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Thread: Ormus Basics

  1. #11
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    Thanks. Will do.

  2. #12
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    Just wanted to mention that I did make my ormuz. I finished at ph 10.75. In the rinsing cycles process now. Will let you all (whomever is interested) know how the final product turns out. This was my first attempt. I think it will be okay!

  3. #13
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    Finished product is great. I think I did well for my first attempt at this. A good yield and a good ormus.

  4. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by Archangel View Post
    Finished product is great. I think I did well for my first attempt at this. A good yield and a good ormus.
    please define "good"

  5. #15
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    Good as in white, fairly thick, not salty, final ph 10.5 good yield 3 cups of ormuz. It has already benefitted my plants. I take it daily. No ill effects. Hope that answers your query.

  6. #16
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    Quote Originally Posted by Archangel View Post
    Here is a link to making ormus. I doubt it's this easy. What say you all? This can't be right. It's too easy! http://youtu.be/lAuXfMrNaFE
    In my opinion the white stuff is just a precipitation of lime and magnesite. The pH results out of a reaction of the carbonate ions with water. Therefore of course it's pretty "basic". I just don't see why there should be anything special or orgasmic (ormusic?) here.

    If it is for your plants I recommend using a water with a lower pH value like rainwater, so the potassium ions and others trace element ions can be better soluted and used by the plant. But I think that's exaggerated anyway and the plant will suffer after some time compared to one that sits in "normal" soil.
    If it's for health benefits what ever helps helps right? At least it will cure reflux problems in short terms.

  7. #17
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    Quote Originally Posted by Archangel View Post
    Good as in white, fairly thick, not salty, final ph 10.5 good yield 3 cups of ormuz. It has already benefitted my plants. I take it daily. No ill effects. Hope that answers your query.
    Answered my question nicely, thank you. I just like to keep track of precise criteria things are being judged on.

    FF: That's an interesting opinion. Does the lime and magnesite stay miscible in the solution, or settle down to the bottom. It was my understanding that ormus should be like milk, and hold all of the precipitate in some manner of solution, even if it isn't exactly dissolved.

  8. #18
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    It may take a while, but to my experiences it should settle down if you let it stand for a while and don't stir or shake it.
    The word you are searching is propably "suspension" which defines a mixture of solid particels in a fluid.

  9. #19
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    I finally understand now how Ormus is actually made, what it IS.

    Forget all the new age hype for a minute and meditate on this for a moment. If we burn say, plant ashes... and then we extract the ashes we get some water soluble salts and some non-water soluble.

    I used to just discard the non soluble as 'caput mortum' and considered it useless. I was wrong. If we use an acid, to dissolve the non-soluble salts, then we use the soluble salts to bring the pH back up, we get a type of union of soluble and non-soluble salts in the form of this spermy looking white cloud.

    I know I'm not showing anything really new here, other than the fact that Ormus can be made using powders all from the same plant, but that to me is a lot more interesting and gives Ormus a greater reputation than all this spin-theory stuff spoken about by people who as far as I am aware are NOT theoretical physicists and who do NOT possess the kind of equipment required to decide what an atoms spin state is doing....

    Ormus starts to sound (IMO) a lot closer to something of worth in the alchemical world when we describe it as the union of soluble and non-soluble alkali's (The Secret Salt). Ahhhhhh... I feel better now
    Join me; on a voyage of stupidity, and self discovery: https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_c...&v=vccZSHroTG4

  10. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by elixirmixer View Post
    If we burn say, plant ashes... and then we extract the ashes we get some water soluble salts and some non-water soluble.

    I used to just discard the non soluble as 'caput mortum' and considered it useless. I was wrong.
    Nice hypothesis (I suppose you have not tried that experiment in practice). Are the non-water soluble salts equal to the "secret salts" or not? To make it more intriguing I will say that according to my experience they are not (!)

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