Angioprim is a liquid oral chelation method invented by Thomas Snee. Chelation is a process of removing heavy metals from the bloodstream that is also said by the makers of Angioprim to clean blockage in the arteries. Angioprim uses amino acids for its active ingredients as opposed to drug ingredients. This product has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration, and the claims the makers of Angioprim make are unsubstantiated. Angioprim is said to have two side effects: Upset stomach and diarrhoea.
It has been shown that Angioprim, when taken by the customer too frequently or in too high of a dosage, can cause an upset stomach. This side effect is preventable. Because the dosage of the product varies from person to person, it is important to follow the guidelines of your individual case and not by differing accounts found online.
Angioprim causes temporary diarrhoea in the first one to two weeks of use. This is an unavoidable side effect of taking the product. The diarrhoea is said to be a result of the product causing the build-up in the arteries to dissolve. Therefore, the more severe the case, the more diarrhoea produced.
The dosing for Angioprim changes on a case-by-case basis. One thing is universal: The product is a liquid and is taken orally by the drop. The amount of drops and frequency of use varies by the day of the treatment. If you want to use Angioprim, you'll have to consult one of its representatives. If a customer takes too much or takes it too often, an upset stomach occurs. The benefits that might or might not be occurring do not necessarily increase by taking more of the product. Also, the amount that is taken changes on a daily basis for each customer.
The FDA and Angioprim
The FDA has not approved Angioprim for medicinal purposes. That means it hasn't judged whether it works or not. Angioprim's website provides a statement at the bottom of its site: "These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease." Testimonials are the only evidence in the product's effectiveness.
Angioprim as a Scam
There is evidence Angioprim as a product is a scam. On the Angioprim website, there is a link stating "Ask Our Customers." This links to a search form for people who have "Affiliate/Rep ID#"s. Basically, the potential customer is connected to a regional sales representative from the company who will receive financial compensation, based on commissions, if a person buys the product. The American Heart Association released a statement saying there is no literature or research to state chelation is effective for any medicinal purposes besides the treatment of heavy metal poisoning, as with lead.