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Tick Bite Balance I

Tick Bite Balance I

$14.99
- +

With Lyme nosode and tick-borne co-infection nosodes

Use to help prepare body's immune system to respond to a tick bite; for humans and pets*

ContentMouth spray (30 ml)

 

Description

Tick Bite Balance I is used to prepare the body’s immune system for the tick season and a healthy, strong response to a tick bite. It is a combination of supportive ingredients including

  • Ledum Palustre and Rhus Toxidcondendron,
  • Borrelia Burgdorferi Bacterin also called Lyme disease nosode,
  • nosodes of known viruses and bacteria transmitted by ticks,
  • a homeotherapeutic preparation of the Lyme Tick,
  • natural antibacterial and antiinflammatory remedies,
  • and Krebs cycle acids.

Tick Bite Balance I is recommended to be taken as a measure of precaution during the tick season, especially by people and pets who spend time outdoors in wooded and grassy areas. Start to take the remedy once a day for a full week when the weather begins to warm up and you tend to spend longer periods of time outdoors. After the first week, take the remedy once a week for the rest of the warm summer months when ticks are active. This helps equip the immune system to fight infection and bacterial transmission.

Tick Bite Balance I is a natural support remedy with ingredients recommended by holistic and alternative health care practitioners to help protect against tick-borne diseases, including skin eruptions and rheumatic conditions, Lyme disease, Q Fever, Babesiosis, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, mycoplasma, and more infections and symptoms connected to tick bites.

For support after a tick bite has been discovered, see Tick Bite Balance II. Both remedies are available as Tick Bite Balance I & II Combo pack for natural support before and after a tick bite.

Prepared in a lactose-free, sugar-free, vegan, and kosher-certified liquid spray with no unpleasant side-effects. Safe for humans and pets to take all summer long. Safe to combine with other medicines.

Directions

Spray 3 squirts under tongue once per day during the first week of the tick season. After one week, continue with 1 dose per week during the rest of the summer. Allow liquid to remain in mouth for a few seconds before swallowing. 

Take 15 minutes before or after food or drinks.

Pure spray contains organic and kosher alcohol and is for adults, pets, and children 13 years of age or older. Follow the alternative method of administration below for children under 13 and/or to avoid alcohol:

Put 3 squirts in 1 ounce of warm, filtered water. Let sit in open air for 20 to 30 minutes for alcohol to evaporate. Take liquid in a clean mouth and keep in mouth for a few seconds.

Ingredients

Acidum Citricum, Acidum Cis-aconitum, Amoxicillin, Chlamydia Combo (Pneumoniae & Trachomatis), Cytomegalovirus, Cutis, Ledum Palustre, Lyme Tick, Borrelia Burgdorferi Bacterin (Lyme Disease Vaccine), Reduce Inflammation Factor (a proprietary energetic signature), Q Fever (Rickettsia Burnetii), Rhus Toxicodendron, Ehrlichia Risticii Bacteria, Babesiosis, Luessinum, Rickettsia Rickettsii, Encephalitis, Mycoplasma Urealyticum. (All 6C)

Inactive ingredients: 80% distilled water (steamed), 20% pure alcohol (organic, kosher)
sugar free, lactose free, gluten free, kosher, parve, vegan

More information about the manufacturing process

Safety Information

Recommended as a supplementary alternative remedy. If bitten by a tick, consult a professional healthcare provider. If pregnant or nursing consult a healthcare provider. 

As with any drug, keep out of reach of children. Store at room temperature away from direct sunlight.

More Information

Little was known about the danger of tick bites until the late 70’s when researchers began investigating the cause of numerous cases of rheumatoid arthritis affecting people much younger than the usual sufferers from this condition. These conditions were traced to tick-transmitted Lyme disease and after further research, dozens of other serious bacterial and viral conditions were traced back to tick bites.

Both the tick population and the incidence of serious tick-related illness has been growing in recent years due to increasing populations of the tick's primary hosts (deer and mice), and to the lack of long cold spells during winter which previously killed off many hibernating ticks.

Ticks thrive in most of North America, but different ticks frequent different regions. The black-legged tick, which carries Lyme disease and several other bacterial and viral illnesses, is active in the New England states, Great Lakes area, and most of the Eastern seaboard, while the common dog tick is found worldwide. Most regions carry warnings about which ticks are active in each area, as well as which diseases they might carry, while local doctors and veterinarians can advise which tick-borne diseases might threaten you and your pet.

Lyme disease is perhaps the best known tick-borne illness. The initial symptoms are similar to many of the bacterial illnesses transmitted by ticks: a fever with chills, joint and muscle pain, unexplained fatigue, and a rash. In the case of Lyme disease there is a distinctive bull’s eye-shaped rash that spreads outwards from the site of infection. While initial symptoms often disappear on their own, Lyme disease should not be left untreated as long-term conditions can then develop such as rheumatoid arthritis, chronic fatigue, temporary paralysis, meningitis, and inflammation of the eyes or liver. If bitten by a tick, consult your doctor.

Prevention is important as Lyme disease is often contracted from a bite by ticks in the nymph stages. Ticks this size are hard to detect as they are often no bigger than the head of a pin (1-2 mm).

  • Use a natural insect repellant when hiking, walking, or working outdoors.
  • Wear a hat or some kind of head-covering, along with light-colored, long sleeved shirts and pants to discourage ticks from latching on.
  • Give yourself and your pets a thorough check after visiting areas where ticks are known to reside.
  • If you are exposed regularly to ticks, take time daily before going to bed to examine the body for ticks.
  • Pay special attention to areas where the skin is thinnest, such as the hairline, behind the ears, the armpits, and the groin.
  • Early detection can keep you and your pets safe from transmitted diseases, as most tick-borne illnesses are acquired after several hours of a tick's feeding.

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