What is the Gallbladder? | What are Gallstones? | Surgical Removal of the Gallbladder |

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So You're Going to Have Your Gallbladder Removed?


The Gallbladder: Don't Have This

Extremely Vital Organ Removed!



Imagine your discomfort from gallstones PERMANENTLY GONE...


Imagine yourself calling your doctor to cancel your scheduled gall bladder removal surgery...


Imagine what you'll do with the $19,000+ you'll save in surgery & hospital bills...


Imagine how good you'll feel after ridding your body of gallstones and their related toxins...


Right now you're probably feeling terrible. Sharp pains could be shooting through your body, quite possibly in your upper abdomen. There's an un-explainable tenderness, and you might have pain between your shoulder blades, or even in your right shoulder. You might feel like vomiting, or you could have nausea.

If you've visited your doctor, he may have diagnosed you with Acute Cholecystitis

(For those of us who speak English, that's an inflamed gallbladder, which is caused by gallstones forming inside. This may have blocked one of the bile ducts). He's likely told you that the only solution is to have your gallbladder surgically removed!


If he's told you that...


Your Doctor's "Solution" Is WRONG!
You Can Keep Your Gallbladder,
And Avoid Costly Surgery And Avoid

Future Complications - Possibly Even Bowel Cancer!


Ok, here's how it all works...


What is the Gallbladder?
The gallbladder is the extremely vital hollow system that sits just beneath the liver. In adults, the gallbladder measures approximately 8 cm in length and 4 cm in diameter when fully distended. It is divided into three sections: fundus, body and neck. The neck tapers and connects to the biliary tree via the cystic duct, which then joins the common hepatic duct to become the common bile duct.

The adult human gallbladder stores about 50 millilitres of bile, which is released into the duodenum when food containing fat enters the digestive tract, stimulating the secretion of cholecystokinin (CCK). The bile, produced in the liver, emulsifies fats in partly digested food.

During storage in the gallbladder, bile becomes more concentrated which increases its potency and intensifies its effect on fats.


What are Gallstones? How and Why Do They Form?

Gallstones form when liquid stored in the gallbladder hardens into pieces of stone-like material. The liquid, called bile, is used to help the body digest fats. Bile is made in the liver, then stored in the gallbladder until the body needs to digest fat. At that time, the gallbladder contracts and pushes the bile into a tube - called the common bile duct - that carries it to the small intestine, where it helps with digestion.

Bile contains water, cholesterol, fats, bile salts, proteins, and bilirubin. Bile salts break up fat, and bilirubin gives bile and stool a yellowish color. If the liquid bile contains too much cholesterol, bile salts, or bilirubin, under certain conditions it can harden into stones.

The two types of gallstones are cholesterol stones and pigment stones. Cholesterol stones are usually yellow-green and are made primarily of hardened cholesterol. They account for about 80 percent of gallstones. Pigment stones are small, dark stones made of bilirubin. Gallstones can be as small as a grain of sand or as large as a golf ball. The gallbladder can develop just one large stone, hundreds of tiny stones, or almost any combination.

Gallstones can block the normal flow of bile if they lodge in any of the ducts that carry bile from the liver to the small intestine. That includes the hepatic ducts, which carry bile out of the liver; the cystic duct, which takes bile to and from the gallbladder; and the common bile duct, which takes bile from the cystic and hepatic ducts to the small intestine.


Bile trapped in these ducts can cause inflammation in the gallbladder, the ducts, or, rarely, the liver. Other ducts open into the common bile duct, including the pancreatic duct, which carries digestive enzymes out of the pancreas. If a gallstone blocks the opening to that duct, digestive enzymes can become trapped in the pancreas and cause an extremely painful inflammation called gallstone pancreatitis.

If any of these ducts remain blocked for a significant period of time, severe - possibly fatal - damage or infections can occur, affecting the gallbladder, liver, or pancreas. Warning signs of a serious problem are fever, jaundice, and persistent pain.




Surgical Removal of the Gallbladder?

Doctors tell us what function this vital organ performs, clearly essential for the dissolving of fats in the intestines, then they proceed to tell us to have it removed!




Your Doctor Probably Won't Think Twice About "Treating" Your Gallstones With Major Gallbladder Removal Surgery... Without Even Considering a Natural, Safe & Painless Solution!


Don't let this be you...


Part 1

Part 2

Part 3



"Ok so what can I do that's painless

and without complications?"


The Natural Alternative to the Dreaded

"Slash & Burn Brigade"... Gallstone Blasters - and They're Not as Fearsome as They Sound!

What do Gallstone Blaster tablets do?
This is an efficient formula for the disintegration and removal of gallstones. Use to reduce inflammation in the gallbladder, reduction of acute cholecystitus and cholangitis, or to promote bile secretion. They are also used for ascariasis (roundworm) in the bile ducts.

Taken orally – six tablets, three times daily. Dosage may be increased to 10 tablets as needed. For best results, Gallstone Blasters should be taken for a minimum of one month. Recommended course for the first treatment is four bottles.
Each bottle contains 100 tablets.


Order Gallstone Blasters


Gallstone Blasters

(100 Tablets)

(4 Bottles)