Kali Phos – A most useful mineral used for relief from anxiety; improved digestion and elimination.
What the heck is a Kali Phos and why should I have it today, you ask?! First, let me tell you what it is, then, what your body uses it for on a daily basis.
What is it?
Kalium Phosphoricum, (Kali Phos), a.k.a Potassium Phosphate is a mineral mixed with phosphoric acid (another mineral). Coined the ‘great nerve and brain remedy’, Kali Phos is vital to brain chemistry, helping to build grey matter for the brain.
A little history.
Dr. Schuessler, a German medical doctor, (August 1821-March 1898), was hell bent on finding natural remedies, for then, modern ailments. He submitted what he called 12 biochemic cell salts to a German journal of homeopathy in 1873. The cells salts are still used to day.
These top 12 cell salts (27 in total-15 added after his death), found in a variety of rock formations, are understood to be the basic building blocks of life and necessary for health and well-being, on physical, mental and energetic levels. Right down to the cellular level, hence, cell salts.
Not your typical supplement.
Unlike supplements you swallow, Kali Phos comes in a small tablet, or pellet, made of sugar cane or lactose (milk sugar) that dissolves under the tongue, micro-nutrients immediately entering the bloodstream. A plus, if you find it difficult to swallow tablets and/or capsules.
The three faces of Kali Phos-Natural state, Pellets and Tablets
Kali Phos, what is it good for?
OK, now that the origins stuff is out of the way, below you’ll find a list of what Kali Phos has been used for, in the past and to this very day. Even though Kali Phos is a mineral your body uses naturally, do your own research and consult your physician to make sure this cell salt is right for you.
For Your Brain
- Obsessive thinking
- Panic attacks
- Brain fog
- Sluggish thinking
- Poor memory
- Nervous exhaustion
For Your Tummy
- Gas and indigestion, brought on by nervous stomach
- Stomach aches from fright or agitation
- Stomach pains and dry mouth from excitement
- Nausea and pain from stress, and anxiety (stage fright, for example)
- Abdominal bloating with urge to use bathroom…no bowel movement
- Diarrhea caused by fright or depression
- Dysentery (infection causing blood or mucus in stool)
- Constipation accompanied by brown stools and hemorrhoids