mild dehydration on physical fitness of elderly individuals
https://extremephysiolmed.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/2046-7648-4-S1-A59
https://bmchealthservres.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/1472-6963-14-S2-P11
Sport-specific reaction time after dehydration varies between sexes
https://jissn.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/1550-2783-11-S1-P29
https://extremephysiolmed.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/2046-7648-1-3

Bill & Emily Mabry 6A
Wellness Coach/Strength and Conditioning Coach/CMHS
Free Ebook http://www.drinknatureswater.com

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