In particular, how many drugs are we taking into our body when we drink municipal water?
According to recent research environmental pollution by pharmaceuticals is increasingly recognized as a major threat to aquatic ecosystems worldwide. A variety of pharmaceuticals enter waterways by way of treated wastewater effluents and remain biochemically active in aquatic systems.
A recent study  looked at the altered behaviour of perch when exposed to oxazepan, a tranquilizing drug used to treat anxiety and insomnia and alcohol withdrawal, at levels often found in surface water. They noted significant changes in behaviours and feeding patterns. If drugs in surface water are affecting animal and wildlife, they will be affecting humans too.
How does this happen?
Of those using drugs and prescribed medication it is estimated that often only 20% of the pharmaceutical is absorbed by the body, the rest is not broken down and passes into the water system as waste. The waste water containing the pharmaceutical gets
ASEA is a revolutionary product, the result of 16 years and millions of dollars of research. It is trillions of redox signalling molecules in a bottle, the same as the molecules produced by our bodies
The body is made up of on average 75 trillion cells. Inside each cell are trillions of activities and they all need communication and coordination in order to do their jobs effectively. Signalling molecules do this.
As we age our bodies produce less of these molecules.
ASEA improves our cells signalling, so the body gets the messages about the state of each cell, and they can then protect that cell, repair that cell or replace that cell.
All health problems can be linked to damaged cells.
What you don’t want is