For years I’ve warned anyone who would listen that obtaining supplements is going to become more and more difficult as long as supplement sellers insist on making claims. Yes, it is the claims that cause the trouble. The FDA could not care less if I were to sell you some calcium citrate as calcium citrate. On the other hand, they can become downright hostile if I sell you some calcium citrate with a statement that “this will make you feel better,” or “this can help with hives,” or “this is good for XXX or YYY or ZZZ”.
Do you get it? The claim means that you are selling that innocent supplement as a drug. And drugs, like it or not, require extensive (and expensive) scientific study, trials, and review before they can be marketed.
There is little, if anything, in the true RBTI path that can be construed as a claim. Advising a client that a certain calcium will move their numbers closer to the perfect RBTI equation is not a FDA-regulated claim. Saying that vitamin E is appropriate for anyone with a 4M is absolutely meaningless to the FDA. The FDA inspector searching for supplement sellers making medical claims about their wares has no reason to pause if he comes across a RBTI consultant who is advising a client that taking vitamin C is useless if the client’s urine pH is cationic.
However, those supplement sellers who peddle vitamin C as capable of “curing” the common cold should not be too surprised when the full might of the FDA descends on them. And God help any seller who claims that some rare tea, berry, root, or mixture that they sell “cures” cancer, arthritis, tumors, or any other named disease.
Avoid claims and sleep soundly at night. Those curious and truly sick people who want to rebuild their health and let God take care of repairs, as is sure to happen in a properly mineralized body, will seek you out.