I am just a bit concerned as your body cannot store vitamin C won't you just urinate out most of the Cholestrol Ease ?
Ascorbic acid is only a small but important part of what is in the product. It is used as anti-oxidant and chelate (for calcium).
The established medical opinion is that ascorbic is flushed out of your system quickly. In addition serum levels do not rise linear with dosage which leads directly to the opinion that there is no point in taking large dosage of ascorbic.
There are several studies around this you can view on the NIH website and these are often quoted. These studies are fairly old now but are taken pretty much as gospel.
As we know now, things are not that simple. Nobody in the past actually measured the amount of ascorbic (or the conversion products) passed through the urine - it was simply assumed (never mind most studies only used very small doses).
We know that a lot of the excess ascorbic at higher doses ends up in your cells where it is actually stored and given a constant dose your tissue saturation level is reached in about three months (it also takes around that time to flush it out again). This mechanism explains the non-linear behavior of the serum saturation level (which takes about two weeks to saturate). It is quite linear up to a certain point - once you reach that ascorbic is readily absorbed by your tissues - that is when the curve flattens and seemingly does not rise anymore (at least not fast).
The net result of this is that you create your own "slow release" ascorbic deposit to some extent.
Getting back to the CholesterolEase, every time you take a sachet you give your serum a 3000mg "hit" of ascorbic. Your serum level spikes for around 30 minutes. This is the time where chelation happens. Most of this (unfortuately) results in sodium-ascorbate - but some ends up as calcium-ascorbate and a bit as magnesium-ascorbate. It's a gentle way to remove excess calcium without going through the more severe intravenous chelation process.
We are however also interested in the anti-oxidant properties of ascorbate - we need to minimize any oxidization of fats in your serum (which includes LDL) and ascorbate is very effective here (I don't think any medical professional still disagrees with this).
You will also find a hefty dose of folic acid in the product - this does much the same.
As you also get a lot of Vitamin E the ascorbic is vital - it prevents the E from becoming toxic (your body needs to convert this to its more useful products and this requires a co-anti-oxidant).
The anti-imflammatory properties of the various vitamins included are also not to be sneezed at - up to the point where I started this myself I was taking one or two over-the-counter anti-inflammatories every day to help with the still considerable damage caused by the statins at that time. The first thing I noticed is that the inflammation in my joints dissipated at breakneck pace - within a day I stopped the anti-inflammatories and have never had the need to touch them again.
Hiked up Table mountains skeleton gorge and down nursery ravine on Easter Monday - and pretty fast too. Zero chest pains or anything related despite really moving it up the mountain. "The miracle continues...".
Who said the sky is the limit ? It's not. The CAA is the limit.