Toxicity is at the root of all disease.
If you want to heal, you must start with detoxifying your entire body.
Glutathione is one of the body’s most important antioxidants. It’s essential for immune system function and the detoxification processes of the liver and is particularly effective at binding to and eliminating heavy metals and other toxins from the body.
Heavy metal toxicity is one of the main reasons we degenerate with age. Heavy metals, such as mercury, lodge in our cell structures. For most of us, mercury toxicity comes from mercury/silver tooth fillings and vaccines. Secondary sources are fish and atmospheric mercury from coal-fired power plants.
Once our tissues become impregnated with mercury or heavy metal toxins, your body’s ability to detoxify is significantly reduced. Metabolic wastes then begin to accumulate, which causes cellular aging and disease.
Unheated whey protein powder delivers the highest dietary source of the key amino acids needed by the body to produce glutathione.
Nearly every whey protein powder on the market uses heat at some point during processing. This damages proteins, rendering the whey useless and even harmful to the body.
One World Whey™, however, uses a patented proprietary cold-processing from start to finish, producing a superior whey protein.
A study conducted by Ohio State University revealed whey protein significantly increases the body’s production of the master antioxidant glutathione. Results of this study also showed whey protein acted as a protective defense against oxidant-induced cell death.
Other antioxidants, such as vitamins C and E, directly depend on glutathione to be most effective, which is why it is called the “master antioxidant.”
Whey Contains Therapeutic Nutrients
Whey protein powder is the most valuable supplement you can add to your diet, especially when battling illness.
- Beta Lactoglobulin: Binds to fat-soluble vitamins, making them bio-available
- Lactokinin: Helps lower high blood pressure
- Immunoglobins: Destroy infectious organisms
- Glycomacropeptide: Binds to Cholera & diarrhea-causing Rotavirus
- Lactoferrin: Inhibits growth of viruses, bacteria, fungi, & tumors, eliminates abdominal fat & activates immune response.
More Incredible Health Properties of Lactoferrin:
- Lactoferrin activates very specific strands of DNA that turn on the genes that launch your immune response. No other protein has yet to be found like it. 
- Promotes the growth of beneficial bacteria such as Bifidus.
- Helps infants establish good microbial conditions in the intestines.
- Regulates iron absorption and bioavailability.
- May help to reduce inflammation.
- In one study it was found that lactoferrin inhibited proliferation of the human epithelial cancer cell line HeLa. 
- An anti-oxidant that naturally occurs in many body secretions such as tears, blood, breast milk, saliva and mucus.
- Lactoferrin, a protein from bovine milk belonging to the transferring family proteins, contains 2 bound Fe(+3) ions. Recent research has revealed that lactoferrin exhibits not only antimicrobial activity by its high affinity for Fe(+3) but also remarkable anticancer capacity in cancer cell lines. 
 Pottenger’s Cats, By Francis M. Pottenger Jr., M.D.
 Tsuda H, Sekine K, Nakamura J, Ushida Y, Kuhara T, Takasuka N, Kim DJ, Asamoto M, Baba-Toriyama H, Moore MA, Nishino H, Kakizoe T. “Inhibition of azoxymethane initiated colon tumor and aberrant crypt foci development by bovine lactoferrin administration in F344 rats.” Adv Exp Med Bio 1998; 443:273-84.
 Medscape. (2010). “Dietary iron and cancer.” Retrieved March 10, 2010 fromhttp://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/502752_4 Nov 2, 2010
 Leong, K. (2009, August 29). “Can too much iron in the diet increase breast cancer risk?” Retrieved March 10, 2010 from associatedcontent.com Nov 2, 2010
 Kwiat, G. (2009). “Lactoferrin: Nature’s premier immune-boosting protein.” Retrieved March 10, 2010 from intelegen.com Nov 2, 2010
 Apoptosis of stomach cancer cell SGC-7901 and regulation of Akt signaling way induced by bovine lactoferrin. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
 wheyoflife.org, Nov 2nd 2010