• Daily doses of immediate-release niacin. Niacin stimulates the release of free fatty acids into the bloodstream.
• Moderate aerobic exercise. this increases circulation, which ensures quick distribution of the niacin throughout the body and carries mobilized chemical residues to the excretory routes.
• Intermittent sauna to force sweating. as shown in several studies on this procedure, sweat is a primary elimination route for toxics. sauna temperatures range from 140° to 180° F, lower than the typical health-club sauna. subjects take frequent showers, to cool down and to remove substances from the skin and prevent their re-absorption. liquids are administered, and participants are monitored for signs of dehydration and heat exhaustion.
• Ingestion of cold-pressed oils. these prevent mobilized chemicals from being reabsorbed by the intestines. Polyunsaturated oils have been found to enhance excretion of extremely persistent chemicals, without depositing fat in the liver.
• Vitamin and mineral supplementation.
the oil taken to prevent reabsorption of mobilized chemicals may also reduce absorption of important nutrients. a resulting deficiency could increase the toxicity of mobilized chemicals. an increased intake of vitamins and minerals prevents such toxic effects and also balances the intake of niacin.