Whole Body Flush Protocol

The

Whole Body

Flush

Protocol

This pro­to­col tar­gets meta­bol­ic waste in tis­sues. It re-estab­lish­es oxy­gen lev­els to prob­lem­at­ic areas which tend to be degen­er­ate, sore and dis­ease prone. It boosts whole body oxy­gen enough to facil­i­tate heal­ing and recov­ery, but usu­al­ly not enough to pro­voke an immune ral­lyOccurs 48 hours after LiveO2 train­ing result­ing in a fever of up to 102 degrees and last­ing for 6–24 hours. The effect is mod­eled as an up-reg­u­la­tion in white blood cell activ­i­ty enabled by high­er oxy­gen lev­els in body flu­ids, includ­ing lymph. response. 

It is equiv­a­lent to spend­ing many hours in a hyper­bar­ic cham­ber. Use this pro­to­col when you feel slug­gish, tired, or just want to feel bet­ter. This is the pri­ma­ry pro­to­col used in pub­lic demon­stra­tions. It pro­duces con­sis­tent effects with the strong major­i­ty of users. 

The Whole Body Flush Protocol

Overview

Goal This pro­to­col flush­es meta­bol­ic waste out of tis­sues. It facil­i­tates heal­ing by super-sat­u­rat­ing all body tis­sues, plas­ma and lymph with very high lev­els of oxy­gen. Most users expe­ri­ence max­i­mum life­time oxygenation. 
When Used Stan­dard first time pro­to­col with LiveO2 Adap­tive Con­trast® for indi­vid­u­als capa­ble of exercise. 
Dif­fi­cul­ty Low/Moderate
Detox Inten­si­ty Low
Time 15 Min­utes
Fre­quen­cy Once dai­ly typ­i­cal; twice dai­ly for health restoration
Typ­i­cal Response Improved sense of well being. Reduced joint sore­ness. Calmer, improved sleep. Lasts 2–5 days. Mod­er­ate neu­ro­log­i­cal improvement. 
Rel­a­tive Performance This pro­to­col gen­er­al­ly yields about 200–300% increase in the effects of the LiveO2 First Time protocol. 
Tools
LiveO2 Adaptive Contrast System
LiveO2 Adap­tive Con­trast® System  Add to Cart 

The Whole Body Flush Protocol

The Protocol

Procedure

  1. Fill the oxy­gen reservoir
  2. Put on the mask and connect
  3. Set the sys­tem to +O2
  4. Exer­cise for 6–8 min­utes at sus­tain­able but aer­o­bic pace (solid­ly aerobic) 
    • Note exer­tion chal­lenges — dis­com­fort that occurs at about 1 minute intervals
    • Men­tal­ly note the first chal­lenge intensity
    • Reduce effort mod­er­ate­ly dur­ing challenges
    • Con­tin­ue on oxy­gen until chal­lenges become unno­tice­able and exer­tion is easy
    • Usu­al­ly 6–8 minutes
  5. After exer­tion chal­lenges end — Begin Sprint Sequence 
    • Switch to -O2
    • Sprint for 15 sec­onds at max­i­mum output
    • Switch to high oxy­gen and con­tin­ue sprint 15 more sec­onds on +O2
    • Recov­er on +O2 until detox clears
  6. Repeat 3–6 times
  7. Stop exer­tion at 15 minutes
  8. Con­tin­ue breath­ing oxy­gen until pulse drops 100 BPM.

Optional Nutrients

  • Mag­ne­sium Orotate/Aspartate 500 mg
  • Thi­amine 100 mg
  • Vit­a­min C 500 mg
  • 500 mg Argi­nine Alpha-ketoglutarate

** Sup­ple­men­tal nutri­ents are not usu­al­ly nec­es­sary to achieve the doc­u­ment­ed pro­to­col effect.

The Whole Body Flush Protocol

Explanation

This pro­to­col is the first step beyond the LiveO2 First Time Pro­to­col. It pro­to­col uses 15 sec­ond, low-oxy­gen sprints (-O2) to increase heart rate 10–25% over the  hyper­ox­ic max­i­mum pulse.The max­i­mum achiev­able pulse rate while exert­ing with oxygen.

With a rich oxy­gen mix­ture, it is quite easy for most peo­ple to meet oxy­gen demand. This ease means that users are unable to get their heart rate above about 65% of their age-relat­ed max­i­mum while exert­ing sole­ly on rich oxy­gen.  This lim­it pre­vents the body from achiev­ing their max­i­mum venous cap­il­lary pulse forceThe amount of pres­sure present at the venous end of the cap­il­lary. This is dif­fer­ent from the Pulse Pres­sure because it reflects all loss of pres­sure that occurs between the heart and the swollen, choked end of the cap­il­lary. The Venous Cap­il­lary Pulse Force must be enough to deliv­er oxy­genated plas­ma to the swollen endothe­lial cells to reverse inflam­ma­tion. because the pulse rate is lim­it­ed by too much oxygen. 

This pro­to­col enables the user to release inflam­ma­tion in two stages. 

  1. High Oxy­gen Startup 
    • Reach­es all well vas­cu­lar­ized tis­sue where the venous cap­il­lary pulse force on rich oxy­gen is suf­fi­cient to pen­e­trate swollen capillaries
  2. Hypox­ic Boost 
    • Increas­es heart rate and pulse force to squirt blood into tis­sues with enough resis­tance to resist pulse pres­sure at the hyper­ox­ic max­i­mum pulse rate. A brief, 15 sec­ond sprint increas­es heart rate and venous cap­il­lary pulse force to achieve tis­sue perfusion 

The phys­i­o­log­i­cal objec­tives of the sequence are: 

  1. High oxy­gen start­up — oxy­genates the core organs enough to trig­ger core sys­tem detox. 
    • When the plas­ma PO2 reach­es the anti-inflam­ma­to­ry thresh­old, vas­cu­lar inflam­ma­tion releases
    • When the vas­cu­lar inflam­ma­tion releas­es, tis­sue waste enters the blood-stream and trav­els to the liver
    • Pres­ence of the waste inter­feres with oxy­gen transport
    • The liv­er diverts ener­gy to fil­ter waste
    • The user’s per­ceived effort (exer­tion chal­lenge) increas­es while the liv­er is clear­ing tis­sue-released waste
    • Dur­ing the first 6–8 min­utes most begin­ner users expe­ri­ence a series of 3–6 releas­es, and cor­re­spond­ing challenges
    • After this series the spon­ta­neous releas­es cease, as the per­fu­sion ceil­ing is reached at the hyper­ox­ic max­i­mum pulse.
  2. Hypox­ic Sprints — increas­es the pulse force to squirt blood more deeply so it pen­e­trates tis­sue more deeply than is pos­si­ble with pure oxy­gen. This addi­tion­al penetration: 
    • Cre­ates a sense of well being
    • Improves ten­den­cy for men­tal clarity
    • Often resolves per­sis­tent joint and mus­cle soreness
    • Increas­es oxy­gena­tion of non-vas­cu­lar­ized tis­sue, lens of the eye to improve focus
    • Increas­es skin elasticity

The Whole Body Flush Protocol

Validation

This method is the pre­ferred beginner’s pro­to­col. The whole-body effect is enough to cre­ate a clear and com­pelling improve­ment in sense of well being, and a notice­able improve­ment in most symp­toms relat­ing to sys­temic or region­al hypoxia. 

Gen­er­al­ly the High Oxy­gen Phase improves symp­toms relat­ing to body-wide low oxy­gen, while the hypox­ic sprint process tends to pen­e­trate more acute areas with a longer his­to­ry of reduced oxygen. 

The 99er Pattern

The tell­tale for this pat­tern is an abnor­mal­ly high 99% PO2 at start. After a few min­utes of chal­lenge the users will desat­u­rate to an unusu­al­ly low PO2 80% or low­er pro­voked by brief hypox­ic chal­lenge. Users will dwell at the reduced PO2 for sev­er­al min­utes after return­ing to oxy­gen. The re-sat­u­ra­tion pat­tern often occurs 9 min­utes into the ses­sion. For com­par­i­son, a nor­mal user will re-sat­u­rate to 99% with­in time is 5 sec­onds of switch­ing to oxy­gen regard­less of how long they remained on low oxygen. 

Explanation

The unnat­u­ral­ly high PO2 usu­al­ly occurs when blood can­not reach tis­sues due to endothe­lial cap­il­lary inflam­ma­tion. The  endothe­lial inflam­ma­tion reduces below the pass­able diam­e­ter of a red blood cell (RBC). When this occurs, only plas­ma can flow through the cap­il­lar­ies, lim­it­ing ener­gy pro­duc­tion to anaer­o­bic fueled by glu­cose absent oxygen. 

The reduced cap­il­lary cross sec­tion caus­es RBCs to go around nar­rowed cap­il­lar­ies. RBCs that don’t pass through cap­il­lar­ies do not release oxy­gen much like a vehi­cle that can­not release a pay­load — it just remains full. This shows up as an unnat­u­ral­ly high start­ing PO2 and a ten­den­cy NOT to desat­u­rate dur­ing hypox­ic exer­tion challenge. 

For com­par­i­son a start­ing sat­u­ra­tion lev­el of about 97%, with rapid desat­u­ra­tion to 87%, is nor­mal (sea level). 

This pat­tern con­tra­dicts the typ­i­cal med­ical con­clu­sion that a high hemo­glo­bin sat­u­ra­tion indi­cates good tis­sue oxy­gena­tion. The med­ical inter­pre­ta­tion pre­sumes, usu­al­ly incor­rect­ly, that oxy­gen can always move from the RBC to tis­sue. By the time this sat­u­ra­tion pat­tern, 99–100%, occurs when the person’s body has a large per­cent­age of under-oxy­genat­ed tissue. 

The sever­i­ty of sys­temic hypox­ia is indi­cat­ed by how long it takes them to resat­u­rate after the inflam­ma­tion is reversed. On the pulse oxime­ter, how many min­utes does it take them to sat­u­rate to 99% after they reper­fuse dip? The longer the time, the greater the accu­mu­lat­ed oxy­gen tis­sue debt. 

The degree of sys­temic hypox­ia is indi­cat­ed by how long it takes the per­son to resat­u­rate after­wards (the amount of time the per­son spends on oxy­gen with a low oxy­gen level). 

The prob­lem is that the oxy­gen bound to hemo­glo­bin can­not dis­so­ci­ate because it nev­er pass­es through the cap­il­lar­ies where it can release oxy­gen. In this case, unnat­u­ral­ly high hemo­glo­bin sat­u­ra­tion means poor tis­sue oxygenation. 

Resolution Pattern

The tell­tale for res­o­lu­tion of this pat­tern is a dra­mat­ic drop in PO2 late in the ses­sion while on oxy­gen. Here is a mod­el for what happens: 

  1. Cap­il­lary pulse pres­sure reach­es the pen­e­tra­tion thresh­old as arte­r­i­al blood pres­sure and hypox­ia-induced vasodi­la­tion deliv­er more pres­sure to cap­il­lary bed. This takes effort and some time. It does not hap­pen instant­ly, and takes 5–10 min­utes of effort.
  2. Endothe­lial cells switch back to nor­mal metab­o­lism and pump out sodi­um and quick­ly shrink back to nor­mal size
  3. Cap­il­lary opens to red blood cell pas­sage and tis­sue reoxy­gena­tion begins
  4. PO2 drops as tis­sues absorb large amount of oxy­gen until reper­fu­sion is com­plete, usu­al­ly in 2–4 minutes.

Pathological Vector

This is the typ­i­cal chron­ic-fatigue pat­tern. It usu­al­ly includes per­sis­tent mus­cle touch sen­si­tiv­i­ty from region­al tis­sue aci­do­sis. Over time this con­di­tion can progress to mul­ti­ple local and sys­temic dis­ease states: 

  • Hypo­glycemia as under-oxy­genat­ed tis­sues use exces­sive glu­cose. If the liv­er fails to keep up with demand, then blood sug­ar falls to hypo­glycemic lev­els and caus­es sys­temic fatigue.
  • Gall blad­der con­di­tions includ­ing dis­com­fort and gall­stones. When the  cori cycle depletes  lac­tic acid reacts with bile in the gall blad­der to pre­cip­i­tate solids which often form gall­stones and cause discomfort.
  • This author sug­gests that tis­sues that retain excess lac­tic acid for a long time become hyper­sen­si­tive as with fibromyal­gia.

See Fatigue Pro­to­col Site for a more information. 

Reproduciblity

Nor­mal­ly this pat­tern only occurs once dur­ing ear­ly use. Reper­fu­sion is durable until con­di­tions that caused endothe­lial inflam­ma­tion recur. 

LiveO2 Adap­tive Con­trast appears to be a require­ment to pro­voke resat­u­ra­tion. It seems the rea­son for this is that reduced-oxy­gen air cre­ates vasodi­la­tion and increas­es arte­r­i­al pulse pres­sure, which max­i­mizes pulse pres­sure at the cap­il­lary entrance. This reper­fu­sion effect has not been observed with LiveO2 Standard. 

What to Expect

If you expe­ri­enced this pat­tern, you will likely: 

  • Feel stronger and have increased endurance
  • Reduced crav­ings for sweets and sim­ple carbohydrates
  • Reduced ten­den­cy for mus­cle soreness
  • Greater strength in major muscles
  • Reduced ten­den­cy for loose stools
  • Improved fat diges­tion from improved bile availability
  • Have an increased res­pi­ra­tion rate at rest

The Whole Body Flush Protocol

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