___ New revision 2023 ___

Kalcker Protocols

Disclaimer: The protocols presented here are general and are based on real experiences obtained by users and volunteers, but do not represent medical advice. Each individual is responsible for their own body and should understand what is best for them when adjusting dosages. The use of these protocols is solely the responsibility of the user. Should serious adverse effects occur, it is advised to either reduce the dosage or discontinue use.


Presently, we no longer utilize CD (MMS) as it has become obsolete over time. Its use can lead to adverse effects such as diarrhea or vomiting. Additionally, it has a more acidic pH and contains sodium chlorite, which can cause secondary reactions in the stomach. CDS (Chlorine Dioxide Solution = ClO2), on the other hand, contains only one component—gas dissolved in water, has a neutral pH, and lacks chlorite salts. It is for these reasons, among others, that we have updated the protocols based on the testimonials and reports of hundreds of thousands of volunteer users over more than 10 years.


I express my gratitude to everyone who has contributed to saving lives and creating a better world!


___ General Facts:

How CDS is made easy:

Note: To achieve the CDS concentrate, 250ml – 300ml of water is used in a 500ml container.

CDS functions by “electrical discharge” rather than cellular intoxication.


For disinfecting drinking water, 0.5 to 1 ml of CDS at 3000 ppm per liter of water is used, depending on the contamination level. Milliliters are used for precision, as drops are not accurate.



For oral use, always dilute the CDS concentrate (3000 ppm = 0.3%) in water. The gas should be stored in a refrigerator because it evaporates at temperatures above 11°C if the bottle is open. It is sensitive to sunlight or ultraviolet light. Stored in a tightly closed dark brown glass bottle, it does not evaporate and can be transported at normal temperatures without significant deterioration. No metal containers or lids should be used.



In the stomach, CDS diffuses completely due to the temperature of 36.5°C (according to Fick’s first law) and enters the bloodstream, where it decomposes upon encountering pathogens or other inflammatory substances in the presence of oxygen, leaving less residue than a salt crystallite. It does not leave harmful residues in the body. Laboratory tests on mice have shown that animals that consumed it throughout their lives lived up to 30% longer than the average.



CDS is also used as a disinfectant, similar to alcoholic beverages. Both can be consumed in appropriate amounts and concentrations since “the dose makes the poison.” According to data from the EPA (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency), the toxicity of CDS is 292 mg/kg, meaning a 70 kg adult would need to consume more than 7 liters of CDS concentrate daily for 14 days to experience toxicity, which is implausible.



Importantly, CDS does not contain sodium chlorite salts (NaClO2). It is a gas dissolved in water and differs from chlorine dioxide produced by mixing two components (known as MMS), which can cause side reactions like vomiting or diarrhea when used in high doses.



Over the last 16 years, no interactions with other medications taken an hour apart have been observed, which is logical since medications generally do not react with abundant substances like oxygen and salt in the body.



Venous blood gas measurements have indicated a 30% increase in blood oxygen when taken orally and up to 50% when administered intravenously. This increase lasts about 2 hours. Additionally, a reduction in acids (LAC) and an improvement in renal hepatic values (CREA) have been noted, unlike with conventional drugs. Significantly, CDS cannot cause chemical burns due to its neutral pH. However, at high concentrations, it can oxidize natural tissue colors, similar to liquid oxygen.

There are no reported contraindications for pregnant or lactating women in scientific literature or during the 16 years of usage. To date, many positive reports on its biocompatibility have been published.



Contraindications: Do not inhale massively! Inhalation should be avoided for safety reasons (except by experienced physicians and in hospitals). However, CDS concentrate can be applied to the skin as a spray. Do not use occlusive dressings with the concentrate to avoid irritation.



Known Interactions: CDS reacts with antioxidants such as synthetic vitamin C and loses its efficacy. Therefore, simultaneous use of antioxidant pharmaceutical supplements should be avoided. No issues have been described with the ingestion of vegetables or other foods if taken half an hour apart.



Adverse Effects: No serious adverse effects have been reported after many years of use or in three peer-reviewed clinical trials involving more than 3500 patients [Aparicio et.al, Insignares et.al, and others] and thousands of independent medical clinical reports. No adverse signs were observed in hepatic, renal, and QT levels either. They even subsequently improved. The alleged deaths have turned out to be false upon examination by pathologists.



Side Effects: According to current studies, only 6% of patients have experienced mild effects. These are considered transient healing crises (Herxheimer) and are very low. The effect is higher in people taking many medications (polymedicated, intoxicated by heavy metals and/or parasites) and is usually due to toxin accumulation. Mainly observed effects include increased urination, tiredness, dry mouth at high doses, mild headache, slight increase in mucous activity, reflux, and temporary increase of gases. All these symptoms disappear after 7 days or upon discontinuation of use.



In intravenous clinical use, vein irritation (phlebitis) has been observed in some cases, especially when injected with an excessive concentration (> 80 ppm) or too rapid application, particularly if the pH has not been previously adjusted with a bicarbonate solution to a pH of 7.4-7.6. This treatment is exclusively for physicians and researchers under the Helsinki protocol (AMA).



Storage: CDS concentrate is preferably stored in brown glass pharmaceutical bottles in the refrigerator. The cap should always be tightly closed to prevent the gas from escaping as it is very volatile. Temperature has not shown to be a relevant factor in tightly closed bottles during transport. CDS is affected by ultraviolet light; therefore, it is advisable to store it away from the sun and preferably in dark or protected places. The yellow color is a good reference for concentration and as long as it remains yellow (sunflower oil color or greenish yellow), it is effective. If over time the color loses intensity, just increase the amount appropriately for use. There is no scientific evidence that CDS affects PET plastic at daily diluted concentrations. Like other medicines and special substances, it should be stored out of the reach of children.



Types of CDS: There are two technical methods for producing chlorine dioxide: CDS and CDE. The first method uses a mixture of components, wherein the precursor, sodium chlorite [NaClO2], is mixed with an acid (hydrochloric acid [HCl] or citric acid) by capturing only the gas in a glass jar with water or by bubbling the gas through water via pumping. The second method is CDE (electrolytic chlorine dioxide), which produces chlorine dioxide through electrolysis and preferably microfiltration. This method does not contain traces of acid and is thus more suitable for injection when its pH is correctly adjusted. The injectable solution in saline NaCl (0.9%) generally has a concentration of 50 ppm and is called CDI (chlorine dioxide for injection).



FAQ: What is the pH of CDS diluted in water and why is it important? Since chlorine dioxide is a gas, the pH of the diluted solution in protocol C primarily depends on the pH of the water used for dilution. If slightly acidic water is used, then protocol C will be slightly acidic; if neutral water is used, the diluted solution will be neutral; if slightly alkaline water is used, then it will be above pH 7.



For oral intake, the pH value plays a secondary role since gastric juices are strongly acidic with a pH range between 1-2. Most beverages like lemonade or soft drinks, with a pH of 3.5 or lower, are more acidic than CDS itself.



Seawater can be added to Protocol C; however, this solution should always be prepared fresh and not allowed to stand for several days to avoid interactions with the minerals present in seawater. It can be prepared independently and taken simultaneously or after Protocol C.



Measurement: The CDS concentration can be measured in several ways:

1. Measuring test strips (La motte 3002) (Range 10-500 ppm) require dilutions.
2. Chemical titration (Iodometry) provides quantitative laboratory chemical analysis to determine the concentration.
3. Spectrophotometry (Mara ClO2, wide range) (Range 10-4000 ppm) can determine the concentration and presence of substances other than ClO2 without requiring reagents or consumables.


Strips are the easiest method but lack accuracy; titration (iodometry) offers greater accuracy but is more complex; spectrophotometry is the quickest and most accurate method.