Medicinal plants

Rizol - application and effects


Rizol is an ozonide. Oxygen becomes ozone and this binds to unsaturated fats such as the mixture of castor oil and olive oil, for example. This is how the name Rizol came about, composed of "Riz" from castor oil and "Ol" from olive oil. Ozonides have been known as a therapeutic agent since 1915. The American doctor Dr. James Todd used it to treat infections. They were also used in clinics against fungi, viruses, bacteria and for wound infections during operations. Due to the discovery of the antibiotic, the ozonides were forgotten.

Oxygen - the elixir of life

Every human cell needs oxygen to be able to live, and the immune system also needs oxygen to function optimally. However, if there is too little of it, pathogenic germs can nest and multiply. As people get older, the oxygen pressure in the arterial blood also decreases. The causes for this are cardiovascular weakness, narrowed and / or slagged blood vessels, iron deficiency or a maturation disorder of the red blood cells (erythrocytes). The deficiency is weakened by the lack of oxygen, fermentation and putrefaction processes increase in the intestine, anaerobic germs (germs that can live without oxygen) multiply - the metabolic system is overacidified. This is where treatment with ozonides comes in.

Combination with oils and essential oils

The effect of rizole is enhanced by the combination with other oils and essential oils. The ozonides are able to rid the intestine of anaerobic invaders. This is done by depriving them of their living space by supplying them with oxygen. There is a change in the milieu: the lack of oxygen is supplied to the body and the tissue that has been overacidified is slowly shifted towards the base.

However, pathogens also enter our body that are difficult to dispel with Rizol. These are primarily pathogens that have their own defense systems against oxygen, as is the case with mold, for example. That is why rizoles were made, which are enriched with certain vegetable oils. These include wormwood, cranesbill, walnut shells, cloves and others. Examples include para-rizole (which contains wormwood, clove and walnut oils) or rizole beta, which contains mint and geranium oils.

Wormwood, for example, helps with indigestion, supports digestion, increases appetite and has a very positive effect on the liver. Cloves stimulate digestion, have an antiseptic effect and help with colds and mild nausea. The walnut also has a positive effect on the digestive tract and is a good means of transport for the other active ingredients in rizole.

Application areas

Rizol is used for chronic illnesses, weakness in the immune system, inflammation of the mouth and throat, sinus infections, digestive problems, Lyme disease, ADHD, fibromyalgia, persistent fatigue and much more. Externally, the Rizol is also used for skin and nail fungi, neurodermatitis, psoriasis, and eczema.

Application

Rizol therapy is not suitable for self-medication. It should always be ordered and monitored by a doctor or naturopath. The Rizol is always used individually and often only taken drop by drop to rule out a negative reaction. It is best to test the tolerance with a drop before using it cure.

As a rule, a maximum of three drops a day is started at the beginning. Under no circumstances should the Rizol be taken neat, but is always poured into cold water and taken about half an hour before eating. In patients who are chronically ill or who are suspected of having a large number of toxins in the body, a low dose of three drops a drop over three to four weeks is recommended.

In case of gastric hypersensitivity or if the taste of the rizole cannot be tolerated at all, the remedy can be filled into capsules. These are available in pharmacies. If you feel unwell, allergy or other intolerances, the therapy is stopped immediately. The Rizol is usually taken for three to four weeks or even up to ten weeks. But this must also be discussed with the treating doctor or alternative practitioner.

Since the body releases toxins and waste products during treatment with Rizol, the liver, kidney, lymph and skin should be supported in their excretion all the time. This happens, for example, through the administration of various phytotherapeutic plants, such as goldenrod, milk thistle, nettle and dandelion. These are administered in the form of tincture or as tea.

Another type of application is the addition to the bath water or the dabbing of the oral mucosa (the rizol is diluted one to one with other oil such as sesame oil).

Contraindications

Pregnant women, children, nursing mothers or people taking psychiatric drugs are excluded from treatment with Rizol. If you are allergic to one or more of the ingredients in rizole, you should also refrain from taking it.

No self medication

As already mentioned, self-medication should be avoided. Even if the opinion prevails "this is only a natural remedy", natural remedies should not be taken lightly and simply, but an experienced therapist should be consulted. The doctor or naturopath will monitor the therapy, ask the patient carefully, possibly arrange laboratory tests or perform alternative tests such as bioresonance, kinesiology or eye diagnosis to see how the therapy works.

An overdose can lead to more toxins being released in the body and then excreted through the skin. This may lead to severe itching and blistering with pus accumulation. The treating therapist must be consulted here.

Research on Rizol

From 1996 to 2000, the Veronika Carstens Foundation funded research into the effects of long-chain ozonides on eukaryotic cells (cells with nucleus, human cells), fungal and tumor cells. From 1915 to 1947 the ozonides were already used for wound disinfection. After this time, unfortunately, neither manufactured nor used. However, the Carstens Foundation took up the topic again and awarded a research project in this regard. The two researchers Dr. rer. nat. Gerhard Steidl and Prof. Dr. Oglivie Adaling worked with doctors and naturopaths on the subject. Production and application have been optimized and further recipes with the base material Rizol have been developed.

Summary

Rizol is a natural remedy, but is in no way suitable for self-medication. The treatment belongs in a doctor's or alternative practitioner's practice. The amount recommended by the therapist must not be exceeded under any circumstances and should be contacted immediately in the event of side effects. The various Rizol preparations bring the lost oxygen back into the body and thus act against anaerobic germs. The sick organism can be cured of the unwanted intruders. (sw)

Author and source information

This text corresponds to the specifications of the medical literature, medical guidelines and current studies and has been checked by medical doctors.

Susanne Waschke, Barbara Schindewolf-Lensch

Swell:

  • Mohr, Paul: Mycoses: the (in) secret illness; Holistic healing of fungal infections of the skin and internal organs, Pro Business digital, 2014
  • Bäumer, Rolf; Maiwald, Andrea: THIEME's oncological care, Georg Thieme Verlag, 2008
  • Mother, Joachim: Don't let yourself be poisoned !, Grafe and Unzer, 2013
  • Heuschkel, Barbara C .; Jagfeld, Elisabeth P .: Naturopathy (The Specialist Book for Practice), Books on Demand, 2014
  • Vector therapy: www.bzk-online.de (access: 04.05.2018), BZK Online

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