Tessamet: Histamine Detox


10 in stock

Product Video:

Immune system Confusion
  • Primitive humans had a lot of helminths (worms) to contend with.
  • Too large to be attacked by the immune system, the body had to remove them mechanically. 
  • Mast cells release histamine which causes itching to make us scratch them off, coughing to get them dislodged from our respiratory tracts, a runny nose and sneezing to get them out of our sinuses and diarrhea to get them out of our intestines.
  • With allergies, the body mistakes harmless allergens for parasites and tries to remove them.
  • This response causes us symptoms.
  • Histamine is both a hormone and a neurotransmitter and it has receptors all throughout the body. 
  • There are 4 classes of histamine receptors, named H1, H2, H3, H4.H1 and 2 go to the skin, gut and lungs and give us our classic allergy symptoms.
  • Itchy or painful skin, food allergies, asthma and sinus inflammation.
  • Less well known are that they also go to the heart and the reproductive organs.  
  • This means we can have an allergy heart, an allergic prostate, an allergic uterus.  To properly deal with histamine 4 actions must be undertaken.
  • 1- Re-educate the T cells of the immune system not to react to harmless allergens.
  • 2- Suppress the over creation of histamine from the dietary amino acid histidine.
  • 3- Stabilize mast and other cells that release histamine.
  • 4- Increase serum DAO (diamine oxidase), the enzyme responsible for the break down of histamine.
Mast cells
  • Mast cells are an ancient part of our immune system predating antibodies.
  • For some people, mast cells over-react to normal environmental elements and cause problems.
  • In addition to releasing histamine, they can also release prostaglandins, leukotriene, tumor necrosis factor, trypase and heparin.
  • Stabilizing mast cells is important in maintaining health.
Brain  allergy
  • H3 receptors in the brain control the release of neurotransmitters.
  • If body levels of histamine go too high, to protect the brain from toxic levels of histamine (and mania), H3 will LOWER histamine in the brain.
  • This can lower the level of the  neurotransmitters acetylcholine, dopamine, serotonin, norepinephrine and GABA. Low acetylcholine makes it hard to learn and remember.
  • Low dopamine decreases motivation and in the extreme leads to Parkinson’s disease.
  • Low serotonin leads to depression.
  • Low Norepinephrine leads to difficulty focusing and ADHD.
  • Low GABA makes it hard to relax or get deep sleep.
  • Yes, a person can have an allergic brain and spinal column.

  • Excessive histamine can activate H1 and H2 receptors in the skin causing rashes, itching and nerve pain.
  • If the nerves of the sexual organs are affected, what should be experienced as pleasure can be uncomfortable instead.
  • H1 and H2 receptors are found in the digestive tract.
  • Excess histamine can lead to acid reflux, gas, stomach aches or loose stools.
  • High levels of histamine can activate H1 and H2 receptors in the lungs and sinuses causing respiratory and sinus issues.
Immune cells
  • High histamine can trigger H4 receptors in the bone marrow and immune system leading to dysfunctional immunity.
  • High histamine can trigger H1 and H2 receptors in the heart leading to arrhythmias and high or low blood pressure.  Yes, a person can have an allergic heart.
  • Rosmarinic acid
  • EGCG
  • quercetin
  • DAO (diamine oxidase-porcine origin)
  • sunflower lecithin
  • MCT
  • phosphatidyl choline
  • ethanol
  • glycerine
  • plant cellulose
  • candellia wax and purified water.
  • Consider 1 capsule a day initially. Do not exceed 2 capsules per day.
  • Do not continue if you experience an upset stomach or a rash lasting more than 3 days.

10 in stock

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