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Oxygen is a significant and potent tool for the body’s defense against invading foreign chemicals and organisms. The storage and release of oxygen are essential for a healthy, disease-free body.

Oxygen moves from red blood cells and concentrates into Reserve Oxygen (ROX™) bundles. Unlike free oxygen, ROX bundles move in water, plasma, and tissue. ROX bundles travel to and focus on the specific point of need, and then release oxygen at the site. The release of oxygen must be sharp and focused where it is needed and when it is needed. ROX in balance means good delivery of oxygen, good energy and good health. If more or less than a critical mass of ROX exists (unbalanced), ROX will not be released where and when it is needed; and radicals will be released at the surrounding tissues, causing widespread damage. This can begin a chain of events leading to disease.

These oxygen reserves (ROX) are available for transfer to tissues and cells, and can be measured. A ROX number indicates the strength of the body’s ability to fight disease. Normal ROX levels (i.e., 100) indicate a well functioning immune system. An unbalanced level of ROX (over or under) can lead to disease.

ROX is easily measured using a ROX™ Analyzer (patents pending). The ROX Analyzer quantifies the oxygen reserve capacity and the rate of ROX replenishment. Other valuable information is also derived for each person.

While the ROX Analyzer indicates the strength of a body’s capacity to fight disease, it also predicts a body’s response to treatment, and identifies those people most likely to overcome the threat of disease. The ROX Analyzer quantitates the body’s ability to deliver oxygen to cells and tissues for energy availability, immune response, and detoxification.

Parallel measurements of ROX with biomarkers can lead to better biomarker selection and increased specificity.

Currently a multi-center clinical study is underway at Rutgers University Medical School on people with pain to determine a relationship between ROX levels and pain.

A clinical study was completed to predict non-responders to interferon treatment for people with Hepatitis C, using ROX analysis. Additional studies are planned for evaluation of ROX levels associated with patients with Alzheimer’s, ALS, and other neurodegenerative diseases; Cancer; Diabetes; HIV/AIDS, Huntington’s Disease, Parkinson’s Disease (PD), Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) and other auto-immune diseases; and Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS).


Reduce your toxic and emotional stress.

Keep your air, food and water clean of environmental toxins.

Practice relaxation and moderate exercise.

Measure your ROX levels regularly and take a ROX supplement as needed.

Exciting New Developments:

Rutgers Logo
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A Rutgers multi-center clinical study on Pain and ROX levels is currently underway. At present we are seeking volunteers and patients for our clinical study on the relationship of pain and ROX levels. The purpose of this Rutgers multi-center study is to create norms for patients suffering from pain associated with chronic disease. If you would like more information or are interested in volunteering for this study, click here.
Planned future clinical studies are based on the following hypotheses:
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ALS: Imbalanced ROX at the motor neuron leads to oxidative damage to the motor neuron and surrounding tissue.
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Alzheimer’s, Huntington’s, MS, and other neurodegenerative diseases: Imbalanced ROX, for nervous system operation and signaling, leads to oxidative damage of nerve tissue and surrounding tissue.
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Cancer: A tumor cannot be contained if there is insufficient ROX. A cancer patient with sufficient ROX can prevent a tumor from spreading by destroying any metastasized cancer cells.
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Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS): Out of balance ROX allows free radicals to send unexplained pain signals to the brain.
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Diabetes: If not enough ROX is delivered for glucose to be converted to energy, more insulin will be required to control a person’s sugar level.
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HIV/AIDs: When a T-cell recognizes a virus, it recruits a critical mass of ROX to destroy the virus. Insufficient ROX leads to the premature release of oxygen, destroying T-cells and surrounding tissues.
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Parkinson’s Disease: Only about 30% of people with the gene for Parkinson’s Disease (PD) actually get the disease. If less than a critical mass of ROX exists, radicals will be released in the brain and the surrounding tissues, resulting in widespread damage and causing a chain of events that leads to PD.
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Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) and other auto-immune diseases: Insufficient ROX allows for the indiscriminate spread of radical oxygen species, thus damaging surrounding tissues.
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Solmedx can be found online under the following tags:
interferon treatment, patient blood samples, ROX (reservoir oxygen capacity), Cancer, innate immune viability, AIDs, BOX, blood cell oxygen capacity,
adaptive immune system strength,
proper medication dosage, clinical studies,Hepatitis C, Diabetes, patient injury and drug toxicity Alzheimer's, ALS, and other neurodegenerative diseases; Cancer; Diabetes; HIV/AIDS, Huntington's Disease, Parkinson's Disease (PD), Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) and other auto-immune diseases; and Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS)]

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